100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 14, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-11-14

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

Y, NOVEMBER 14, 1935

THlE MICHIGAN DAILY

.

List Of Patrons
Announced For
Dance Nov. 29

Ball Chairman

Expect Early
Tickets On

Sell-Out
Sale At

Of
All

Sorority Houses
Patrons and patronesses for the
annual Panhellenic Ball to be held
from 9 p.m. until 1 a.m., Nov. 29, in
the ballroom of the League were an-
nounced late last night by Marion
Saunders, '36, chairman of the pa-
tron committee.
The list includes President and
Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven, Dean
Alice C. Lloyd, Dean and Mrs. Joseph
A. Bursley, Dean and Mrs. Edward
H. Kraus, Dean and Mrs. James B.
Edmonson, Dean and Mrs. Wilbur R.
Humphreys.
Mr. and Mrs. Ira M. Smith, Mr.
and Mrs. Walter B. Rea, Mr. and
Mrs. Rudolph Winnacker, Miss Ethel
McCormick, Dr. Margaret Bell, Mrs.
Byri Bacher, Miss Jeannette Perry,
li. and Mrs. Stanley Waltz,Prof.
and Mrs. Ralph Aigler, Prof. and Mrs.
Ro~bert Angell, Mr. and Mrs. Leon-
ard Wilson, and Prof. Laurie Camp-
bell.
Tickets On Sale
Tickets for the ball have been
placed on sale in all of the sorority
houses. A sell-out of the tickets is
expected within the next few days,
according to Betty Anne Beebe, '37,
chairman of the ticket committee.
More than half of the tickets have
already been sold. The tickets are
priced at $3.50.
Em~erson Gill and his nationally-
known radio band have been engaged
to play for the traditional sorority
dance. Coning with Gill will be
Marion Mann, novelty singer and
radio entertainer. Gill will bring his
band from Detroit where he has been
playing in the Cocktail Lounge of
Hotel Webster Hall.
Played For Senior Ball
Gill made his first Ann Arbor ap-
pearance as an orchestra leader in
1934 when he played for the Senior
Ball. At that time his band succeed-
ed in winning popular campus ac-
clani.
Sue Thomas, '36, chairman of the
ball, announced that the final ar-
rangements for the decorations and
favors will be completed soon.
Two-thirty permission has been
granted to the women that they may
hold the customary breakfasts after
the ball. These are to be given in the
various chapter houses or at the'
League.
Aikin's Play To Re

Sue Thomas, '36, is chairman of
the Panhellenie Ball which will be
held Friday, Nov. 29. Miss Thomas
will lead the grand march with her
fiance George Lawton, '35.
First RuthVen
Tea Attended
-By 300 Guests
Alice Slingluff, League
Social Committee Serve
As Hostesses
The first President's tea to be held
this year took place from 4 p.m. to
6 p.m. yesterday and was attended
by more than 300 University students.
President and Mrs. Alexander G.
Ruthven received the guests in the
living room. Mrs. Ruthven was{
charming in a black silk afternoon
dress with a rhinestone band for a
collar. Alice Slingluff, '36, was in
charge of the tea. She was assisted
by the League social committee.
Dean Alice C. Lloyd poured tea in
the dining room. She was sitting at
the head of a large table, covered
with a fine white linen tablecloth.
The centerpiece was made of a bou-
quet of rust-colored painted daisies
in a silver bowl, placed on a mirrored
plate. Four burning candles sur-
rounded this centerpiece. Miss Lloyd
wore a tweed skirt with a rust blouse
having metallic threads running
through the material. Jean Seeley,
'36, in a gray wool dress, assisted her
from 5 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Many guests, including the two fra-
ternities and four sororities who were,
especially invited, turned out in large
numbers. Among the Alpha Phi
guests were seen Priscilla Abbot in
a green wool dress, Norma Pioch in a
brown plaid wool dress, Nancy Ston-
ington, Kay Lumas and Nancy Cas-
sidy. Harriet Heath in a multi-color
knit suit, Jean Rheinfrank in a gray
dress, Martha Steen, dressed in green,
Jean Curtis and Virginia Benedict
were a few of the Pi Phi's who were
present.
The Theta Xi's were well repre-
sented, Bill Mason, "Scratch" Walker
and Bill Worthing. Sanford Ladd,
Roy Haskell and Ed D'Aprix were
three Alpha Delt's seen in the crowd.
Among the Psi U's there were Jack
Dalton, Dick Lorch, and "Reggie"
Barnes. And we must not fail to
mention that George Weaver, Arthur
Warner and Fred Collins were a few
who came from the D.U. House.
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
Kappa Alpha Theta announces the
pledging of Mary Gies, '39.

