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October 23, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-10-23

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Chairmen For,
Ball Committees
Are Announced
Annual Panhellenic Dance
To Be Held Last Week
In November
Committee chairmen for the annual
Panhellenic Ball, to be held in the
League Nov. 29, were announced yes-
terday by Sue Thomas, '36, general
These chairmen, who will head the
various divisions of the Ball plans, will
hold their first meeting at 4:30 p.m.
Thursday in the Undergraduate Office
of the League, Miss Thomas said.
The chairmen are Marion Saun-
ders, '36, Kappa Alpha Theta, chap-
erone committee; Betty Anne Beebe,
'37, Collegiate Sorosis, ticket commit-
tee; Barbara Bates, '36, Pi Beta Phi,
music committee; Barbara Coventry,
'36, Alpha Phi, favors committee.
Also Mary Lambie, '37, Gamma
Phi Beta, decorations committee;
Dorothy Sprau, '38, Delta Delta Delta,
publicity committee; and Katherine
Rietdyke, '36, Kappa Kappa Gamma,
floor committee.
The Panhellenic Ball, held annually
sometime in the last week of Novem-
ber, is the traditional dance given by
sorority women, Miss Thomas ex-
plained It is the only time during
the year that women can with pro-
priety "turn tables" on the men and
invite them to dances, she said.
More than 400 couple are expected
to. throng the League ball room the
night of the dance, officials predicted.
L st year the ball, which was headed
by Jane Servis, '35, was termed an
"outstanding success."
The meeting of chairmen Thursday
is expected to decide on an orchestra,
set the price of tickets, decide on
chaperones and in general map the
program, Miss Thomas said.
The rrand March, which will take
place about midnight is to be lead by
Miss Thomas and George Lawton, '35,
a member of the Trigon fraternity
and president of the senior class of
the College of Literature, Science and
Arts last year. The engagement of
Miss Thomas and Lawton was recently

Campus Ensemble

League Library
To Be Visited
At Initial Tea
Specialty Dances, Student
Trio To Entertain; New
Women Are Invited
The first regular monthly tea, given
by the social committee of the League
for all undergraduate women, will be
held from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. Friday in
the League ballroom. Martha Steen,
'36, chairman of the committee, is be-
ing assisted by Lola Campbell, '36,
with the arrangements.
Dancing will be the feature of the
afternoon with music furnished by
Al Cowan and his orchestra. Addi-
tional entertainment has been
planned under the direction of Hope
Hartwig, '38.
A trio, composed of Virginia Hunt,
'38, Betty Whitney, '38, and Barbara
Heath, '39, will present several pop-
ular songsand will support a dance
team made up of Marjorie Coe, '38,
and Miss Hartwig.
A special feature of the tea will
be the formal introduction of the
newly-equipped League library, lo-
cated on the third floor of the build-
ing. The library, which was opened
for the first time this semester, is to
be used only by members of the
Those who are to pour for the
tea are: Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven,
Dean Alice Lloyd, Mrs. Joseph Bur-
sley, Miss Ethel McCormick, Mrs.
Nathan Sinai, Mrs. Harry G. Kipke,
Mrs. Rudolph A. Winnacker and Mrs.
C. D. Thorpe.
Special invitations for the initial
tea of the year are being extended
to all new women on campus.

