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October 24, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-10-24

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

SA' IMIDAY, OCT. 21, 15J6

T'E MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

~ATUIWAY, OCT. 24, 1~3G PAGE FIVE

Mortarboard

W ill Give First

Tuesday Is Set
As First Date
Of Ticket Sale
Charlie Zwi c s Orcestra
Is Scheduled To Play
In Ballroom
Grace Snyder Head
Broadcast Of Gan To Be
Special Feature For The
Afterioon Daee
Mortarboard, national honorary
society for senior women, will spon-
sor a tea dance to be held from 3:00
to 5:00 p.m. Nov. 7 in the League
ballroom.
The sale of tickets will begin on
Tuesday, according to Grace Snyder,
'37, president of the society, and
general chairman.
Tickets, amounting to fifty cents
a couple, will be sold in dormitories
and sororities by Mortarboard mem-
bers.
The tea dace will be the first
event, of the semester to which the
women of the campus may do the
inviting. The dancing will be done
in the ballroom to the music of
Charlie Zwick and his orchestra.
Besides dancing, guests will be able
to listen in on the broadcast of the
Michigan-Pennsylvania game over
any one of the several radios in the
Grand Rapids room.
Mary Ellen Heitsch, '37 is in charge
of tickets for the affair. Edith Zerbe,
'37, is responsible for the publicity
and Maryanna Chockley of arrange-
ments for the rooms. Gretchen Ley-
mann, '37, has charge of the chap-
erons.
The list of chaperons was also an-
nounced yesterday by Miss Snyder.
Miss Alice C. Lloyd, dean of women,
Miss Marie. Hartwig, of the women's
physical education department; Dr.
John E. Tracy, professor of law, and
Mrs. Tracy and Dr. William Clark1
Trow, professor of eucational psy-
chology and Mrs. Trow, are included.
Mortarboard is a national honorary
society for an outstanding senior
women. It is open to both affiliated
and non-affiliated women, but the
membership is limited to but a small
percentage of the senior class. There
are 12 members this year.-
Officers of the society are: Miss
Snyder, president, Miss Leymann,
vice-president; Marjorie Turner, sec-
retary; and Miss Heitsch, treasurer.-
Other members are Charlotte Rue-
ger, Elsie Pierce, Margaret Guest,
Charlotte Hamilton, Miss Zerbe, Miss
Chockley, Miss Leymann and Har-
riet Heath.
Fall Weddinfs
Are Announcedj
By Graduates'
Announcement have been recent-
ly made of the fall weddings of three
former students.,
The wedding of Miss Olive B.
Sheldon, of Ann Arbor, daughter ofr
the late Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sheldont
of Ann Arbor, and Lauren D. Carr, of
Tucson, Ariz., formerly of Ann Arbor,
was held Oct. 21 in the chapel of the
Michigan League. Shortly afterwards
the couple left by automobile for Tu-
scon, where they will reside.i
The bride, following her gradua-
tion from the University, studied mu-e
sic and nursing. Mr. Carr is also a
graduate of the University.s
The marriage of Miss Thelma
Kathleen Solosth, '34, daughter ofv
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Solosth of Grand
Rapids, and Robert Van Putten of Ni-

agara Falls, N.Y., son of Mr. and Mrs.r
John Van Putten of Grand Rapids,v
took place Saturday, Oct. 17┬░in thec
East Congregational Chuch of Grand
Rapids with Dr. Charles Warren Hel--
soy reading the ceremony. Mrs. Van
Putten was a member of Phi Beta
Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi and Vant
Putten graduated from the College oft
Pharmacy at Ferris Institute.r
Miss Alice L. Britt, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Laurence V. Britt of Park-
side Ave., Detroit, and John Conway
Cook, '28L, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
C. Cook of Fairway Drive, Detroit,
solemnized their wedding yesterday
in the Gesu Church.
Cook received his bachelor of arts
degree here in 1925 and his bachelor
of laws degree in 1928. The couple
left for a motor trip to Asheville, N
C.