Foreign Women
To Be Honored
By Sororities
First Cosmopolitan Night
Is Project Of League
Social Committee
Plans for the first annual Cos-
mopolitan Night which is being ob-
served this week by the various sor-
orities on campus, have been an-
nounced by Martha Steen, social
chairman of the League.
Under the supervision of the social
committee of the League and Prof.
J Raleigh Nelson, counsellor to for-
eign students, each chapter house was
assigned definite foreign women
whom they invited to dinner during
the week. Tonight was designated
Cosmopolitan Night, but each house
was extended the privilege of select-
ing any date this week for its own
convenience. These dinners are held
for the purpose of acquainting, for-
eign womenhwith sorority life, and
affording them an opportunity of
meeting representative American
women.
Alpha Omicron Pi entertained
Ving-Chung Ling at dinner Tuesday
night. Alpha Chi Omega will enter-
tain tonight at dinner. Guests will
be Katayun Cama, India, Civili Sin-
hanetra, Siam, and Elise Velasquez,
Chile.
Mary Lou Miller is in charge of
the dinner which Collegiate Sorosis
is holding tonight in honor of W.K.
Chang and Charmaine Tseu, both of
China. Alpha Gamma Delta will en-
tertain Edith Chu and Sha Sing Djou.
Cosmopolitan Night was observed last
night by Kappa Alpha Theta in honor
of Chao Hsuan Lee and Chen Ling
Lee, both of China.
Jennie Whang and I-Djen Hoe,
Chinese students, will be guests of
Delta Gamma tonight. Pi Beta Phi
will entertain Faixe Shevket, Turkey,
Mrs. Hansel, Germany, and Mrs.
Elizabeth McGill, Canada. Mrs. Yo-
shi Akagi, Japan, and Mrs. Twing,
China, were guests last night of
Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority.
Chi Omega sorority will entertain
Minnie Soo-Hoo of China at dinner
tonight. Vung-Yuin Ting and Be-
hice Sadik will be guests of Alpha
Delta Pi. Betty Collins of Canada
will be the guest of Gamma Phi Beta.
Alpha Xi Delta will have as dinner
guests tonight Emily LaVergne, Can-
ada, and Lucrezia Prisanchez,- Puerto
Rico.
COMMITTEE MEETING
There will be a meeting of the pub-
licity committee of the League at
4:30 p.m. today in the Undergraduate
office. All members must be pres-
ent, Julie Kane, chairman, an-
nounced.
b-.

Change Of Blouses
Will Add Variety
To Campus Wear
There are no articles of clothing as
useful in a college girl's wardrobe as
a number of blouses. With a new
sweater you can entirely alter your
tweed suitanda lame top will make
a new dress of your afternoon skirt.
A change of blouses is the easiest way
to inject variety into your campus
dress.
There is no greater need for variety
than in the class room. Six days of
the week are spent going to and from
classes, and we grow tired of wearing
the same dresses every day. A cash-
mere sweater puts new life into your
tweed skirt and makes a new outfit
of s it. One very cleverecashmere
blouse is finished with cable stitching
around the waist and collar and cuffs.
It is designed to look lively and warm
on chilly days. Another cashmere
sweater features ribbing around the
waist and neck. It buttons with clev-
er wooden nuts all the way up the
front.
Hand knit blouses are also very
warm and pretty for cold winter
mornings. There are many new styles
in these blouses. The ever popular
crew neck sweater features mono-
grams this fall. These may be em-
broidered into the weave, if you are
clever, or they may be put on in
felt. The useful part about hand
knits is that you can be as original
as you care to in both color and de-
sign.
To dress up your afternoon suit
there are many new styles in blouses.
A very demure one is fashioned with
pleats all down the front and a small
Peter Pan collar. It is in dark green
crepe and is very nice with tweeds.
Another clever one to wear for your
afternoon "cokes" is a white shirt-
waist style tailored with rows of
stitching trimming the closing and
the small high collar. It is useful for
it can be worn out afterwards to your
late lecture or archery class with
perfect ease. Blouses can be worn
from morning till night and they are
always new and different.
WILL HOLD MEETING
There will be a meeting of the Uni-
versity Hall candy booth workers at
4 p.m. today in the League Under-
graduate Office.

