100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

May 21, 1932 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-05-21

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE.

M WATA
,% -2,5 === 1 =

R"

High Heeled Shoes MARCH LEADER ' TI
Spoil Sport Outfit, L
Decrease Efficiency TV0OE SENIDDSI
It is human nature to rate the f
personality and the social back- Marchers Wi atc reshmen
ground of each person we meet, Give Pageant After
whether we do it consciously or un- j Procession.
consciously, and the most common
standard for judgment is personal Traditional Lantern Night cere-
appearance.m
The tell-tale feature of the ap- monies will begin ruesday evenng2
pearance of women is the footwear. at 7 o'clock. Dorothy Ellsworth 32
Are the shoes appropriate for the chairman of Lantern Night activ-
occasion? It is as great an error ities, and Virginia Salisbury, '35,
for a woman wearing a street outfit chairman of the Freshman Pag-
to struggle about in french-heeled
pump as t wold e fo a mn teant, together with the other com-
pumps as it would be for a man tP mitte heads have been working to
wear a dress coat with plus-fours. make this year's event successful.
Yet many women have not come to mak ts as Cpn ofuthe
realize that one is as ridiculous . m ill eaC the
the other. arh ill lead the procession
hes he b e dwn the hill from Observatory
Rules have been enforced pro- Street to Palmer Field where the
hibiting high heels on the golf Freshman Pageant will be given in
course and tennis courts in order to honormon thesni women. he
keep the grounds in good condition honor of the senior women. The
kep te roudsein gohes conditsionseniors will carry lighted lanterns
Players observing these rules find which they will pass on to the jun-
their efficiency increased and their Miss Dorothy Birdzell, who ha iors who in turn will pass hoops to
feet more comfortable. Such meas- been business manager of ti the sophomores as a symbol of their
ures are educational, since it is now advae mes fs o year o the
unpardonable to appear on a golf League during the past year, and a advancement from one year the
or tnniscout wihou corecti d - next. After the marchers standing
or tennis court without correc leader in her class activities since in an "M formation sing "Maize
shoes.hmn il and Blue," they will take thei
If similar rules could make'incor- her Freshman year, will act as oi poper places in the bleachers to
rect shoes for street wear equally of the four senior leaders in the watch the pageant.
scorned, women would soon be moressanterpNgatr i
efficiently dressed for both work Lantern Night procession, Tuesday Lantern Night is a tradition on
and play. night. the campus and since 1923 the
-------- - _--___ _ _ freshmen have given a pageant as
_ the entertainment of the event. Un-
like other years this year the march
0 will proceed the pageant and there
- Icwill be no picnic supper.
Sj This year's pageant is a portrayal
of "The History of Music as Shown
Through the Dance." It begins with
the earliest primitive dances and
Alumnae House. in-chief; Lucile Marcinkowska, 34, represnts each period up to the
The women of Alumnae House business manager; Carolyn Cook, odernistic. The last dance, a com-
held their formal dance FridayJ edy act, introduces a humorous ele-
nhd the foralane Frmdy '32, assistant editor; Helen Camp- ( ment that has not entered any of
night in the Alumnae room of the bel'3asitnbunesmn,-!tepvos
League. The patronesses were Dean 11, '33 assistant business manag- the previous pageants.
Alice C. Lloyd, Prof. and Mrs. Hugh er; Marjorie Smith, '33, art editor; Part of the success of the per-
Keeler, Prof. and Mrs. John A. Van and Miriam Finsterwald, '32A., as- formance is expected to be due to
den Broek, Miss Ethel McCormick, sistant art editor. the effectiveness of the lighting sys-
Mrs. Byrl Backer. The dance was Jean Dale Crawford, '33, was in tem. This will add novelty to the
chaperoned by Mr. and Mrs. Egbert charge of society, Annabelle Lar- scenery because lights have never
sbell and Miss Edith Barnard. gess, '32Ed., of athletics; Audrey been usd before as th pageant has,
Alpha Gamma Delta. Pray, '32, of humor; and Thom- always been given before dark.
Alpha Gamma Delta entertained asene Lewis, '32, snapshots. The
thejunios Grm Ala Omtroin Pihouse presented each girl a corsage ILLINI O WEAR FLANNELS
the juniors from Alpha Omicro in appreciation of the work she had (Big News Service)
at dinner Tuesday night and one foprcithisosun in of th ksh a
seniors from the former house were he hr hs been pished e URBANA, Ill., May 20. - For the
entertained by Alpha Omicron Pi. best that has been published.1 first time in the history of the affair
Lavender tulips and green candles This week-end Miss Margaret summer formal will be the attire
were used as a setting for the din- Smith, social director of Marth at the annual University of Illinois
ner. Cook, is honorig her mother, Mrs. Senior ball on June 6. The change
Alpha Delta P. F. J. Smith, of Fairmont, at a din- from the customary formal dress
ner at Martha Cook. Miss Betty
Prof. and Mrs. Thomas H. Reed Lidy is being visited by Dr and was decided on after numerous re-
are turning their house over for the Mrs. D. Henry Lidy and her sist uests had been made to the ball
use of Alpha Delta Pi for their Mary of Pottsville, Pennsylvania, committee. Wayne King will play
spring sport dance Thursday night. Iwho are here for the May Festival for the affair.
Miss Mary Engle of the Michigan-'
State Normal College at Ypsilanti Mosher-Jordan.
will be a guest at the dance. Spring Three graduate women residents CHIC BEAUTY
flowers will be used for decorations. of Mosher-Jordan Hall, Frances
AlphaChiOmeMiddlemiss, Charlotte Jelks, and S-HOPPE
pha C mega. Helen Harman, poured at the tea
Alice Ditzler from the Iota chap- held Thursday afternoon in Mosher Shampoo and
ter at Illinois was the guest of Al- living room. Spring flowers made
pha Chi Omega this last week-end. attractive table decorations. Finger Wave
Tuesday evening the juniors of The residents of Jordan Hall held 50C
,Chi Omega were entertained at the their Spring Informal dance last 9
Alphi Chi Omega house and the night. Lilacs were used to decorat
seniors of the latter house were en-(f i. iLlmas were used to c lPERMANENTS

PROGRAM HEAD Dr. Sadakata Talks
I at Dinner in Honor

Miss Dorothy Elsworth, president
of the Women's Athletic Association
and leader among senior women, is
acting as chairman of arrange-
ments for th- Lantern Night pro-
gr:m. Foremost on the program
for the evening are the march of
the classes and the Freshman Pag-
cant.I
NOTICE
Leaders and aides for Lantern
Night will meet at 11 o'clock this
morning in the undergraduate
office of the League building ac-
cording to an announcement by
Emily Bates, '32, captain of the
line of march. It is very import-
ant that every one be there as
the complette line of march will
be explained and rehearsed. Lan-
tern Night is to be held at '7
o'clock, Tuesday, May 24, and
will be followed immediately by
the Freshman pageant. The
newly elected honor ushers
should also get in touch with
Dorothy Elsworth, '32, chairman,
by Sunday.

of Barbour Scholars
Dr. Mameyo Sadakata, first of the
Barbour Scholars, was the honored
guest at a dinner which the Schol-
ars held recently. Dr. Sadakata re-
ceived her scholarship in 1917 to}
the literary college where she mas-
tered the English language with
some difficulty and returned to en-
ter the medical school of the uni-
versity in 1924.
After the completion of her med-
ical training she remained in Mich-
igan for a year as assistant to Dr.
Cowie of the pediatrics department,
after which she returned to her na-
tive city, Tokio.
In Tokio she was admitted to the
staff of St. Luke's International
hospital which is the most impor-
tant medical center in the Orient.
While in Japan she gained wide
recognition which culminated in
her being elected to membership in
the Medical Association of Japan.
In addition to her practice Dr.
Sadakata wrote and published
many articles pertaining to her
work among the lower classes. Her
success was remarkable in view of
the fact that Oriental women have
taken very little part heretofore in
scientific research and application
of knowledge.
Dr. Sadakata spoke before her
colleagues of her experiences at
Michigan and made several inter-
esting observations on the Barbour
Scholars in Japan.
The average cost to the distribu-
tor in handling milk in Detroit has
been computed at 5.82 cents a
quart.
TYPEWRITERS - PORTABLE
New, Seoond-Handl Rebuilt,
Snith-Corona, Noiseless,
Underwood, Poya., Remington.
0* tjt.red.,
14 S. State St., Ann Arbor.
Have a look at our
appropriate tokens
Anything from
Greeting Cards
to the
nusual in Gifts

