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March 19, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-03-19

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

M I C H I G

I

CAMPUS

SOCIETY

Works Of Three Artists To Be
Shown At Art Exchange Progr

Duane Yates
Selected For
Crease Dance
Dance Limited To Law
Students; Motif To Be
Chinese
D u a n e Yates' orchestra, well-
known radio dance band which has
proved popular on a number of Mid-
dle West campuses, has been engag-
ed to play for the Crease Dance
March 31, it was announced last
night by Leo Warren, '33L, chairman
of the dance.
At the same time it was announced
that a Chinese atmosphere will be
the motif for the ball, to which at-
tendance is limited to 110 Law School
students and their feminine guests.
The full decorative scheme has not
been decided, but the words "Crease
Dance" will be written in Chinese on
the tickets, Warren said. Invitations
in the form of writs of assistance,
dated from "the County of Crease,
State of Ecstacy" have also been
prepared.I
Duane Yates and his orchestra,
now completing a tour of the Middle
West, have played in prominent night
clubs in Cincinnati, Omaha, Neb.,
Sioux City, Ia., and Louisville, Ky.,
and at class dances at the Universi-
ties of Illinois, and Nebraska, and
Illinois, and at South Dakota State
College. They are heard over Sta-
tion WLW, Cincinnati, and WHAS,
Louisville, Ky.
Campus Dances
Not Numerous
This Week-End
Fraternities Entertain At
Hlouses With Private And
Informal Affairs
Only a few fraternity parties en-
livened the campus last night and
they were generally informal and
closed.
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
Many couples oddly dressed in "de-
pression" clothes attended the closed
informal dance held at Sigma Phi
Epsilon chapter house last night.
Among those who were present were:
Dorothy Bachelor, '34, Virginia
Hartz, '35, Ella Mae Broome, '35,
Helen Scott, '34, Dorothy Felske, '32,
Margaret Welch, '35, Jane Kaufman,
'35, Lotta Stern, '34, Mary Ellen
Webster, '34, and Lucile Rugg, '33.
CHI PHI
Guests at the Chi Phi informal
closed dance last night were: Mar-
garet Allen, '34, Catherine McHenry,
'34, Dorothy Hammerslee, '34, Mar-
garet Jackson, '35, Elizabeth Murphy,
32, Grace-Esther Schraeder, '36,
Mary Jane Busch, '34, Jean Perrin,
33 Jean Howell, '36, Eleanor Dwin-
el, '33, Virginia Graham, Detroit,
Jeannette Putnam, '35, Josephine
Woodhams, '34, Jeannette Wheeler
of Grosse Pointe, Jane Nerecher, '34,
Jean Shaw, '36, Mary Morgan, '36,
Margaret Cowie, '36, and Harriet
Wolff, '36.
PHI BETA DELTA
Among those who were guests of
Phi Beta Delta at the bridge-jigsaw
party yesterday afternoon were:
Sally Levitt, '33D, Gertrude Densler,
'36, Edith Bergmann, '33D, Muriel
Levy ,'35, Rowena Goldstein, '35, Lil-
lian: Segal, '36, Florence Glass, '33,
Florence Kemp, '36, Lillian Fine, '36,

Hannah Caplan, '34, and Jeannette
Meanmen,E'36.
ALPHA OMEGA
Alpha Omega, dental fraternity,
entertained the following guests at
an informal dance last night: Becky
Epstein, Cleveland; Sally Bradsky,
Detroit, Yetta Rosner, Detroit, Edith
Bergman, Pontiac; Beth Baum, Flint;
Say Waxler, Ypsilanti; Rose Jrapts,
Detroit; Mildred Bernstein, Detroit;
Anna Bell Golden, Ypsilanti; Jean
Levenburg, Grand Rapids, Dorothy
Begelman, Lucie Weber, Irene Kes-
selman, and Gloria Margolan, all of
Detroit. Co-eds present at the affairr
were Thelma Holland, '33; Josephine
Suchs, '33; Libby Saline, '35, and
Hanna Kaplan, '34.
SPECIAL
EASTER OFFER
8x10 Oil Painting given away
with each order of i
six 4x6 portraits..'4r
8x10 Oil painting given with an
order of six $3.00
3x4 Portraits . . . ...;

