NOv. 5, 193" THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Annual Panhellenic Ball To
Late Permission Has Been
Given; Formal Garden
To Be Used As Motif
Joe Sanders To Play
'But $3.50-I Doubt Iff He's Worth It'
g- 4) go
Motifs Taken From Old World
Are Vogue In Modern Je welry
Bracelets And Chains Are designs. Another bracelet features
Heavy And Ornate; Gold Ithe Sicilian insignia of a three legged
H yr ;G tumbler, while a Venetian charm
Crosses Are Popular bracelet has gondolas hanging from
Rv ~,RF77Pq'F. unmAR-Crosses Arc "Late News"
in . .. SEQUINS.
Sorority women will dance to the
tune of Joe (The Ol' Lefthander)
Sanders' orchestra from 9 p.m. to 1
a.m. tomorrow at their annual Pan-
hellenic Ball, from which late per-
mission has been granted until 2
The traditional grand march has
been discarded, Stephanie Parfet,
'39, general chairman, revealed yes-:
terday, so the group picture will be1
snapped immediately preceding the
20-minute intermission at 11:30 p.m..
Members of the central committee
for the ball have announced the
names of their guests. Miss Parfet
has invited Sanford .Ladd, '41L, Pa-j
tricia Haff, "'39, music chairman will
have Max Schoetz, '39E, as her guest;
Adele MacDonald, '38, head of the
reception committee, will attend with
Elbert Haight, '38E.
Chairmen Invite Escorts
Phyllis Scroggie, '39, head of the
patrons committee, has invited Fred-
erick Wolcott, '39E; Katherine Steu-
ernol, '38, head of the program com-,
mittee, will have as her guest, Joseph'
Mulheim, '39E; Harriet Pomeroy, '39,1
chairman of decorations, has invited1
Thomas McCann, '38; Phyllis Bauer,
'38, ticket chairman, will take Jack
Bulkeley, '39 and Jenny Petersen,+
'39, chairman of publicity, will have
as her guest Robert Weeks, '38.
Decorations for the dance will
carry out a formal garden theme.
Artificial: trees will be placed in the
four corners of the ballroom, and
white crysanthemums will be ar-
ranged in front of.them. At the sidej
of the ballroom a simulated gardent
nook will be made with shrubbery,
flowers and a small statue of the god!
Ball Patrons Are Listed
Patrons for the dance are Regent
Esther Cram and Mr. Cram, of Flint,
President and Mrs. Ruthven, Dean,
and Mrs. Joseph Bursley, Dean Alice
Lloyd, Dean Henry C. Anderson,.
Dean and Mrs. Wilbur Humphreys,!
Dean and Mrs. Walter Rea, Dean
and Mrs. Charles Olmstead.
Miss Jeanette Perry, Mrs. Byrl
Bacher, Miss Ethel McCormick, Prof.
and Mrs. Arthur Aiton, Prof. andI
Mrs. A. E. White, Miss Laurie Camp-
bell, Dr. and Mrs. John Alexander,
Dr. Margaret Bell, Dr. William Brace
and Mr. and Mrs. Glen Mills.
,I 44 -.
Momentous decisions-they are woven into the pattern of every
woman's college career, be she freshman or a staid, staid senior. Hardly
were trunks unpacked this fall when sorority rushing began, and the
problemc of choosing a sorority or selecting women to be admitted
began. And now, another wrinkle has been added to the feminine
brow, caused by the Panhellenic Ball and the choice of the right date
for the occasioru Of course, some escape with fewer than the average
number of worry-lines-the ones who simply leave town.
ny L RJE*A AIR "V Yt~n
Now that winter days are really
here, a troublesome question arises.
How can we vary our wardrobes,
brighten them up to avoid that drab,'
old look? Smart, new costume jew-
elry is the answer.
Costume jewelry is inexpensive be-
cause it is never of real jewels and,
when bought to go with one specific
outfit, it certainly gives one that well-
The present vogue is for gold jew-
elry. Perhaps this is because suchl
exquisite designs may be obtained in!
this metal; and it does add that note
of splendor. The latest thingsnare
heavy and ornate, especially is this
true of chains and bracelets. Motifs
and designs are drawn from old world
Crosses are quite popular for both
daytime and evening wear. They have
lost their religious significance and
are worn merely as decorations. Some
are made of plain, heavy metal for
sports costumes; there are others
smaller and more delicate for dressier
occasions. The Duchess of Windsor
popularized the fad of wearing crosses,
as jewelry and one campus shop fea-
tures the Duchess of Windsor brace-
let. It is a bracelet with six tiny
gold crosses set with imitation jewels
hanging from it.
Fancy rings are more popular this
year than ever before. There are
many good copies of expensive rings
being made and these are quite inex-
pensive. Mosaic is frequently used
and moonstones are very prominent
at the reseant. Coral and turquoise
Gold, Silver Rate High aLm . U
High I also make very charming costumer
New, modern things are shown in rings.
gold, too. One shop features match- Jeweled Bugs Adorn Lapels
ing gold choker beads, clips and bead- Lapel pins are very clever and add
ed bracelets. These matched sets add a distinctive touch to a tailored suit.
an important effect to a costume. All sorts of jeweled bugs are used for
This same shop shows also a very this purpose. One unusual pin is a
clever chain of hand-hammered; large, silver spider with an imitation
clothes. to be worn with sports ruby for an eye. Pins of animals,
clothes. ships, and airplanes are likewise pop-
Silver, too, is important since it is ular n
used in reproductions of Florentine, I you have a favorite hobby, you
Venetian and Swedish jewelry. These might wear a pin to express it.
designs are usually symbolic or leg-mi
endary. One heavy, silver bracelet
shows its Florentine influence in its Ruth Bransky Sets
bangles, while the insignia of the
city of Rome forms another. A bam- Date For Wedd g
bino, a Florentine lion, and a gar- 1
goyle are some of the more striking
Dr. and Mrs. O. E. Bransky of
Hammond, Ind., have annqunced the
Zone I Wins Wonie s engagement of their daughter, Ruth,,
B Volleyball Tournament '37, to Willard F. Findling, son of
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Findling,' also of
Zone I defeated Helen Newberry Hammond.
Residence by a score of 34 to 31 re- The wedding date has been set for
cently to win the B division of the Sunday, Jan. 23. Miss Bransky was I
women's volleyball tournament. graduated from the University. She
The Zone I team included Ragna was affiliated with Delta Delta Delta
Randolph, '40. Neva Dilley, '41Ed., I sorority while attending the Univer-
Clara DeWeese, Mary Lou Oswald, sity of Indiana as an undergraduate.
Ethel Mikulich, '40, and Mary Miku- IMr. Findling is a graduate of Val-
lich, '41. Norma Curtis, '39, Jane paraiso University where he was af-
Dunbar, '40, Nancy Gossard, '41E, filiated with Kappa Iota Pi fraternity.
Margaret Thornhill, '39, Wilma Cope, He is a member of the engineering
'40, Frances Allen, '41, Eileen Boors- department of the refinery of the
ma, '39Ed. and Meribah Ashdown, Standard Oil Company of Indiana in
'40. played for Helen Newberry. ; Whiting, Ind.
Plan Dinners, Breakfasts
Because. late permission will ex-
tend only until 2 a.m., instead of 3 I
a.m. as formerly, many sororities will
hold dinners before the dance in-
stead of breakfasts afterward. Thir-
teen sororities will have dinners
while four will have breakfasts. Those;
who have not made arrangements for
breakfasts at their houses can have i
them served at the League. i
Joe Sanders' orchestra, known asj
the Blackhawks, has played for many'
seasons at the Blackhawk Restaur-
ant in Chicago. Jane Kaye is thel
featured vocalist with the organiza-1
More Than 400 Attend
Annual Dinner Given At
Union Last Night
The "hard road to peace" is that
of attempting to attain understand- I
ing of the problems of other nations
through knowledge of their condi-
tions, Dr. Ernest Price said at the
Annual International dinner held at
6:30 p.m. yesterday in the Union
Knowledge can oe obtained only
through compassion which in turn
brings wisdom; and wisdom is the
Collins After -Thanksgiving
f rom our reg
able to wear
Nets A rePopular solution for staying out of war Dr.
re I Price emphasized.
For Many Gowns That all nations-those which have
attained their "national destiny" and
A t Theta Xi Dance those that have not-make conces-
sions to each other and that nations
having exclusion immigration quotas
,Net, velvet and taffeta were popu-- and other seeming national discrim-
lar choices for the Theta Xi formal' inations make an attempt to learn
which was held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Ijthe motivations and living conditions
yesterday in the League ballroom. of their . fellow states was urged by
Janet Fullenweider, '39, attended Dr. Price.
the dance with Philip Clark '39 More than 400 guests attended the
chairman of the committee in charge annual dinner at which Prof. Joseph
of the affair. Miss FullenweiderI R. Hayden presided. Prof. J. Raleigh
chose a blue taffeta dress with a full Nelson, counselor to foreign students
Reductions on groups of Dresses selected
jular stock. Every dress is smart and suit-
now and throughout the season.
CREPES and CHALLIS
Sizes 11 to 42
epes ... Sheer Wools ... Taffetas
Sizes 1 1 to 20
TIME and AFTERNOON CREPES,
Velvet and Metallic Fabrics
Sizes 1e1 to 38
Its All Sales Finial
skirt banded in blue velvet.
Guests of the committee members
favored net. Black net with aqua-
marine taffeta trim was the choice,
of Mary Jane Kronner, '40, who was
escorted by John Robinson, '40. Miss
Kronner wore a gold tiara with her
Margaret Whittemore, '41, the
ffZct of Harold Lvnn. 141. selected
made arrangements for the affair.
Following the dinner, the Little
Symphony of the University. under
the direction of Thor Johnson. played
four orchestral selections.
Prof. Edwin C. Goddard welcomed
the foreign students as representa-
tive from the University to them and
their countries. The reply to this
g ues, U1 nivuuyn , , cuu
an aquamarine net formal with full welcome was given by Sarah Chakko,
skirt and a low, beruffled "V" neck- Grad., of India, on behalf of the
line. Lucille Kauer, '40, who was the foreign students.
guest of Cruzan Alexander, '40E, Decorations for the dance consist-
wore a heavy black velvet formal ed of a globe map hung behind the
with square neck, puffed sleeves, and I speakers table with tall stacks of
a full skirt. I gilded corn on either side.
WIDE SELECTION of
DRESSY and TAILORED MODELS