STYLE HINTS
Summer Furs.
The newest summer furs this
year are being shown very flat and
small. Two skins are b2ing used
and they are split down the center,
and then fastened together so that
the legs of the animals are at eith-
er end of the piece.
The scarf is either worn with the
ends to the back, or thrown care-
lessly over the shoulder. They are
especially smart with tweed travel-
ing suits.
Fabrics Are Unusual.
Odd fabrics are lending variety to
new. spring fashions. There aro
plaid and printed silk jersey mater-
ials that have that slippery smooth-
surface look to them and are smart
and practical when made up into
little street and campus frocks.
There is a new angel-skin crepe
that is as smooth as cream and
would be excellent made up into a
formal of either eggshell or white,
all graceful folds and flowing lines.
Woolen materials have been wov-
en differently this spring and have
been made i'to really smart fab-
rics. One large department store
in Detroit displays one formal made
up in a sheer woolen material that
is snowy white. The wool is as flne
as georgette but softer and more
clinging.
Bibs of white pique, going around
the neck are being used to dress up
plain black gowns in place of col-
lars and cuffs.

Only 28 Miles...
but Centuries
Away!

- ,,
S

Saturday
Only!
Salei of Straw
HATS &?01h

From the Georgian doorway
that says: "Come in! come in!",
to the kitchen where dishes
famous in the Colonies are re-
created daily, Dearborn Inn cap-
tures the substantial charm of
old New England. Fish. cakes.
and Boston baked beans with
brown bread-fish chowder-pot
roast New England style-chick-
en pie-and other tempting
dishes! Try them as they are
served at the real New England
Inn!I
Faculty members are invited to
Dearborn Inn for dinners, lunch-
eons, bridge parties and teas.
Table d'hote dinners in the
Early American Dining Room,
$1.50 a plate. Luncheons, $1.25
and $1.00. A la carte service in
the English Coffee Shop. Trans-
portation can be arranged foi
groups. 'Phone Dearborn 1810.
Ample parking space and garage.
DEARBORN
INN
Opposite the Ford Airport
28 miles from Ann Arbor
Oakwood Boulevard Dearborn
Michigan

a

Values to $7.50
or
2 for $1I

Nickel's Arcade
Opposite Post Office

Gabreileen
Nestoil.....
Frederic ....
D uradene am.
Oil or Steam
Rinses any sl,

......... .$6.00
$5.00
$5.00
$4.00
.............$3.00
lade...... .....25c

Some Matrons Sizes
Included
All Sales Final
No Exchngves
1 9
c Cobson s

I

r

!_

I never dreamed that cooking
could be such PLEASURE!"

Phone 22757
205 Michigan Theater Bldg.
205 Phoe 275

t
e ''' .a

II

U

GUESS cat _ .a,,,

is simply a revelation!"
"I never knew that cooking could be such fun until
I bought my new Electrochef This modern range
is so clean, so convenient, so different from ordinary
stoves! Cooking with electric heat makes one think
of pure SUNLIGHT... There is no smoke or
soot to blacken utensils, to darken kitchen walls
and curtains. A glowing wire in the center of a
polished reflector furnishes only pure heat.
"Another nice thing about my Electrochef is the
fact that it's easy to KEEP clean. The smooth
surfaces of glistening porcelain are as easy to clean
as a china dish. Simply wiping with a damp cloth
restores the original luster. All corners are rounded,
inside and out. There are no cracks or crevices any-
where to collect dirt. Even the round-cornered
oven interior, finished in bright chromeplate, can
be easily and quickly polished to its original'
brightness. My Electrochef will look new and
soarkling for years!"

Control
No Smoke,
No Soot,
No Fuimes
Heat
Clean as
SunlIighlt
Healthful
cooking
' .

This rug has again been in front of Quarry's for
fourteen days and will stay until Saturday night. Put
yur our ess of the numhr of nennke who have walked

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan