SUNDAY, VEIEMBER 15, 1935 TUII E MICHIGAN DAILY
Many Campus Celebrities
Present At Annual Event
In Seventh Year
By ROBERTA JEAN MELIN
The Sophomore Special, bound for
the seventh annual Sophomore Cab-
aret, pulled out of the Grand Central
station for its final run last night as
a large crowd looked. on from the
floor of the League ballroom.
Much of the success of the cabaret
may be attributed to Angeline Malis-
zewski, general chariman, who was
seen last night hurrying from one
place to another throughout the
League, seeing that everything ran
smoothly. She was wearing a be-
coming formal of red, green, and sil-
ver striped taffeta. Other members
of the central committee could also
be seen tending to their various duties
throughout the course of the evening
Hope Hartwig, assistant chairman.
wearing dark brown velvet, was seen
urging on some of the more timid
hostesses to take their places on the
floor; and Jean McConkey, in charge
of the decorations, was dancing in a
dinner dress of blue crepe and silver
As he walkedtfrom the concourse
down the hal to the ballroom, we
passed Berta Knudson and Maureen
Kavanaugh, chatting with Mrs.
Martha L. Ray and Dean and Mrs.
Philip Bursley. Mrs. Ray was wear-
ing long black crepe, and Mrs. Burs-
ley looked very distinguished in blue.
Turning for a moment into the
Grand Rapids room, where the
League Fair was being held, we saw
Jean Seeley, lovely in green satin
with a dubonnet velvet sash, presid-
ing over the Mortarboard booth.
Maryanna Chockley, general chair-
man of the fair, was dashing madly
from one part of the room to the oth-
er wearing a brown silk dress with fur
trimming around the neckline.
Miss Ethel McCormick, social di-
rector of the League, was sitting in
front of the fortune teller's booth in
a long dinner dress of purple triple-
sheer crepe with a corsage of white
gardenias, presented to her by the
central committee, pinned at her'
Returning to the ballroom we saw
many of the hostesses standing in the
doorway between dances, Betty Whit-
ney in a long green dress shot with
metal threads, and nearby was
Joanne Kimmel in a red taffeta for-
mal.Marlene Fingerle was kept busy
trying to divide her time between
singing with the orchestra, appearing
as engineer of the train in the floor
show, and dancing with the numer-
ous stags who were surrounding her
most of the evening.
Betty Ronal, one of the members]
of the redcap chorus, was also seen1
hostessing. She wore a blue crepe]
formal trimmed with round rhine-
stone buttons. Billie Suffrin, in white
satin also trimmed with rhinestones,
was dancing part of the time that
she wasn't selling tickets at the head
of the stairs.
Among the couples there, we saw
Barbara Bates dancing with David
Wiles. Sue Thomas and George
Lawton were also there, arriving just
in time for the floor show. Barbara
Schacht and Bob Crawford were
about together much of the evening.
Additions To Filest
Due to the excellent cooperation ofz
patrons of the League Library, the
time limit for which books may be1
borrowed will be extended from one
week to two, according to Miss Mary!
Wedemeyer, librarian. The new rul-
ing will go into effect immediately
after the Chirstmas holidays.
Miss Ethel McCormick has donated
a year's supply of back copies of the
New York Times for the library's
clipping files. Pictures of modern
authors and book reviews featured in
this publication are available at the
desk. Also now in use are the newly-
acquired periodicals, i n c 1 u d i n g
"Stage," "Vogue" and "The New
CHRISTMAS PARTY IS HELD
The annual Christmas party of
Beta Kappa Rho was held last night
at the home of Mrs. Franklin Shull.
The assistant hostesses were Mrs.
Michael Pargment and Miss Fred-
ericka Gillette. Games were played
and gifts distributed.
New York Producer Referees Women's Bout
'Messiah' Will Be Given;
Women's Club To Hold
As the Christmas holidays draw
closer, the Yuletide spirit shows it-
self in the many programs given by
different musical organizations.
Tuesday night, the annual presen-
tation of Handel's "Messiah" will be
given in Hill Auditorium. Wednesday
night, the annual community sing will
be held under the lighted Christmas
tree before the Library steps.,
The Woman's Club of Ann Arbor
glans to hold its annual musicale
Tuesday afternoon in the League, and
it is opening its program to friends.
Fraternity and sorority groups are
With Arthur Hammerstein, no
acting 4s referee, these two pretty g
Palm Beach, Fla.
Variet In TimeI
By MARJORIE MACKINTOSH
As time is one of the most import-
ant things we have to keep track of,
watches and clocks are a vital factor
in our daily lives.
There are an manner of time-
pieces, from a delicate watch to an
abused alarm clock, and each one has
its place in the scheme of things.