Clever Buttons Add Jauntiness To New Furs

Tea Dance Nov. 7 At League,
AT K 7aa Phi SoieyOPEN HOUSE TO BE HELDI
New Executive appa iocety Both Mosher and Jordan Hall will
To Entertain At Tea hold open house this afternoon fol-
Board Chosen lowing the Michigan-Columbia foot-
Kappa Phi, Methodist girls' club, ball game. At Mosher Hall, Helen
For Assembly will entertain at a rushing tea from Jesperson, '38, will be in charge. Mrs.'
3 to 5:30 p.m. tomorrow at the home Martha Ray and Ruth Sandusky,
of Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven. '37, will pour. Madeline Kriekhoff,
Dormitory, League House Margaret Forsythe, '38, member- !'39, in charge of the affair at Jordan
Representatives To Hold ship chairman, will have charge of Hall. Helen Hagey, Grad., and Ger-I
Meeting Tuesday the tea. The reception committee in- trude Rodney, Grad., will pour.
eludes Mary Helen Bowman. '38,
Representatives for the executive Marian Hodson, '38, and Louise Mars,
board of assembly, organization of '38.
independent women on campus, were iThe patronesses, who will pour, are
announced yesterday by Mary An-
drew, '37, president. Mrs. C. W. Brashares, Mrs. C. W.
A meeting of the new representa- Gill, Mrs. E. H. Krauss, Mrs. M. H. )

SPEDDI NG
QUALITY WORK
POPULAR PRICES

MICHIGANENSIAN
PHOTOGRAPH ER

Y

619 EAST LIBERTY ST
PHONE 4434

r

_--

- L. .

READ THE DAILY CLASSIFIEDS

;ives will be held at 5 p.m. Tuesday Blaeff, and Dr. Bessie Kanouse.
at the League, Miss Andrew stated. Other guests who will help with the
The representatives are chosen pouring include Mrs. C. A. Fisher,
from the various league houses on Mrs. H. M. Beebe, Mrs. H. B. Ear-
campus according to the zones into hart, Mrs. J. E. Beal, Mrs. A. E.
which they are divided and from the White, Mrs. A. H. Goss and Mrs. L.
different dormitories. L. Finch.
Eloise Campbell, '38, Jane E. De---
lanio, '37, and Gretchen Slack, '38,!'AP ERHO S
will act as representatives for Zone3I. CHAPTER HOUSE
Marjory Evans, '37, Carol Joyce Har- ACTIVITY NOTES
rison, '38, and Helen G. Rowe, '37,
will speak for Zone II at the meetings.
Zone III will have Jane Herrick, Alpha Chi Omega
'37, Josephine Kift, '38, and Vivian Alpha Chi Omega will hold its
Waller, '37, for representatives while n
Zone IV will have Doris Greenspan,'. formal initiation at 10 a.m. tomr-
'38, Anna Miller, '37, and Louisa Wes- row. The following are to be initiat-
terdall, '39. Jean Goman, '37, Sylvia ed: Betty Strickroot, '38; Dorothy
Moore, '38, and Dorice Robbins, '38, Welsh,'7DoaotreKtae reie Aas,
have been chosen for Zone V, ac- Drot S;abd '39; Maxine
,,a; + 1%R; ,.~ ~ ,, ;Peterson, '39; and Vivian D'Arkos,

--.____
//;JJJ -. ..
U h
..... . 7 , ..
rt
.
.