Newest Sandals For Evening
Emphasize Renaissance Trend


Possibly no single accessory con-
tributes so much to the success or'
failure of a formal as the shoe you
select. Shoes can make or break a
costume, lend it drama or reduce it
to the ranks of the ordinary. For
this reason you should carefully re-
late your dancing slippers to your
Sandals Lead
Sandals still lead the fashion pa-
rade. No other style it seems is quite
so 4lattering and graceful. Open
shank satin sandals dyed mulberry
to match a rich Renaissance sash
effectively set off a gold chiffon for-
In the same spirit a rose lame gown
featuring a halter of rhinestone cir-
clets is accentuated by shiny silver
sandals. These models, heeless and
toeless, come in gold, black crepe or
white for tinting, and black velvet.
Rather extreme are patent leather
sandals, edged in fringed gold kid.
The heel is square and the toes ex-
Jewel Colored Strap
A very good looking shoe ties high
on the instep with a flat silver satin
bow. This is for wear with a black
velvet gown distinguished by a wide
glittering belt of rhinestones. This
shoe comes also in the new red gold.
A jewel coloreu suede T-strap mod-
el is effective and sturdy. If you
prefer flats for comfort, there is an
open-toed black antelope style whichs
Dance Classes
To Be Started
At League Soon
Dancing lessons for both men and
women students will commence at
7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 29 for be-
ginners ,and Wednesday, Oct. 30 for
intermediate students in the League
Ballroom, it was announced yesterday
by Miss Ethel McCormick, director.
The lessons will be held from 7:30
p.m. to 8:30 p.m. every Tuesday and
Wednesday for the following eight
weeks. The beginning class will be
composed of people having had no
dancing experiepce, while the inter-
mediate group is to be made up of
students who have had some dancing
The lessons are to be handled by
Miss McCormick and a group of wom-
en selected from the various sorori-
ties and dormitories on the campus.
Tickets for the series of eight les-
sons are priced $3.00, and are to be
paid at the first meeting of the
groups. No checks will be accepted.
Applications for the lessons may
be made in Miss McCormick's office.
Anyone interested in helping in the
1 direction of the classes may apply at
the same time. League merit points
will be recorded for instructor assist-
ance done with this group.

is lined, laced, and tied with gold kid.
The very latest shade in evening
shoes is bronze, and a new and strik-
ing combination of colors is cocoa
brown satin sandals with a red form-
One model in red velvet flaunts
three little ruby buttons in a row
down the front and is bound in silver
kid. A black grosgrain pump is ac-
cented by a gold kid heel, a diamond-
shraped patch of rhinestones just ov-
er the toe, while the extreme tip of
the toe is cut away.
A campus shop is exhibiting a very
graceful sandal of silver kid. Circu-
lar bands meet just above the toes
which are left bare. This shoe fea-
tures the new, ankle-hugging brace-
let strap.
Dormitory To Hold
First Dance Friday
Honoring the new women living in
Martha Cook, the Board of Gover-
nors of that building will give the
first informal dormitory dance of the
year, Friday, Oct. 26. Mrs. James
Bruce, Mrs. Stuart Baits, and Mrs.
Delos Parker Heath are the governors
who are giving the affair.
Al Cowan's six-piece orchestra will
play, and the decorations, in charge
of Eleanor Wright, '36A, will be
worked around the football idea. Ger-
trude Veneklasen, '36, social chair-
man, has appointed Audrey Talsma,
'36, in charge of the dance.
Other committee chairmen will be
Betty Wills, '37, publicity, Phoebe Cox,
'36, furniture, chaperones will be
Mrs. George Code and Miss Sara L.
Phi Chi fraternity will formally in-
itiate the following men next Satur-
day night: Edward Kelly, '38M, Al-
bert Quartan, '38M, Spencer North-
rup, '38M, Carl Beck, '38M, William
Henderson, '38M, and George Fish-
er, '37M. Dr. Arthur Steele will act
as master of ceremonies.

Pgris Fashion
Gleaming silver or Gold
sandals, beautifully de-
signed in low or high
heeled styles .. there's
no reason to pay more
when you can buy such
fascinating styles as



