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May 26, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-05-26

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

ASY, MAY 26, 1935

THE MfiCHIr A N it A lT.v

T1 ' (11( AN T AI V . ~ L1V1 1U. .L US.U L " .1.1 x71 3. H L 1.

r.&'JL zIVi


advisors F o r
Freshmen Will
Hold Meeting

Nazimova Stars In Dra matic Season 'Comedy

Honor Groups
Have Colorful

Prof. Bursley Will Explain
Duties Entailed During
Orientation Period'

The first meeting of the Freshman
Advisers of the orientation commit-
tee will be held at 4 p.m. tomorrow
in the League at which time Prof.
Philip Bursley, head of the central
orientation committee, will explain
the duties entailed during Freshman
Week as well as relationship of the
advisers toward the freshman during
the entire first semester, according to
Margaret Hiscock, '36, chairman of
the student orientation committee.
In addition to the explanation of
the work connected with the entire
semester, an outline of the orienta-
tion activities -will be given. This
will include a statement of the fresh-
men lectures, speakers, and a program
of the discussion groups on "How to
Miss Lloyd To Speak
Dean Alice Lloyd will further ex-
plain to the committee, their rela-
tionship to the freshman while acting
as advisers. Miss Ethel McCormick
and Miss Gertrude Muxen, members
of the central orientation commit-:
tee will be present to answer ques-
According to the present plan, the
freshman class will be divided into
groups of ten, each having an adviser
who will work with them during
the entire first semester. "It is oblig-
atory of every woman on the com-
mittee to be present at this meet-
ing include: Betty King, '37, Jean
Bonisteel, '38, Evelyn Ehrlichman,
'37, Gretchen Lehman, '37, and Bar-
bara Spen'cer, '37.
Freshman Advisers
The women who will act as fresh-
man advisers during the fall semes-
ter are: Jane Arnold, '36, Mary Mar-
garet Barnes, '37A, Ellen Brown, '36,
Katherine Buckley, '38, Dorothy Carr,
'36, Josephine Cavanaugh, '37, Betty
Chapman, '36, Maryanna Chockley,
'37, Dorothy Cowles, '36, Margaret
Curiy, '38, Marion Donaldson, '37,
Jane Fletcher, '36, Betty Furbeck, '36,
Delta Glass, '36, Jane Haber, '36,
Helen Hanley, '37, Florence Harper,
'36, Gertrude Jean, '36, Rebecca Lot-
ridge, '37, Jean MacGregor, '36, Cath-
erine McInerney, '36. Barbara Mil-
ler, '36, Betty Griffith, '37, Betty
Nichol, '36, Mary Jean Pardee, '36,
Betty Roura, '37, Ruth Rich, '36, and
Dorothy Roth, '36.
Other advisers on orientation are
Helen Shapland, '37, Grace Synder,
'37, Ronnie Stillson, '38, Ann Tim-
mons, '36, Mary Lou Willoughby, '37,
Doris Wisner, '37, Jewel Wuerfel, '37,
Eleanor Young, '36, Mary McIvor,
Edith Zerbe, '37, Marjorie Kress, '36,
Rose Perrin, '37, Mary Johnson, '38,
Gertrude Penhale, '36Ed, Dorothy
Geldart, '37, Mary Ellen Heitsch, '37,
Betty Anne Beebe, '37, Kay Bishop,
'37, Mary Louise Mann, '37, Jean
Shaw, '36, and Winifred Trebilcock,
Additions to the list since previously
announced are: Maxine Hutchins,
'36SM, Thelma Buelow, '37, Kitty
Jane Miller, '37, Sally Thompson, '37,
Mary Andrews, '37, Martha Wise, 38,
Betty Green, '37, Virginia York, '36Ed,
Audrey Talsma, '36Ed, Dorothy Jones,
'36, Beth Turnball, '37, Margaret
Sawr, '36, Betty Cosolias, '37, Lucille
Johnson, '37, Elaine Reagan, '37, and
Eileen McManus, '36.

History Here
(Continued from Page 1)
on-one of. the campus drives, under
which the Druid- wagon°would drive to
see that the initiates were thoroughly
dampened down. If they were cold,
the older members would run along-
side the wagon and paddle their feet
to -keep them warm.
A constant feud used to exist be-
tween the membe's of Druids and
Triangles, junior honorary engineer-
ing society. It used to occur that
when Druids wanted to drive their
wagon load of initiates through the
engineering archway, the Triangles
would be having their initiation there
and objected to being interrupted.
Unable to stop the inroad of the
Druids, about five years ago members
of Triangles poured hot water on
them from the windows above the
arch. It stopped them, but several
were badly burned and were confined
to the Health Service for a while,
which nearly put an end to all initia-
Triangles, founded more than 20
years, ago, has a program of lectures
at its regular meetings intended to
present broadening material outside
the field of engineering. It hopes,
too, to perpetuate the school and
class spirit by bringing together stu-
to popularize dentsin more than 100 separate de-
matic Searson partments of the engineering college.
matic Season It conducted the drawing exhibit in
of the Unex- the engineering Open House several
fg Thursday. years ago.
In accord with its philosophy of
cleanliness of the soul, Triangles has
orse in its initiation a regular scrubbing1
of the engineering arch by initiates,
who also crawl around in the steam
Inners laboratories with the same idea of
purification by heat in mind.
ounrlce Of more general interest is the1
regular Triangle skating contest in
front of the General Library. Init-
resident of the iates, in dunce caps and carrying pails
b, was awarded full of water, and some of whom have
al judging be- t been given no opportunity to learnI
Classes 1 and 2 to skate, are tested for speed - and
ticc -Association endurance.
~trdayv t t-he Outstanding seniors in the engi-

Breakfast For
Seniors Will
Be Held Today
Mrs. Frederick P. Jordan, former
dean of women, will be . a guest of
honor and patroness at the annual
Senior Breakfast to be held in the
gardens of the League today at 9:30
a.m. The tradition of the senior
gathering in the spring was inaugue-
rated during the time when Mrs. Jor-
dan was connected with the Universi-
Eleanor Blum will act as toastmis-
ress for the breakfast and will intro-
duce the two speakers, Dean Alice
Lloyd and and Mrs. Lucile Conger.
Trio music and a short skit will 'com-
prise the rest of the entertainment.
Charlotte Whitman, general chair-
man for the breakfast, has been as-
sisted in the arrangements by Mary
Ferris, Billie Griffiths; Mary Stirling,
Ann Osborn, Margaret Phalan, Vir-
ginia Cluff, and Betty Hill.
neering college are honored by mem-
bership in Vulcans, which was found-
ed in 1904. Meeting every two' weeks,
Vulcans seeks to present also a broad-
ening program to its members.
The informal part of its initiation,
conducted around a huge fire in front
of the engineering clock tower, is a
colorful spectacle. The initiates,
stripped to the waist and blackened,
brawl about the forge fire, blowing
and pounding on the anvil.
Later, in one of the remote rooms
in the basement of the library, the
legend of Prometheus is reenacted.
Vulcan, the god of fire, is implored
to take in the new members, but he
is reluctant and has to be assured by
Prometheus that they are worthy.
Prometheus then relates the story of
how man first was given fire and has
used it. Finally Vulcan gives his
assent, and the initiates are led
through the appropriately warm
steam tunnels to the Union, where
the initiation is completed in private

Alpha Gamma Delta 'Groceoepel, Detroit; Mildred 01-
Honors Founding ard, Dearborn; Betty McDowell, Far-
mington; and Dorothy Carpenter,
Syracuse. Miss Julia Riser, Birming-
Alpha Gamma Delta sorority gave ham, Ala., national inspector, and
a dinner last night in celebration of Miss Helen Louise Moore, Chicago,
the founding of the sorority at Syra- Ill., national social director. Willa
Finch, Florence Hiscock, Ruth Pense,
cuse university May 30, 1904. Miss .Helen Zisley and -Mary EllenHall,
Emily Butterfield, one of the found- Ann Arbor, were also present.
ers of the Syracuse chapter was the The T-shaped tableheld a cen-
guest of honor. terpiece of 'red and buff roses, and
Other out-of-town alumnae were green tapers were used. Betty Wag-
Elsie Kluter, Florence Plymale, and ner, '36, was in charge of the dinner.
het Summer Begin
WshableC repes!
- A brilliant new col-
Q lction of washable
( crepe Dresses an d
Suts for SUmmer,
0 in pastels and white.
Sizes from 1 2 for
~~ .. misses- to 46fo
Voile - Net - Batiste 0DRESSES $7.9 S p
0 SUITS $10.75
$50 to $.50
Cose ShpGW HOP
Dial 3110 11 a East William off State
0E" Le y
-rp rse n

Nazimeva, Theater Guild Star, noted as one of the first
Ibsen in America, will oven the second week of the Drar
tomorrow night in Shaw's latest comedy, "The Simpleton4
pected Isles" and play Mrs. Alving in Ibsen's "Ghosts" starti

W eek-end Parties
Bring Out Crowds
Of Festive Students
The approach of the final exami-
nation period was not evidenced by
the number of people atending spring
formals last Friday. Blue, green,
and peach organzas and chiffons pre-
dominated in the new gowns. Dresses
ranged in styles from sophisticated
black chiffon to pastel robe de styles.
At the Theta Chi formal, Ruth
Sullivan was seen wearing a peach
chiffon with a ruffled cape and or-
chid accessories. A green crepe with
a dark velvet sash was chosen by
Martha. Hankey, and Gladys Briner'
wore a blue and yellow plaid organza.
Beige tulle, drop shoulder with veryI
full skirt and red velvet trim was worn
by Marjorie Morrison at the Phi
Gamma Delta spring dinner dance.
Jean Bonisteel was attractively
dressed in a yellow chiffon with sash
of contrasting shades. Wilma Bern-
hardt selected a red and white plaid
organdie with full loose sleeves, while
a white organza with red belt was
worn by Marjorie Coe. Adelaide Cro-
well wore a peach net, and Beatrice
Graham was seen in blue silk.
Several unusual gowns were seen
at the League, among them a black
chiffon with white lace ruffles, and
Peter Pan collar, which was worn by
Margaret Norcross. Black with tur-
quoise trim was worn by Mary Hunt-
ington, and a green tunic with pink
eyelet collar by Dorothy Adams.
A two-tone light green crepe with
a wide-stitched crepe tunic was worn
by Helen Houck at the Union while
Betty Immel wore the very popular
blue organza formal.
HALLER'S Jewelry
State at Liberty

Show W
Are Ann
Betty Greve, '36, pi
Crop and Saddle Clut
first place in the fin
tween the winners oft
in the Women's Athle
Horse show held yes
Washtenaw County
Ruth Hart, '37, and
Jr. '37E, took second a
Winners of Class 1,
bers of the Crop an
were Miss Hart, wh
Miss Greve, second, a
'37, third. Placing ii
Hague, first, Frede
'38E, second, and Ph
'37A, third.

Fair Grounds.
Edwin Hague,J
nd third places
open to mem-
d Saddle Club,
o placed first,
nd Eileen Lay,
n Class 2 were
rick Neumann,
fillip Haughey,


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