Here's a

Toast

" " "

To all those wise people who eat, drink and
make merry.
To those people we wish to extend a cordial
invitation to visit and enjoy our completely
rebuilt and re-modernized TAPROoM.
THE ALLENEL HOTEL

Crisp October weather is bringing out a bevy of fur coats. Flare
collars echoing the popular flare dskirts, puckered shoulders and full
sleeves tapering to the cuff are doing a great deal to make this year's
styles extremely varied. Glittering monogrammed buttons add a new
touch of originality.
Tyrolean SwUeaters Introduce
Interesting Trend In Fashion

cording to Miss Andrew.
Zone Representatives
Zone VI will be represented by
Julia Ann Brown, '38, Charlotte E.
Cooper, '39, and Beulah Jones, '39.
Jewel Drickamer, '39, Marjorie
Stude, '37 and Doris Yoder, '38 will
represent Zone VII.
The dormitories will also have their
representatives at the Assembly meet-
ings, Miss Andrew said. Martha
Cook Building will send Mary Ben-
nett, '37, Ruth Bertsch, '38, Jane
Carson. '37 and Mary Parsons, '37.
Helen Newberry Residence wlil have
Maurine Coffee, '37 and Lois Spreen,
'37, for its representatives.
Betsy Barbour House is to be pre-
sent at the meetings through Betty
Roura, '37, and Jane MacDonald, '38,I
while Adelia Cheever Residence will
be represented by Virginia Benning,j
'38.
To Represent Dormitories 1
Alumnae House will be representedI

'39
Alpha Delta Pi
Alpha Delta Pi announces the
pledging of Jayne Ellen Boon, '39, of
Grand Rapids.
Alpha Sigma Phi
Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity an-
nounces the pledging of John Olsen,
'39, and Finn Olsen, '39, both of
Dearborn.
Lambda Chi Alpha
Lambda Chi Alpha announces the
pledging of Edmund L. Andronik, '38,
Norwalk, Conn.
Phi Sigma Sigma
Phi Sigma Sigma will hold an open
house from 7 to 10 p.m. Sunday, ac-
cording to Sally Leavitt, '37, social
chairman.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Alpha Epsilon announces
the initiation of Robert Campbell,
'38, Ionia; Paul Yergens, '38, Fort
Wayne, Ind.; Robert Emmett, '39,

126 East Huron Street - Phone 4241

now,

Alpine Peasant
Bright Challis
Show GayColoi

Dresses, end, and bobbed up and around in
the wind.

SPECIAL

i.71 v wla l71%117
rs

By PHYLLIS MINER
On-yodel-ay-e-ooh, cried Dame Fa-
shion as she jubiliantly scrambled up
one side of the Alps and down the
other discovering a myriad of new
styles. First of all she saw the
sweaters that the little peasant girls
in the Tyrols were wearing, bright
and gay, and just the thing college
girls would love.
Using as a background almost any
kind of colored yarn, light or dark,
these sweaters are woven in all sorts
of intricate patterns and sprinkled
with embroidered flowers. The flow-
ers are in many colors-blue, green,
oink, white and orange. Little paint-
ed wood heart buttons all up and
down the front add to the romantic
appeal.
Next, stopping in at the music
festival at Salzburg, Dame Fashion
made another big discovery. She
learned all about the Alpine dresses-
and such quaint and fantastically
appealing affairs as they are. They
absolutely will make you feel blither
nd younger the rhoment you slip into
them.
Swiss Flowers Used For Print
One model called the Dirndl dress,
used the edel-weiss, the Swiss flower,
as the pattern for a gay little print
on a black background. The dress
itself had a high round neck with big
puff sleeves that tapered down at the
elbows to little scalloped cuffs. The
bodice fitted very snugly, but the
skirt was circular and used yards of
material that were shirred at the
waist to make you look slim. And
made especially to go with this dress
was a black hat that resembled a
mountain-peak in a very miniature
way. The hat was worn tipped to
one side, and graced with a long
Tyrolian feather that curled on the
COLOR COMES IN
In contrast to the drab colors of
the beginning of the fall season,
bright reds and blues are more and
more prominent in' fall clothes.