This wide variety is invaluable for
Christmas suggestions. The new
form of electric clock, with mirrorI
glass dial, is decorated in antique
crome-finished metal with a lotus-
leaf pattern. A night light at theI
base illuminates the dial. Another
clock, valuable for its beauty and
practicality, features a self-starting
electric alarm with a radium dial. It
is designed in black bakelite, with an
ivory and gilt trim.
Coin Watch Popular
One of the newest and most popu-
lar of watches is the coin watch of
stainless steel. It is meant to be
carried in the change pocket. Women
also find it convenient to fit in a
purse. An attractive leather cord fob
can be purchased with the watch.
Travelling clocks in leather cases
of various sizes and designs provide
a wide selection from which to choose.
A popular clock is the "pickwick," a
little two-by-four affair, having il-
luminated numbers and finished in
black enamel. Small, portable clocks
have come into their own this year,
with many small models in brightly,
expected to continue their custom of
marching through the streets sing-
. s & ing carols.,
The Ann Arbor chapter of Sigma
Alpha Iota, national music sorority,
are innovating the custom of a Yule-
-Associated Press Photo. tide candlelight service at 7:30 to-
ted New York theatrical producer night at the First Congregational
iris donned the gloves for a bout at Church. The public is invited and
there is to be no admission charge.
The church will be lighted only by
" candles, which will be placed in each
Pieces Offered window with a background of pine
and upon the altar banked with
Christm as i f ts Christmas green, and also before a
screen of pines concealing the artists.
An organ prelude, "Holy Night,"
be more appreciated than an import- will be played by Mary Porter, SM.,
ed wrist watch in a steel case, hand- and "Concerto Grosso," by Corelli,
some and dependable, with a clear will follow, played by the String Sin-
figured dial. Then there is a very fonetta, consisting of Mrs. Marion
useful watch with a double service S. Freeman, Miss Thelma Newill, Miss
dial-half for the regular dial and Eileen Ichelinger, Winifred Jackson,
half for a second hand. '36SM, Elizabeth Parris, '37, Eliza-
A perfect sports watch for women beth Mann, Grad., Mary Frances Mc-
Donough, 37SM, Maxine Hutchins,I
is very small and simple, being able '36SM, with Charlotte Whitman, '36-
to stand hard usage. The case is of SM, as director. Schubert's "Ave
yellow gold and the pigskin strap Maria" will be sung by Marguerite
comes in grey, black or white. Other Creighton, '37M, and it will be fol-
attractive styles are shown with yel- lowed by "Reverie," by Brewer, played
low or white gold cases of oblong, by Miss Mann and Miss Ray.
round or octagonal shapes. Platinumb s na
watches are brightened with diamond Miss Creighton and Helen Haxton,
or colored jewel sets. '36, will continue with "Come Unto
________rejewes. _Me," the alto and soprano solos from
the "Messiah." Bach-Gounod's "Ave
*h * , Maria" for cello and harp, played by
hMiss Mann and Miss Ray, will be
. . . followed by Lehmann's "No Candle
W ill Initiate Was Thine,'' sung by Miss Haxton;
Mrs. Freeman will play a violin solo.
~e Freshm an The program will be concluded by
carols, including "Adestes Fideles,"
"Joy to the World" and "Silent
Phi Eta Sigma, freshman honor- Night." Miss Whitman, president of
ysociety, will initiate thefol the active chapter, is chairman of
aryso tet the central committee.
boys at 5:30 p.m. Tuesday at the_____- ________
To Aid Goodfellow
By FLORENCE DAVIES
Selling newspapers will become a
fashionable occupation tomororw,
when some of the University's most
prominent women, who have become
leaders of the Michigan Daily Good-
fellow Club, will occupy corners of the
campus during their campaign.
Jean Seeley, Jane Arnold and Mar-
garet Hiscock will be aiding the dis-
tribution during the early morning
hours tomorrow as the paper rolls off
the press, and Betty Greve and Grace
Bartling will be seen during the day
directing the members of Senior So-
ciety and Mortarboard in their ap-
peal to Michigan students and faculty
men to make this "a Scrooge-less
Mortarboard and Senior Society
have enlisted their members into the
Sale which will collect money for
nteedy students, children, and fam-
ilies. Members of the League Coun-
'il not only have directed the con-
tributions of sororities during the
campaign, but itself set them a good
example by giving $35.
Michigan Dames To Hold
The Michigan Dames will hold a
Christmas meeting Tuesday night,
Dec. 17 in the League, it was an-
nounced today by R. B. Maxwell.1
The program will be in charge of
the music and home-economic groups.
Prof. Richard Hollister of the speech
department will read from "A Christ-
mas Carol," by Charles Dickens, and
a chorus under the direction of Mrs.
Robert French will be presented.
The home-economics _ group will
feature a "bake sale" in the Russian
GENESEE CLUB TO MEET
The members of the Genesee Club,
a group made up of University stu-
dents from Rochester, N. Y., will hold
a meeting at 4:30 p.m. today in the
Union to complete plans for a Christ-
mas party, according to Robert Hock-
enberger, '36E, president of the club.
in a Hutzel Box
Of Fraternity here To Go
Held At Union I Theatre: Michigan, "Frisco Kid"
with James Cagney, Whitney, She
Married Her Boss" with Claudette
Organization TO Include Colbert and "King Solomon of Broad-
Seniors Of Upper Ten way nwit Edmund Lowe Wuerth,
Per Cent; Faculty Will Rogers and "Fighting Youth
with Charles Farrell; Majestic,
Alpha Omega Alpha, national med- "Splendor" with Miriam Hopkins.
ical honorary fraternity held its fall Dancing: Chubb's, Hut Cellar.
initiation Friday night at a banquet !
at the Michigan Union. The frater- last year and who collaborated with
her in her book on comparative neur-
nity includes only members of the ology. Dr. Badgely spoke on "Hugh
upper ten percent of the senior class Owen Thompson," the doctor who
of the Medical School. The officers applied some of the English bone-
include Francis F. Rosenbaum, presi- setter practices into surgery and
dent, Samuel Diener, vice-president whose pupil, Robert Jones, is regarded
and Harold Falls, secretary-treasurer. today as one of the modern fathers
Faculty members were initiated, into of orthopedic surgery.
the fraternity for the first time.
Initiates included Edward G. Sey-
bold, Arthur M. Kove, Frederic W.B. C H A PPEL
Kay, John G. Ruth, Jesse O. Hal- Beauty Shoppe
pern, Horton Helper and James R.
Shaw. The faculty members initiated Let Us Condition Your
included Dr. Elizabeth Crosby and Hair for a Permanent
Dr. Carl Badgely. with our scientific
Dr. James S. Hodges was the toast- SCALP TREATMENT
master and Theodore T. Rose replied Scalp Treatment and
for the initiates. Miss Crosby, an Finger Wave .....$1.00
authority on nervous anatomy, spoke
on "Dr. J. Carl Huber," formerly di-
rector of the anatomy department 625 EAST LIBERTY STREET
here until his death in the spring of
Let Christmas find you with
new beauty. re completely re-
made. why not have a facial,
shampoo and finger wave, mani-
cure, eyebrow arch and the
countless little added things
that go to make up glamour.
611 E. Liberty 3083
Union: Irving C. Brown, Mark Neal
Beach, Norman O. Eldred, Kermit
Gruberg, Fletcher Harris Johnson,
Harold Luskin, James Duncan Rit-
chie, James Rutherford Lee, Donald
Curtis May, Jr., Harry M. Nayer, Hen-
ry William Wallace, Richard S.
Wanelin Afred HurnoWaldhen.
CURLS AND SWIRLS
Spiral, Croquignole, or
colored cases. These are known as Robert Speed Young and John Gra-
"golf" watches and are particularly ham Young.
appropriate for sports. The cases A dinner will be given in honor of
open so as to form a standard, Ithese new members at 6:15 p.m. after
Wrist Watches Varied i the ceremony in the Union. William
In the line of wrist watches, there Centner, '38, will act as toastmaster.
is an unlimited range in both price He is a member of the debating squad.
and design. For a man, no gift could The speaker for the evening will be
Prof. L. A. Strauss of the English
LUTHERAN STUDENT CLUB department, while S. M. Smith, '38E,
president of the society, will welcome
The Lutheran Student Club will the initiates into the organization.
hold a Christmas party at 6 p.m. to- Jack Young, '38E, will give the re-
night at the parish house. Emma M. sponse for the new members.
Schmid, '36, social chairman, has an- -
nounced that Mrs. More is reading
the "Other Wise Men," after which
games will be played and refresh- G -T SUGGEST 0
Thursday night, Dec. 19, a caroling
party is being held by the entire club.
For That Most Special
Christmas Gift -H
YOUR PRESENT TO YOU
There's nothing that will 1c
spread Christmas cheer for a
long time more than a per-
V manent wave by
o CHRISTMAS SPECIAL \
$5.75 value for $4.50 c
S 611 E. University Ph. 4300
A SPECIAL SALE of
KNITTED Lastex Panties,
long enough to restrain
those thigh bulges. No garters
so you may go dancing sans
hosiery! Fine yarns make them
soft and smooth to the skin,
too. Indispensible to your
Soft satin and 3-inch lace
banding form the pointed
uplift brassiere. Model 8,2.
GAGE LINEN SHOP
MONOGRAMMED HANDKERCHIEFS 11