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October 05, 1939 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-10-05

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

'ea Dance Date To Be Oct. 26

[-- ' WANTED-TO BUY4
tr s o ANTED--Two season tickets tc
ej, Oratorical Lecture Series. Call Dr
________________________________________________________Smith, 9430.

n

Organizations
Wil Promote
MixersJointly
Floor Show Is Scheduled,
Engage Gail's Orchestra,
Novel Dances Planned
All campus tea dances to be held
this year will be sponsored jointly by
Panhellenic, Assembly, Congress and
Interfraternity Councils. Winston H.
Cox, '42, general chairman, an-
nounced recently.
This action was taken last June
after a joint meeting of the execu-
tive boards of Panhellenic and Con-
gress reviewed the past year's dances.
It was stated that such a decision will
no doubt set a precedent for the all-
campus tea dances of the following
years.
Time Is Announced
The first tea dance for this year
will be held from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m.,
Thursday, . Oct. 26, -in the League
ballroom. Bill Gail's orchestra will
play. His orchestra played for the
dances last year. -
This tea dance will be given in spe-
cial conjunction with the Assembly
Fortnight.
There will be a floor show program
presented consisting of student talent.
Furthermore there will be hostesses
and hosts to welcome all students.
There will also be several mixer
dances, however, there will be no
square dancing. Women will be ad-
mitted free of charge as has been the
custom 4f the past tea dances. Men,
however, will have to pay a fee of 25
cents.
Committee Named
The tea-dance committee consists
of Barbara Benedict, '40, and Vir-
ginia Osgood, '41, Panhellenic; Betty
Stout, '41, and Barbara Johnson, '40,
Assembly; Lloyd Mowery, '41 and
Lowell Moss, '41, Interfraternity and
Jack Edmonson, '42 and Dick Ebbets,
42, of Congress.
The all-campus tea dances were
originated in an attempt to acquaint
the various factions of the campus
Cox stated. The dances have been
very satisfactory in the past, and it is
hoped that they will continue to be
equally as successful, he continued.
w(eddi ng s
c~ and ~-
Engagemen ts
Dr. and Mrs. Leslie A. Bechtel have
announced the engagement of their
daughter, Lyla. Elvira, to Robert Wat-
son Kleemeier, son of Mr. and Mrs.
John Kleemeier of Cincinnati, 0. The
wedding will take place on Oct. 14.
Announcement has been made by
Mr. and Mrs. Carl A. Strand of the
engagement of their daughter, Helen
Jean Strand, '36, to Ernest B. Kaiser,
Jr., '34, son of Ernest G. Kaiser of
Grosse Pointe and the late Mrs.
Kaiser.
Miss Strand attended Oberlin
Kindergarten Training School and
then the University. She is affiliated
with Pi Beta Phi. Mr. Kaiser at-
tended Northwestern University and
then transferred to the University.
He is a member of Sigma Nu.
Fencing Program
To Be Presented

All women interested in fencing are
asked to attend the first meeting of
the Fencing Club, which will be held
at 4.:30 p.m. today in the fencing
room of Barbour Gymnasium, Doreen
Voiles, '42, chairman, announced yes-
terday.
The program for the year will be
presented at that time. Activities of
the club have been extended to last
throughout the year. Complete
equipment is available for ° all who
wish to join. The club will partici-
pate in at least four intercollegiate
meets during the year.
The first meeti will be with Michi-
gan State, the second with Olivet Col-
lege, the third with Wayne University,
and the fourth is as yet undecided.
An excellent opportunity for ad-
vanced coaching is offered to mem-
bers, and anyone is eligible who has
had at least one season of fencing
in the University.

Bright Felt Is Popular,

Union Formal
Committeemen
Are Appointed

Ticket
Bill
Will

Sales Start Oct. 10;
Sawyer And Band
Be Musical Hosts

Soft fur felts and pert snap
brims trimmed with wide gro-
grain bands are making their ap-
pearance in the new fall shades.
The breton and the porkpie, va-
riations of this style, are being
shown in plum, moss green, grape-
wine, rose and gold.

Over Here.
By VICKI

Hash sessions and freshman jitters
became a thing of the past when so-
rority women and rushees went to
bed last night. In their passing theyI
left room for little but speculation..
First topic of interest of the imagin-
tion is the all important matter of
who goes what. That will be settled
Friday night when pledge lists arrive
via the dean's office. Accompanied
by the usual number of heartbreaks
and disappointments which makes
rushing so universally disliked by
rushee and rusher alike, thematter
will be formally settled -for the year.
Rumors Persist
There's another matter which won't
be so easily settled, however. Passing
years find rumors of the approaching
decease - of Greek,. letter groups in-
creasing in number, and hot behind
them grows the prosecutor's evidence.
The charge of superficiality, has
long been admitted by the staunchest
of fraternity defenders. Human quali-
ties cannot be diagnosed over dessert
or dinner, and the resulting unfa.ir-
ness robs the fraternity ideal of much
of its significance,
Future Is. Questioned
But this is an ancient argument,
and one that spent its potency long
ago. There's a more' important rea-
son to question the future of the f#a-
ternity on the M9ichigan campus,
since the arrivala of. elaborate ;new.
dormitories remoyed ;the time-hoh-
ored argument that . the fraternity
system was invaluable mas.a means of
caring for the housing prpblem..
No longer is affiliation te only.
solution to the human desire fdr con,
genial companionship. In the niod-J
ern and comfortable dormitories mehi

Conmitteemen for the fifth annual
Union Formal to be held from 9:30
p.m. to 1 a.m., Friday, Oct. 20, have
been chosen," announced James M.
Palmer, general chairman.
E. P Foster, '41E and Charles Ker-
ner, '41, are co-chairmen of the ticket!
committee. Chairmen of the ball-
room committee are Irl Brent, '411
and Robert Ulrich, '41.
Committeemen Named
Other committeemen are Marshall
Brown, '41 and Douglas Gould, '41,
decorations; Harold Singer, '41, pro-
grams and Peter Brown, '41E and
Charles Heinen, '41E, publicity.
The formal is to be a supper-dance,
with the supper served at 11 p.m. Bill
Sawyer and his orchestra will play.
Ticket Sales Announced
Ticket sales for the dance will be-
gin at 3 p.m. Oct. 10, at the Union
Desk. Tickets may be obtained from
3 p.m. to 5 p.m. every day, until the
sales are closed.
Reservations may be made for
tables. "Due to the many demands
made previously for table reserva-
tions, anyone wishing to reserve tables
for a large group, is advised to make
their reservations early," said Palmer.
A floor show has been planned.
Some of the professional entertainers
who were engaged for the dance last
year will again appear.
THEATRE GROUP TO MEET
Women interested in the The-
atre Arts program committee are
urged to attend the mass meeting
at 4:30 p.m. in the Michigan
League today.
Any women students wishing to
sign up for work on other Theatre
Arts committees are requested to
call Dorothy Nichols at 2-3225 as
soon as possible. Attendance at
the previous mass meetings is not
necessary for those interested in
participating, Patty Walpole, '41,
chairman of the committees has
announced.
and women alike find the answer to
this question, as well as in fraternities
and sororities. Question: is compan-
-ionship en masse as satisfactory .as
the more selected type of affiliated
association?
Is Downfall Inevitable?
The downfall of the fraternity sys-
tem seems far-distant, yet at the
same time almost inevitable. As long
as the dormitories remain nearer fra-
ternity than boarding-house level in
price, the danger is remote. People
are still suckers for the class system.
But between purse and pride,
Americans have only one choice-the
purse. The Greek letter house of
cards seems to me destined to tumble
down. Or don't you think so?

