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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.

October 06, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-10-06

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

tIrfraternity
BallTo Be Held
Friday,_Nov. 1
Chick Webb's Orchestra
To Give Entertainment
"ih League Ballroom
Attendance Limited
Committee Is To Cover
Fraternity Ticket Sale
BeginningTuesday
The Interfraternity Ball of 1935
will be held from 9 p.m. until 1 a.m.
Friday, Nov. 1, in the League ball-
room with Chick Webb's colored N.
B. C. orchestra entertaining, it was
announced last night by Paul W.
Philips, '36, secretary of the Inter-
fraternity Council. Attendance for
the formal ball will be limited to 300.
14 Piece Orchestra
Webb's orchestra contains 14 pieces
and two vocalists, Charlies Linton
and Ella Fitzgerald. Most famed of
his musicians is Taft Jordan,
trtmpter.
Although lately becoming nation-
ally popular through radio programs,
the orchestra has enjoyed its great-
est popularity in the East. They are
now in their second season at the
Roseland Ballroom in New York City.
Daily they broadcast over the NBC
system, the Red and Blue network,
station WMAC and ABS associated
stations.

New Habit Is Chic

The above riding ensemble, with
its tweed check coat and plain
breeches is smart for informal rid-
New Fall Rainwear

Includes

Slickers

Played At Savoy
Webb's orchestra has been featured
at such clubs as the Cotton Club, the
Casino de Paree, and Connie's Inn,
all in New York City. They have also
plhyed at the Savoy Ballroom in
New York for 5 seasons.
Headliners on vaudeville programs,
they have made many Decca records.
Tickets will be placed on sale Tues-
day for $2. Under the direction of
Philips there will be in charge of
sales a staff of 5, each of whom will
be appointed to committee chairman-
ships early this week. They are.
George W. Cosper, Charles A. Penzel,
Frank J. Simes, Gilbert S. Smith, and
Earl W. Morrow, all '37. A complete
coverage of fraternity houses will be,
made by these salesmen who, with
Philips, will be the only ones from
whom tickets may be obtained.
Convention At
Lansing Elects
New Officers'
LANSING.-VP) - The Michigan
Association of University Women
turned today to the election of of-
ficers at the concludingebusiness of
its annual convention.
There was not a contest- for the
three women nominated for office.'
They are:
Mrs. Burnham Finney, Detroit,,
first vice president; Miss Frances
Herald, Marquette, second vice presi-
dent, and Miss Marie Sayles of Flint,,
treasurer. The other officers are
serving two year terms.
Major C. Douglas Booth, British
peace lecturer, told the convention in
an address yesterday that United-
States membership in the League of
Nations would be a powerful weapon
for world peace.

I,

In Swagger

Lines

Ask any student what is the one
indispensable article of clothing for
campus wear and almost inevitably
you will receive the same answer -
a raincoat. The fall showers will
soon be starting with those miserable
drizzles that can't make up their
minds whether to be snow or rain.
These days necessitate some sort of
protection. A few years ago one
found it almost impossible to be pre-
sentable during a rain storm, but now
there are innumerable styles in rain
wear that are smart as well as prac-
tical.
The old familiar trench coat is still
as good as ever. This year it is
styled in Cravenette cloth in dark
brown as well as natural. Although
very light in weight, it is guaranteed
shower proofand also keeps the chilly
winds outside.
The manufacturers have devised a
very useful gadget for those unex-
pected showers. 'It comes in the form
of an oiled silk cape. For conven-
ience's sake it is folded very com-
pactly into a small envelope about
four inches square. These come in
all the brightest colors and are cut
largeenough to fit over heavy winter
coats. If you care to protect your
hat, you can purchase oiled skin
umbrellas in the same shades with
very clever large round knobs for
handles.
This fall season has seen the re-
turn of that old favorite, the slicker.
It has come back with all the old
characteristics - metal hooks, patch
pockets and dog collar neck. The
coats are very full swagger style and
the leather strap around the collar
keeps the rain from dripping down
your neck.
Another very new type of rain wear
is the hooded cape or coat. These are
fashioned of light weight rubber and
have the added feature of a hood
which can be drawn up over your hat.
The hoods are fastened at the back
and are large enough to permit keep-
ing all your stray curls neat and dry.
Both capes and coats are cut full
enough to permit. them to be worn
over your heavy coat.
WEDDING ANNOUNCED
Marcella Schnider, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. George Schnider, became
the bride of James Higgins on Sept.
.2. The couple were married in Spo-
ane, Wash., and are now making
heir home at Deer Lodge, Montana.