'e Of Year

To Be Tonight
Students Will Be Received
In League Ballroom By
Faculty Members
The first informal reception and
dance of the year for graduate stu-
dents will take place from 8 to 11
p.m. tonight in the ballroom of the
League. Al Cowan's band will play
for the affair, according to Miss Jean-
nette Perry.
In the receiving line will be Mrs.
Alexander G. Ruthven, Dean and Mrs.
Clarence Yoakum and Dean and Mrs.
Peter Okkelberg, assisted by the fol-
lowing members of the graduate
board, Prof. and Mrs. A. E. Boak,
Prof. and Mrs. Peter Field, Prof. and
Mrs. F. E. Bartell, Prof. Carl O'uthe,
Prof H. C. Anderson, Prof. and Mrs.
Clifford Woody, Prof. and Mrs. Neil
Williams and Prof. and Mrs. Louis
Introducing guests to the receiving
line will be Miss Sabina Conrad, Miss
Viroqua Lemmon, Miss Lola Wilson,
Mrs. Janet Ivory, Miss Ruth Pence,
and Miss Marian Bader.
Mrs. George Stanley of the League
staff, Dean Alice Lloyd, Mrs. Byrl
Bacher and Miss Perry of the -office of
the Dean of Women will assist.
Union Tells Plans
For Annual Party
The Union's annual Hallowe'en
party will be held Saturday night with
an outstanding array of favors, con-
fetti, and noise-makers, it was an-
nounced by officials yesterday.
The Union orchestra, directed by
Bob Steinle, will feature a special pro-
gram, upon which will appear Bar-
bara Strand, '37, Fred Shaffmaster,
'37, Warren Foster, '38M, and Rich-
ard Argyris. It was also stated that
the tap room would be opened to
party guests after 11 p.m.
The Merit System committee of the
League will meet at 4:00 p.m. today
in the Undergraduate office.
Have You Had a
Entirely New and Quick
Method of Hair Setting.
Cellowaving at DiMattia's
is the very latest thing in
hn i1I rA wnrk

A two-piece suit such as this never
fails to be both useful and attrac-
tive for the moderately chilly day
or the football game.
League Cliiringis hip
Is Open For Petitions
Any junior or senior woman
mnterested in applying for the
chairmaznship of the publicity com-
mittee of the League may file a
petition, today or tomorrow in
,he Undergraduate Office of the
League. The Judiciary Council
will interview all applicants ri-
day and Saturday of this week.
Seniors are preferred, but juniors
will be accepted.
Passes Are Given
To Student Golfers
Mrs. Stewart Hanley, golf instruc-
tor, has announced the results of the
Women's Golf Tournament. The
winners and their scores are as fol-
lows: Katherine Johnston, 99, Louise
Nack, 102, Doris Mossison, 102, Shiela
Burger, 106, Betty Cannon, 110, Helen
Johnson, 116, Virginia Smith, 120,
and Louise Pains, 122.
These women received playing
passes for the University Golf Course
which may be used through the time
of the spring tournament as their
prizes. In the spring there will be a
ten-day period in which these women
will attempt to better their scores.
Others may also try again in the
spring. The Varsity team will be
chosen in this tournament. That
team will then play matches with
the Faculty and Ann Arbor Country
Prof. Earle V. Moore, of the School
of Music, will address the freshman
women on the subject of music at
the regular orientation lecture to be
held at 5:00 p.m. today in the Lydia
Mendelssohn theater.
300 South State Street
in Sheerest or Service

Alpha Omicron Pi sorority an-
nounces the pledging of Dorothy
Adams, '39, Flint. A tea honoring
the pledges was held yesterday under
the direction of Betty Miller, '37.
CMi Omega
Chi Omega sorority announces the
pledging of Kathryn Steiner, Ann
Arbor, and Helen McRee, Detroit.
Delta Delta Delta
Delta Delta Delta will give their
:pledge fcrmal Saturday, Oct. 26.
Louise Slorez and Katherine Marie
Hall are in charge.
Delta Gamma
Delta Gamma will hold an exchange
dinner with Pi Beta Phi at 6:15 p.m.
The first in a series of six contract
bridge lessons to be given every Wed-
nesday night will start at 8:00 p.m.
today in the Ethel Fountain Hussey
room of the League. The tickets for
this series of six will cost $1.50, and
both men and women are invited to
attend. It will not be necessary to
bring a partner. Mrs. Ralph Ehlers
will act as instructor.
Herman Lohman, '38, Newark, N. J.,
has pledged Phi Sigma Delta, the
fraternity announces.
Sho ppeIN
TOpOURWith Our11
tJ Special Tonic Shampoo u
Monday, 60c - Balance of Week, 75c
Phone 6442
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it I


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Crepe devotion in Jewel tones for evening are
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