'Twelfth Night'
Production Is
Well Received
Campus Shows Interest In
First Student Offering Of
Fall Season
The opening of "Twelfth Night"
the first offering of Play Production
for the season was attended by a
capacity audience of members of the
faculty and students last night at the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Among the members of the faculty
attending were Professori O. J. Camp-
bell of the Englishdepartmentband
Mrs. Campbell who chose a black
lace formal combined with chiffon.
Mrs. Byrl Bacher and Miss Jeannette
Perry attended the play together.
Mrs. Bacher's gown was of royal blue
lace with short cape sleeves, and Miss
Perry wore a black outfit with a
matching velvet wrap. Mrs. Lucile
B. Conger was seen in black crepe
with a matching hat with a small
veil.
Among the students was Margaret
Hamilton, in a green uncut velvet
dress with three bows of gold kid dec-
orating the front of the bodice. Jose-
phine Wilcox seen in the lobby dur-
ing the intermission wore a red crepe
dress with a touch of navy blue velvet
at the neckline. Josephine Hadley's
d'ress was of black with metallic
threads and a large gold buckle at
the waist.
Mary Louise Johns and Betty Kay
Jones were also seen at the perfor-
mance, Miss Johns wearing a red
crepe and Miss Jones in orange wool
with brown fur trim.

Hillel Players Hold
Membership Drive
The tea and dance marking the in-
itiation of the drive for Hilel mem-
bership will be held from 4 p.m. to 6
p.m. today at the Foundation located
at E. University and Oakland.
Charlotte Kahn, '37, social chair-
man, and her committee, havepro-
cured a popular dance orchestra for
this event and a large turnout is ex-
pected.3
Today's dance will replace the usual
Thursday afternoon tea and will be
held as a monthly feature.
ANTIQUE SHOW
November 14, 15, 16
ANN ARBOR ANTIQUE
DEALER'S ASSOCIATION
presents its
4th EXHIBITION and SALE
Harris Hall
Corner State and Huron

Where To Go
Theatres: Wuerth, "escapade" with
William Powell and "Mad Love" with
Peter Lorre; Majestic, "Here Come's
Cookie" with Burns and Allen, "Lit-
tle America" with Richard By.-i;
Michigan, "Special Agent" with Bette
Davis; Whitney, "Harmony Lane"
with Douglas Montgomery and "Go-
ing Highbrow" with Guy Kibbee.
The
CHAPPEL
'beauty Shoppe
Q)e specialze in person-
ality ware setting in unusu-
al styles-
Shampoo and Wave - 50c
Manicure - 35c
625 E. Liberty Tel. 5861

F

....-........._...
,

s

Schaeberle Music House

203 East Liberty

Phone 6011

I'

Ready to supply you with all your Musical Wants: Instruments
for Band, Orchestra, and Home. First Class Instrument Repair
Department. We would like to count you among our many
satisfied customers.
I BALDWIN PIANOS SCHILLER PIANO

i'

At Detroit Theater
"The Old Maid," the latest of the
Pulitzer prize plays, which has just
completed a run of 300 performances
at the Empire Theater, New York,
will come Monday, Nov. 25, to the
Cass Theater, Detroit, for a week en-
gagement with matinees on Wednes-
day and Saturday.
Edith Wharton's novel "The Old
Maid" is dramatized in thisn play by
Zoe Akins. Starring in the play are
Judith Anderson and Helen Menken,
supported by George Nash, Margaret
Dale, Robert Lowes, Frederick Voght,
Marjorie Lord, Gretchen Rickel and
Louise Htuntington. Guthrie Mc-
Clintic, has staged the play and Harry
Moses is the producer.
ALPHA DELTA PI
Alpha Delta Pi sorority will enter-
tan at a rushing dinner tonight. To-
morrow night Jean M. Finalyson, '37,
will be initiated. Ann Arbor alumnae
will be guests at the affair.

i
r
i
7
i

the Tublix
BEAUTY SHOPPE
Presents another
S PE CI A L.
WHITE EGYPTIAN OR
BRONZE HENNA
Complete with
SHAMPOO and WAVE
All for $1.00
Permanent Waves $2, 3, 4, 5
201 E. Liberty - Tel. 2-3414

in

WC J EWEL E R
WATCH & JEWELRY REPAIRING

iii

i

I

M fl I! 11 ({

Tan-a ellenic
jorma Is
Daily arrivals from New York
augment an already large and
glamorous collection.
ORIENTAL - - - GRECIAN
RENAISSANCE
*
All the Glorious New Shades
-and White!

Young Sophistic
JUNIOR
FROCKS
An Ellen Kaye presenta-
tion of smart new crepe
frocks, for daytime
or dancing.
W..1T

-ates

Choose

-
S9'
Les t.$ J
Others to $ 2 5

Student- Faculty
DIRECTORY,
University of Michigan
The names, telephone numbers
and Ann Arbor addresses of

The

19350-1936

every

Student and

Faculty

Member in the University.

AT ONLY

C

PER COPY

X14 5

to $2250

I11111Lovely Formal Wraps too!

flaMhUQ.4 "Il0

Th; xx7

III

I

I III

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan