SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1935
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Sororities And Fraternities Plan Various Parties For Visiting.
Will Be Big Event For
Homecoming will be celebrated by
most of the houses on campus to-
night. Fraternities and sororities are
expecting many of their alumni back
for today's game, and a great many
chapters are planning dances, teas,
and dinners to celebrate this an-
Alpha Kappa Lambda will give a
closed informal dance tonight with
)GecIrge Wheeler's Blue Collegians
providing the music. Mr. and Mrs.
Francis Dorner and Mr. and Mrs.
Ted Burroughs will be the chap-
erones. Charles Haskins, '37E, is in
Alpha Omega will hold a closed in-
formal dance tonight, and Alfred
Miller, '37D, social chairman, is in
charge of the arrangements. The
chaperones are Dr. and Mrs. I. I.
Nadleman, Dr. and Mrs. Louis Golin,
and Dr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Kessel-
man. Hallowe'en decorations will be
used and the Baker Twins' orchestra
Alpha Sigma Phi will use football
decorations at their formal closed
dance tonight. Mr. and Mrs. H.
Raschbacker and Dr. and Mrs. Frank
P. Moore will act as chaperones.
William H. Eason, '36, is making the
Alpha Xi Delta sorority is honor-
ing its pledges tonight at a formal
dance. Dr. and Mrs. E. D. Thorpe
and Mrs. Edith Allen will chaperone,
and Wally Gail's orchestra will play.
Among the out of town guests who
will attend the dance are Virginia
Quinn, Steubenville, 0., and Ruth
Harry Collins, '36, is in charge of
the informal closed dance being held
tonight at Chi Psi. Bob Carson's
orchestra will play, and Mr. and
Mrs. H. V. Collins, Birmingham, and
Mr. and Mrs. Verne G. Cawley, Elk-
hart, Ind., will serve as chaperones.
Out of town guests at the Delta
Alpha Epsilon house this week-end
will include Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Armstrong and Mr. William Langen,
Cleveland. An informal party is
planned after the game.
Alumnae and other out of town
guests will be entertained at a home-
coming tea at the Delta Delta Delta
Advocated For Game
Here is just the thing for the
game this afternoon. It is a hip-
length suede jacket which zips all
the way up the front.
house this afternoon after the game.
Arrangements are in charge of Louise
Florez, '36, and Catherine Marie Hall,
A homecoming tea will be held at
3 p.m. at the Delta Gamma house
in honor of their alumnae. Some
'of the guests expected this week-end
are: Barbara Miller, '35, Mary Fer-
ris, '35, Marie Metzger, '35, Sue Cal-
cut, '35, Jane Thalman, '33, Madeline
Coe, '35, Caroline Hankey, '33, Vir-
ginia Kock, '35, and Jane Mitchell
Delta Upsilon will hold a radio
dance after the game this afternoon,
after which a light supper will be
served. Prof. and Mrs. Hempstead
Bull and Prof. and Mrs. D. K. Kaz-
arinoff will serve as chaperones. Rush
A. Bowman, '37, is social chairman.
Many Informal Dances
Delta Sigma Delta is holding a
closed informal dance tonight. Dr.
and Mrs. R. S. Moyer and Dr. and
Mrs. C. R. Wright will chaperone the
affair. L. B. Bistol, '36, is in charge
of the dance.
An open informal dance will be
held at the Lambda Chi Alpha house
tonight. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Fuller
and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Parker will
act as chaperones. Ronald Hayes,
'37, is making the plans for the party.
The Friars' orchestra will play.
Phi Alpha Kappa fraternity is en-
tertaining at a dinner and homecom-
ing celebration after the game this
afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Law-
rence, and Dr. and Mrs. Henry Stev-
enson Hart are to be chaperones.
Karl Seidel, '38M., is in charge of
Howard Kahn, '36, is in charge of
the arrangements for the closed in-
formal dance held tonight at Phi
Beta Delta. Dr. and Mrs. Joseph
Conn and Mr. and Mrs. H. New-
mann will chaperone the party. Out
of town guests will be: Sidney To-
(Continued on Page 8)
Members Of Committees
For Children's Plays
Chairmen and members of the var-
ious committees of the Children's
Theatre for the first play, "Aladdin
and His Wonderful Lamp," to be
presented Dec. 6 and 7, have been an-
nounced by Lois King, '37.
Chairmen of the five committees
are: Theresa Swab, '38, box office;
Nancy Olds, '37, costume; Dorothy
Gildart, '37, scenery; Margaret Ayres,
'38, program; and Phyllis Brumm,
Members of the office committee
are Jean Greenwald, '37, Delta Glass,
'35, Frieda Bogin, '36, Florence Free-
man, '38, Marie Sawyer, '38, Barbara
Spencer, '37, Christine Kennedy, '36,
Betty Basse, '37, Dorothy Ohrt, '37,
Pamela Hooker, '38, Barbara Lutts,
'36, Myrna Kern, '36, Margaret Bent-
ley, '38, and Ruth Hess, '36.
Those composing the costume com-
mittee are Gail Everest, '38Ed., Esth-
er Greenwood, '36Spec., Jeanne Curt-
is, '36, Charlotte Baxter, '38, Florence
Midworth, '38, Betty Grossman, '38,
Florence Salzman, '38, Jean Lee,
'38, and Shirl Crossman, '38.
On the scenery committee are Ann
Parker, '37, Jean Taylor, '36A, Betsy
O'Dell, '36, Jane Roope, '37, Ruth
Loebs, '37, Louise Florez, '36, Mar-
garet Guest, '37, and Bessie Curtis,
In charge of programs are Jean
Lillie, '38, Louise Samek, '38, Marie
Mette, '37, Helen Yearned, '38 Spec.,
Kay Fecheimer, '38, and Jean Finlay-
Members of the properties commit-
tee will be Dorothy Gittleman, '38,
Suzanne Johnson, '37, Mary Perkins,
'38, Josephine Scott, '36, Catherine
Choate, '38, Ruth Clark, '3% and
Catherine Eichelbarger, '37.
Mexico To Be
Subject Of Talk
The first meeting of the Ann Arbor
group of the Michigan Alumnae As-
sociation will take place at 2:30 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 9, in the Ethel Foun-
tain Hussey room of the Michigan
League. Mrs. Frederick Bohn Fisher,
formerly of Ann Arbor, who has re-
cently returned from a trip through
Mexico, will lecture on "Mexico, Our
The lecture will be followed by a
reception for the women students
who hold the alumnae council fel-
lowships this year. The students
thus honored are: Dorothy Gies, '36,
Carla Gilmore, '36, Barbara Clarke,
who is working on her Ph.D. in Eng-
lish; Anne Kowaliszsyn, '38, and
Frances Butler, who is taking grad-
uate work in business administra-
By means of a program of sales
and lectures, the group has been
collecting an average of $150 a year
to give to the council fellowship fund.
This year a more ambitious program
has been planned in the hope of
attracting a larger membership to
carry on the work. Any woman who
has attended the University even for
a summer session is eligible for mem-
The program for this year will con-
sist of a pre-Christmas sale of Phil-
ippine embroidered linens, accompa-
nied by a bake sale, Nov. 15; a lec-
ture in December on research li-
braries of this country by Prof. R.
W. Cowden; after the holidays, a
luncheon at which Mrs. Alice Alex-
ander of Lansing will be guest
speaker; and later in the winter, a
lecture on the Philippines by Prof.
Joseph Hayden, who will return to
the Univeyrsity after having held
for three years the post of Assistant
Governor General of the Philippines;
and in the spring, Dean Clarence
Yoakum will discuss the nearly com-
pleted plans for the graduate school
unit to be located on Washtenaw be-
tween Thayer and 12th Street.
By HELEN DOUGLAS
Girls, be natural. Drop that as-j
sumed air of sophistication; that is,1
if you wish to appeal to the he-men
on campus, those heroes of the grid-
It was found, in an interview theJ
other day, that the Michigan football
players prefer blonds, brunettes, and
red heads; tall girls and short ones;
pretty ones and plain ones; intelligent
ones and - the other kind.
Chris Everhardus, it seems, prefers
the feminine girl. He places femin-
inity before anything else. A girl
doesn't have to play tennis or golf
like a veteran to suit Chris. Asked if
he cared for the sophisticated type,
he answered, "Not so much. Especial-
ly if it's artificial." Chris, like most
of the other players, favors the good
dancers and finally admitted, after
some persuasion, that he places beau-f
ty before intelligence, but not to a
very great extent. And, oh yes, he
doesn't like to talk about football-
at least that's what he claims.
That little player with the big1
heart, Charlie Gray, prefers blonds.1
They must be slim and short. A cer-
tain amount of sophistication pleases
Charlie and he also likes the "cling-
ing vine." A girl must be a skilled
dancer, a chic dresser, intelligent but
not brilliant, and very easy to look'
upon to suit Charlie. Can you im-
agine any one girl filling all of those
Here's an opportunity. Poor Frank
Bissell hasn't met a girl on campus
as yet. I mean, really met one. He
has his ideal girl pictured in his mind
however. She's dark, about 5 feet
five inches, understanding and sym-
pathetic. She's an outdoor girl who
can take part in the sports which
Frank likes - excepting football.
She's natural, not "that artificial
sophisticate," and, of course, she must
be a good dancer.