Many Houses
Entertain For
Th1eir Guests
Out-of-Town Football Fans
Are Complimented With
Luncheons, Dinners
Various fraternities and sororities
held open house and entertained with
luncheons and dinners for the many
guests who arrived from Michigan
State College and other points in
Michigan to attend the Michigan
State-University of Michigan foot-
ball game at two o'clock yesterday
afternoon.
Among the fraternities who were
hosts to out-of-town guests was Kap-
pa Sigma. Miss Jane Staegler, Lans-
ing, was the guest of Robert Craft,
Lansing. Robert Driver entertained
for a guest from Midland. Willard
Jones had as his guest Miss Gladys
Margraf, Bay City.
Lambda Chi Alpha.
Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity was
host to the entire chapter from Mich-
igan State. Including among the
guests were James and Jack Serjeant,
Danny Recks, Jackson Perry, George
Shimmons and Arthur Ottaman. The
fraternity held a luncheon following
the game to compliment the guests.
Kappa Delta Rho invited Truman
Steinco, Detroit, and the following
alumni: Robery Wells, Saginaw, who
brought his guest, Miss Dorothy
Hammond, Grand Rapids and John
Simpson ,another alumnus of Detroit.
Kappa Nu
Kappa Nu fraternity entertained
for Mr. and Mrs. B. D. Cohen of
Detroit and for the following alumni:
James Regelhaupt, Cleveland, Phillip
Stern, Detroit and Arthur Goulson,
Detroit. Other guests of the frater-
nity were Miss Jean Fisher and Miss
Isabelle Franklin, both of Detroit. At
the Alpha Chi Sigma house Lawrence
Weymouth of Stanford University
was the out-of-town representative.
Among the sororities entertaining
was Alpha Chi Omega. The guests
were Mrs. Frances Wistert, the former
Betty Bergner, who has just returned
from Texas; Roberta Dillman of
Rochester, N. Y., and Jane Fauver,
Detroit.
At the Alpha Delta Pi house were
Doris Paulson and Pauline Backland
of Denver, Col., and Jean Battle
Walker of Birmingham, Alabama.
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Kappa Kappa Gamma held a rush-
ing dinner following the game in
honor of their guests, Miss Ruth
Kimball,DDetroit, and Miss Isabelle
Kanter, Detroit.
The Alpha Delta Phi house played
host to Robert Montague, Saginaw,
James Kibston, LaGrange, Illinois,
Lieutenant William Bell, Selfridge
Field, King Skinner, Lansing, Gil
Schaefer, Cleveland, Ohio, and James
Ward, Chicago, Ill.
Nu Sigma Nu
Nu Sigma Nu medical fraternity
entertained Miss Margaret Bryan,
Lansing, the guest of Earl B. Kay,
'36M, and Miss Catherine Riedyk,
Bay City, the guest of Robert O.
Northeay, '38M.
Five guests visited Phi Alpha Kap-
pa fraternity. They were Edward
Brandt, Gabriel Hokman, Robert
Oom, Theodore Dirkse, and Harold
Hoogsten, all of Grand Rapids.
At the Phi Beta Pi house were Dr.
James J. Lasley, Toledo, Mrs. Ray-
mond J. Koykka, Grand Rapids, and
Mrs. Leo J. Bowers, Detroit.
Quite a number of guests were en-
tertained by Sigma Alpha' Epsilon.
Chuck Jackman, Brownie Horrom,
both of Sturgis, Dick Eagan, Adrian,
Robert Gault, Battle Creek and Ned
Welch, Farmington, visited the fra-

ternity. Those from Ohio were Rob-
ert Matteson, George DeWolfe, Ma-
rion and Mr. and Mrs. Giller, Shelby.
Marie Vallee was a guest from Michi-
gan State, and Mac Otis visited from
Detroit.
Miss Schnider, a member of the class
:f '35, was a dietician at Mosher-
Jordan dormitory. Mr. Higgins is a
;raduate of the University of Mon-a
tana.j