Then too, in her wanderings in this
land among these very picturesque
people, our Dame Fashion found
some other little beguiling customs,
of dress that these people have creat-
ed. There were hat bands in dark
blue that had red and white hearts
sewed on them and to match these
{ bands, belts in the same design. 1
There were wooden belt buckles
that had little peasant boys and girls
carved on them. Little dolls dressed
in the native Swiss garb were a fa-
vorite decoration of theirs, and can
be worn either pinned on your dress'
or stuck jauntily in your hat.
Coin Buttons Used
With all these tempting little
touches tucked away in safe keepingj
our Lady of Style decided to adven-
ture still further up the Alps and{
visit the Swiss chalets nestled on the

for SATURDAY

MAIN STORE

by Dorothy Calloway, '38. Mosher Detroit; William Small, '39, Niagara
Hall will have Ruth Sandusky, '37, Falls, N.Y.; and Harold Garn, '39,
Berta Knudson, '38, Joanne Kimmell, !South Bend, Ind.
'38, Jean Bell, '39 and Margaret Mey- Sigma Alpha Mu
ers, '38. Beth Turnbell, '37, Betsy Sigma Alpha Mu announces the
Guild, '39, Sally Secret, '37, Bethany pledging of Eliot Findlay Robinson,
Thomaf, '37, and Madeleine Kriegh- '39, Detroit.
off, '39, will be the representatives for Zeta Tau Alpha
Jordan Hall. IZt a lh
J n .Zeta Tau Alpha entertained Dean
Assembly is planning to hold a tea Alice C. Lloyd and Mrs. Byrl Fox
for all independent women Friday, Bacher at a dinner recently. Janet
Oct. 30, in the League Ballroom, Miss Kappler, '37, and Martha Nelson,
Andrew said. 1'37, were in charge of arrangements.J

New Fall Dresses

TWO GROUPS

mountainside.

Here she found the

Swiss girls wearing brilliant rosebud
challis blouse edged with different
colored bands. They came up very
high in front and fastened with little
coin buttons. And beneath the hem
of their full black skirts their bright
gingham petticoats could be seen
peeping through.
Thus, with her precious cargo of
sweaters, dresses, hats, buckles, pins
and blouses, Dame Fashion took the
first boat back to United States. So
hustle yourself down to one of her
nany stores and buy yourself a bit of
the Alps, even if it can only be a Ty-
rolean feather.
ARCHERY CLUB
A general shoot is being sponsored
by the Archery Club tomorrow ac-
cording to Barbara Eppstein, '39,
president. All members are to meet'
at 2:30 p.m. at the W.A.A. building
if the weather is favorable; if not,
they will meet at Ferry Field House.
STATIONERY
100 SHEETS
100 ENVELOPES ..
Printed with your name and address
THE CRAFT PRESS
305 Maynard Street Phone 8805

."
S A N V y A "y
PROTECTION

For Sport and Street . . . sheer wools and two-
piece knits.
For Afternoon . . . crepes, velvets, taffetas and
crystal velvets ...
Dinner and Formals . . . lame, cirie, lace, slipper
satin, velvets and taffetas.

S" .ANSWERING t h e
problems of modern life
for modern women, B-ettes
protect safely and efficient-
ly without sanitary napkins
or pads. B-ettes perform
their function invisibly
and are so tiny that a day's
supply can be carried in a
handbag. They have set
new standards of comfort
and convenience . . of
personal daintiness, .. for
women everywhere. -
Worn internally; approved by
physicians.

VALUES to $29.75
A249.
VALUES to $19.95S
$ 150

without

NAPKINS
OR BELTS

I

h/

\ \
Q Q E

P IANOS

At your Druggist's. Sold in Boxes'
of 12 and Handbag Packets of 3.

C A M HP UOS
FASH ON
C E N T E R

BOXES OF 12 - 39c
HAN DBAG PACKETS of 3 -12c
MILLER DRUG STORE
Manufactured by 8-ettes Co.. Inc.. Dubois, Pa.

207 E. WAS NINGTON

1ss2 N4Mo)
4 PHONE 2.1211

li

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