'.%- ATE .TREET
WC & JELRREAIRI
WATCH & JEWELRY REPAIRING
Redheads appeal to Capt. Bill Ren-
ner. He likes the girl who can par-
ticipate in sports with him, such as
golf, swimming, and tennis. Oh, but
don't get him wrong. He doesn't
mean Babe Didrikson! Again it was
found that the -sophisticate doesn't
fair so well. Bill says he doesn't like
the "muggle type" either, if you know
what he means. But he does enjoy
a nice dance with a girl - if she
she doesn't hum in his ear!
Matt Patanelli has specific require-
ments it seems. The girl must be a
blond, five feet four inches in height,
and weigh 120 pounds. She must not
be too talkative and yet full of fun.
She must be able to play golf and
swim and must not be sophisticated.
Maybe Matt has a certain young lady
in mind. What do you think?
All girls appeal to Cedric Sweet -
except the "clinging vine." He likes
them to be able to fit the occasion
and carry on a pleasing conversation.
And Ced likes the sophisticates -
Don't Be Naive
Whitey Aug was very reluctant to
talk at all. He finally said he liked
the all around girl, the intelligent,
but not the naive girl.
Bob Cooper, on the other hand,
prefers a very naive young lady. She
must, however, be understanding and
as intelligent as he is! Bob's "ideal"
must be a good dancer and good look-
Ideal Types Of College Girls
Described By Football Players
ing. But don't be discouraged, girls,
for he added that "a few flaws make
them more interesting.
Ernie Johnson doesn't care for the
sophisticate. Beyond this, he could
only add that his girl must be of av-
erage intelligence and a good dancer.
Oh, yes, she must be silent while
Johnny Smithers prefers blonds, but
likes brunettes "for a change." He
too places the natural girl before the
sophisticate. Johnny likes a talkative
girl and one with a sense of humor.
Well, there it is. Take it as you
think best. This is what the boys
said, and it's merely being passed on
to you. But whether they have de-
scribed you or not, you do hope they
win today, don't you?
Where To Go
Theater: Michigan, "His Night
Out," with Edward Everett Hor-
ton; Majestic, "Barbaray Coast" with
Miriam Hopkins; Whitney, "Super-
speed" with Norman Foster and
"Manhattan Moon" with Ricardo
Cortez; Wuerth, "Storm Over The
Andes" with Jack Holt and "Border
Brigands" with Buck Jones.
ALSO SPECIALIZES IN
JUNE GREY HAT
551 Church Street
TO HOLD TRYOUTS
Final tryouts for parts in the plays
to berproduced by the Children's
Theater will be held from 4 to 6 p.m.
Tuesday in the Garden Room of the
League. All students interested are
requested to memorize ten lines of
prose or poetry to recite at this time.
All those who reported at the first
tryout Thursday are to come to this
last general meeting.
MODELED ON THE HEAD
-This gives YOU the op-
portunity to possess a per-
Priced at $2.50
Values up to $6.50
in WANTED COLORS
e It is natural for women to follow the season's fashions.
Modern housewives are thinking more and more of the
good looks and convenience of their kitchens as well as
Kitchens are being modernized, being changed from
drab, inconvenient workshops to efficient, livable rooms.
Today's smart, new-styled equipment makes this possible
without heavy expense. And - the logical first step in
kitchen modernization is to replace the inefficient old
range with a modern automatic Magic Chef gas range.
The new Magic Chef ranges are as smart as the new fall
clothing styles and have features that housewives bless
whenever they have cooking to do. You can select one
that will exactly fit your own needs from a wide choice of
sizes, colors and prices. See them on display in our store.
Across from Mosher-Jordan
Highest quality shampoo
and wave set used on
your hair - soft water.
made to your individual
style and measure.
$2.50 and up
"Our Location Saves
1031 E. Ann St. Phone 4321
Velvet - Fine Felts
Priced at $3.95
Values up to $10.00
At the Dillon Shop
605 EAST WILLIAM
Just off State
B EATRICE BEAUTY S HOPPE
305 South State Dial 3544
Soapless Oil Shampoo . . SOc
Medicated Scalp Treatment
for Dandruff and Dry
Hair, and Finger Wave.
Shampoo and Finger Wave
Mon. - Tues. - Wed. Thurs. - Fri. - Sat.
MAGIC CHEF FEATURES
Red Wheel Oven Regulator,
cooks a whole meal unattended
while you are away. Non-clog top
burners, that light themselves.
Fully insulated oven, keeps kit-
chen cooler. Grid-pan smokeless
broiler, drains away fats. Sani-
tary High Burner Tray, catches
boil-overs. Minute Minder Clock.
Automatic Time Control Clock
(extra cost if desired}. Monel
Metal Top on some models.
Many other features.
THE ROY HOYER
UNIVERSITY OF DANCE
THE LATEST STEPS
Visit our studios for
all forms of dancing
UAI:LL A A f APIAK
Only One Week More
ro Get $2 .00 ALLOWANCE
FOR YOUR OLD STOVE
CAI EIPrnC AVkARFR O4.