Riding Habits Introduce Trim
Lines And Smart Materials
Little crooked country roads, low at the side. The soft derby, classic
sloping hills, trees tinged with au- shape, is suitable for formal and in-
tumnn's first frosts -all these things formal riding. The material is fur
so characteristic of Ann Arbor can- felt, the brim being bound in silk.
not help but turn one's mind to In selecting a tie, it is well to re-
horse-back riding., And, incidentally, member that this item is important
one must think, too, of a suitable rid- as a means of setting off the en-
ing habit. semble. A silk crepe tie, hand tail-
Breech Or Jodhpur ored and embroidered, with horsey
Here is something tricky in the way patterns, will lend a dash to the out-
of a smart new breech or jodhpur. In- fit. For formal wear, imported pique
stead of having a belt to hold it in in white or maize is the thing.
at the waist, it is secured by two nar- Belts Important
row leather straps to the left side. Belts, too, are important. Some-
The waist band is set on and is an thing new along this line is the web
inch wider than that of the ordinary cord band, a variation from the con-
breech. This does away with the ventional leather. Some buckles are
need of a belt and presents a very being pepped up by crystal horsehead
trim appearance. It will prove most designs at their centers; others are
convenient for informal campus rid- made in the form of horse bits.
ing. The different items which comprise
The smart coat this season is the a riding habit should be carefully se-
single breasted drape, saddle built for lected. A sporty tweed coat calls for
style and comfort. As to materials, sporty breeches in matching or con-
gabardine, cashmere and imported trasting colors. The outfit shown in
tweeds are good. The latter may be the picture is of this type. The coat
had in a horse blanket check style, is of an imported tweed material,
hound tooth check or in a herring checked in brown and dark green; the
bone design. Colors are brown, green breeches are dark brown.
and black. These dashing check de-
signs are most sporty for the college
woman. Newberry Womei
Gingham Shirts Op n ocil ea
And what of shirts? All sorts of Socia Yer
clever things are being done to pep
them up this season. Here, for in- The residents of Helen Newberry
stance, is one in gingham, the checks opened their social season after the
being red and brown, or blue and football game yesterday' with an in-
green. Seersucker, too, is very popul- formal open house. Miss Ruth Dan-
ar and looks gay in blue or orange ielson, new house director, and Miss
plaid. Broadcloth models come in Vera Howard, dietician, presided at
long and short sleeve styles with open the refreshment tables. Assisting
or closed button necks. The collars there were Janet Park, '39; Meribah
are designed to present a mannish Ashdown, '39; Mary Graham, '38;
appearance. and Dorothy White, '38.
As to hats, 'On Parade' is a new The tables wdre attractively de-
model for sport wear. It has a corated with lace cloths and yellow
slightly shallow crown and an ad- tapers in bronze candlesticks. Yellow
justable brim. Equally chic for the calendulas, and marigolds, fall leaves
purpose is a hat with a shallow pinch with blue candles decorated the par-
crown, set off by a perky little feather lors. Arrangements were made by

,
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A.A.W.C. WilOHearOLORSPREDOMINATE
"~ ~ Color was the fashion in Wom~aen's
Prof. Cone Lecture clothes at the Michigan-State foot-
______ball game yesterday. Red was fa-
vored by many for hats, while coats
An illustrated lecture entitled and capes ranged from orange and
"Glimpses of Michigan Gardens" by yellow to green and blue.
Prof. George C. Cone will be the _--
main event of the Ann Arbor Wom--
en's Club meeting, Tuesday, Oct. 8. C H A PP E L
The program will be presented un-
der the auspices of the garden sec- BEAUTY SHOPPE
tion, of the American Home depart-
ment of the Club. Mrs. C. O. Carey Special Monday & Tuesday
is chairman of the affair. Shampoo, Finger Wave,
Color Rinse and Manicure
UMBRELLAS RETURN
Umbrellas are reported to oe com-
ing back into style in the East. It is $
the fashion in New York and Phila- Open Evenings by Appointment
delphia now to carry an umbrella of Telephone 5861
the same color as your coat or slick- 625 East Liberty, over Kroger's
er.