STRAYED, LOST, FOUND -- 1
LOST-Shell rim glasses in black
case. Bob Wagner. 2-2565.
LOST-Gold tie 'pin with Zeta Psi
crest. Reward. Charles Quarles,
P33, Lawyer's Club. 4145.
LOST-Red plaid jacket lost between
Drake's and Mosher. Suzanne Mc-
Clure, 313 Mosher.
LAUNDERING -9
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices.
SILVER LAUNDRY
607 Hoover Phone 5594
Free pie kups and deliveries
Price List
All articles washed and ironed.f
Shirts ..... .............14
Undershirts.................04
Shorts.....................04
Pajama Suits. ......... .10
Socks, pair.................03
Handkerchiefs..............02
Bath Towels................03
All Work Guaranteed
Also special prices on Coed's laun-
dries. All bundles done separately.
No markings. Silks, wools our
specialty. 9

HOME HAND LAUNDRY-Moved
from 520 E. Liberty to 503 E. Lib-
erty. A trial will prove.
EMPLOYMENT -13
EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY tc
earn liberal commission. Dorm
men, women preferred. Desirable
student article. Call Lou. 3582.
PRIVA T E INSTRUCTION-15
PUBLIC Evening School Classes be-
gin Monday evening, Oct. 9, at the
Ann Arbor High School. Business,
hobby,recreation and academic
courses are offered. Low registra-
tion fee. For further information
call 5797.
MISCELLANEOUS--20
WILL YOU PAY 7c a week for TIME
Magazine? For a limited time to
college students and faculty. $2.50
entire school year. You save 8c
per copy. $2.45 a school year. Lou
Grossman or Bud Gerson, 3582.
LA MAISON FRANCAISE, 820 Ox-
ford. A few reservations available
for evening dinner. Special rates
for students. French spoken-de-
lightful atmosphere. 2-2185.
COLLEGE BEAUTY SHOP-Offers
good work at low prices all week.
Shampoos and wave 50c. Revlon
oil manicure 50c. Special oil end
permanents $1.95. Open evenings.
2-2813.
HOUSEHOLDERS with rooms to
rent to editors and their wives, at
$1.00 per person a night on Oct. 26
and 27, will notify the Department
of Jdurnalism, 213 Haven Hall, by
post card, giving address, phone
number and character of accom-
modations. J. L. Brumm.
TRANSPORTATION -21
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL -
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company. Phone
7112.

STUDENTS - Have clean, fresh
clothes. Student Bundle-mini-
mum 5 lbs.-Shirts 12c-no extra
charge for socks and handkerchiefs.
Regular prices: Shirts 14c, Socks
4c, Shorts 6c, Towels 4c, Under-
shirts 5c, Handkerchiefs 2c. All
mending on finished work free of
charge. Ace Laundry, 1114 S. Uni-
versity. 721
BUDGET BUNDLE
6 lbs. 97c
12c each additional pound.

FOLLET"T'S

Everything
Included

Everything
Finished

SAM'S HOME LAUNDRY
Dial 6964
Free Pick Up and Delivery
'Dates' Officer Elected
Newly created this year, the posi-
tion of "dates" officer of Phi Delta
Phi will be held by Fred Colombo,
'41L, according to John Donnelly,
40L, social chairman. Colombo will
have the duty of arranging dates for
the men in the house.

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"DISTINGUISHED IN EVERY WAY"-STAGE
. /w**'&n
'WIITH JANINE CHARRAT AND MIA SLAVEHSKA
Thursday, Friday, Saturday, October 5, 6, 7 - 8:15
Matinees Thursday and Friday Only - 3:15
All Seats'Reserved Tickets 35c
Lydia MENDELSSOHN Theatre

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INTERNE and
APPLICATION
PICTURES
6 for $1.00

... . .
lr

----

Eleanor Hazzard Peacock,
M.E.
Internationally Recognized
Singer, Teacher, Lecturer
Vocal Studio
A striking personality, a beau-
tiful vn ic learnss o dition.

Made from Your 'Ensian Negative
A Good Position Depends On A Good Photograph.
Rentschler's have spent 49 years,
Making Fine Photographs

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U.S. Prime
STEAK DINNER
only

U.S. Prime Steaks are prized the world over
for their tenderness, their 'juiciness, their
tastiness. And remember, it's only at THE
ALLENEL dining room or tap-room that
you can get the U.S. Prime Steaks that have
made this eating rendezvous famous, so

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