Society Elects
Mrs. Nagle As
District Head
Methodist Group Selects,
Installs New Officers;
Addresses Are Given
Mrs. D. D. Nagle of Hudson was re-
elected district president of the Wom-
en's Foreign Missionary Society of
the Ann Arbor Methodist Episcopal
annual conference which was con-
cluded Friday afternoon. Vice-presi-
dents selected are : Mrs. W. A. Mer-
ritt of Ypsilanti, Mrs. Victor D. Long-
field of Dexter, Mrs. J. A. Halmhuber
of Detroit, Mrs. Heber D. Curtis of
Ann Arbor, and Mrs. C. W. Scott of
Petersburg.
The conference also elected Mrs.
B. D. Langworthy of Wayne as re-
cording secretary; Mrs. W. E. Dixon
of Denton, corresponding secretary;
Mrs. H. F. Rye of Ann Arbor, treas-
urer; Mrs. Cardwell Prout of Dix-
boro, secretary of young people's
work; Mrs. H. B. Rice of Ann Arbor
and Whitmore Lake, secretary of
children's work; Mrs. Leroy Lewis,
of Ypsilanti, secretary of field sup-
port; Mrs. Fred Crawford of Rollins
Center, secretary of mite boxes; Miss
Jennie Seelye of Ann Arbor, secretary
of stewardship; Mrs. Delia Schultz
of Petersburg, secretary of extension;
and Mrs. Myrta Hutchens of Denton,
secretary of literature.
Morethan 200 women were enrolled
for the conference. Dr. Halmhuber,
district superintendent, conducted
the installation service. Other speak-
ers who addressed the women were
Dr. Charles W. Brashares, pastor of
the hostess church, Miss Alta Grif-
fin, Dr. Rita Tower, and Miss Grace
Challis, all relief workers in India.

Dorothy Briscoe, '37, social chair-
man, and a committee consisting of
Eileen McManus, '36 and Betty Quar-
ton, '37.
ACACIA

1,

Visiting at Acacia fraternity this
week end are: Dan Gould, a member
of thechapter at thehUniversity of
Pennsylvania, and John Morgan, a
student at Michigan State College.
Miss Marguerite McGrath and Miss
Katherine Shepard, both of Michigan
State, were guests of the fraternity
after the game.

A romantic style .. .with the ele-
gance that marks the new fashions.
The wide sabot strap is trimmed
with studs and a metal buckle. In
black or brown and one of Jac-
quelin's exclusive new designsl
Sold Exclusively by
JACOBSON'S

SMARTEST HOSIERY SHOPPE
300 South State
Wear DEXDALE Hosiery
Sheer, Ringless, New Wonderfoot
69c to $1.00
-~~I__________ - - - - - _____________

_.__ .
! IM IYY Ir1 lY111111 1 -
i !! ;

I

I ,-

Where To Go J

Theatre: Majestic, "The Big Broad-
cast of 1936" with Bing Crosby;
Michigan, "Don't Bet on Blondes",
with Warren William; Whitney, "The;
Raven" with Boris Karloff; Wuerth,
"Oil for the Lamps of China" with
Pat O'Brien and "Going Highbrow"
with Guy Kibbee.
Dancing: Hut Cellar, Chubbs.
3 The
RENAISSANCE
MODE
dominates the Fall
Fashion panorama
rich, jewelled tones
I luxurious, draped
velvets
K soft, gleaming metals
are dominant in our
collection of tea, din-
ner and dance frocksF
FROCKS-
Priced at $12.95

A FL IJIJtu.AVYBROWN
NAVY
NEW GREEN
FOR SCHOOL AND OFFICE RUST
WOOLS- SILKS- KNITS-JERSEYS

i

i ti u

Pajama Trouser
$0% .95

-
For the tall figure a
lovely 17" Girdle in
Tea Rose Brocade.

One Group of
BLOUSES &
SWEATERS

79c

FZZA

Tailored Blouse
The most flattering pajama trousers
we've seen ... wear them with a sweater,
smock, a blouse or a house coat ..
they're full and gracefully flured and
fit. beautifully around the hips and
waist ... Rayon Satin or Silk Crepe ...
Wine, Black, Brown, Royal Blue ....
Blouses of Silk Crepe ... Dusty Rose,
C'*o Wctin_ m:l Roi m Frnonla

NECKWEAR - Collars and Collar & Cuff Sets 49c
BRASSIERES Broken Sizes.............29c
FLOWERS - Tailored and Formal........19e
GLOVES - Fabric and Kid ........ ........$1.00

I $5.00 1

III

II

ISM i

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