nerets continue To Engineers Piek
Be Fashionable As .r
4TO-chestra For

iNew Sytes ap r
As a fashion pet, the beret has
registered intermittently both for
campus and non-campus wear. So
much so that it bobs up again season
after season although in all varieties
of disguises both in fabric and con-
tour, for Parisian milliners are too
clever to continue to serve it up in
the same way.
Some of the new berets for spring
actually have brims. The beret re-
tains its essential character and is
draped over the right eye and us-
ually worked in stitched sections but
it is also allied with a visor brim
which is pointed over the same eye
with the cuff on one side or at the
back. Sometimes the beret line is
merely suggested in the crown by
creases.
Turquoise blue is a color which,
hardly noticeable a few months ago,
has come so steadily forward in mil-
linery during the past fortnight that
it may turn into a big vogue. It is
used principally for hats with black'
costumes, but also for dresses and
especially for blouses. Even one pair
of velvet gloves in this color has been
seen with a black outfit and a blue
hat.
Ridges and pleats from the tops
of crowns usually from back to front,
and especially accented in front, are
a feature of some of the newest hats.
The use of stand up trimming at
front instead of back is another point
that suggests back height will notf
be an undisputed vogue for spring.
Many Women
Love k-Cam sa
OerWek-Eiid

Annual Dance
Bobbie Woodruff, Chicago
Band Leader, Will Play
At Slide Rule Dlance
Bobbie Woodruff and his band,
well known Chicago orchestra, have
been selected to play for the Slide
Rule Dance, March 31 at the Union,j
Richard N. Cogger, general chair-
man of dance announced last night.
The selection of this orchestra to-
gether with the reduced. price of
$1.50 should make the Slide Rule
Dance one of the most popular cam-
pus social events of the year," Cog-
ger declared.
Bobbie Woodruff and his band of
11 pieces are well known in Chicago.
They have played at several night
clubs' and are coming here after a
run at the Swagger Club, smart Chi-
cago rendezvous for evening dancers.
Two singers are featured in the
I band's orchestrations. During the
past year they were heard over Chi-
cago radio stations in the St. Clair
program.
Tickets will go on sale Monday at
Slaters, Wahrs, the Union, West En-
gineering Building, and from mem-
bers of the committee. The number
will be limited to 250, it was an-
nounced. Until Wednesday, March
29, ticket sale will be restricted to
students in the Colleges of Engieer-
ing and Architecture.
Modernistic decorations in black
and silver are being designed undrer
the direction of Don W. Lyons, '34A,
chairman of the decoration commit-
tee. Unusual favors are promised by
Robert Hayes, '33E, head of the com-
mittee on programs and arrange-
ments.
Memers of the floor c"mmittee

Wh eTo G MaeesHeld
Where 5 Go Yesterday With A. A. Club
For the first time since badminton
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "To- was introduced to women on campus
I pate;" Majesk"Mate/Fair".,,over a year ago, a formal match with
Wuerth, "The Mask of Fu Manchu." a usd emwspae ve
an outside team was played when
Exhibits: Women as Authors, Gen- I four University teams challenged the
eral Library; Leather book bindings, Ann Arbor Club Saturday morning
William Clements Library; Modern in Waterman Gymnasium.
Catalan painting, West Gallery, In the first match Betty Talcott,
Alumni Memorial Hall; Persian ar- , and Emogene Griecus, '33Ed.,
chitecture photographs. Architecture gave their more experienced oppo-
Building.. nents, Mrs. rJoseph Haden and Mrs.
Concerts: School of Music trio, Rene Talamnon, considerable competi-
4:15 p. m., Hill Auditorium. ti n. The final score favored the
Church Functions: Supper and Ann Arbor Club. Mrs. Arthur Aiton
program, 6:15 p. m. Mr. Goslin, and Mirs. Berry Bi low won their
speaker, Harris hall; Supper, social r7match with Sue Thomas. '36, and
hour, student forum, Mr. Wyer, Mary Adamski, '36, who showed good
Speaker, Presbyterian Church; Stu- teamwork, however,
dent meeting, Arthur Bernhart, During the match between Mrs.
speaker, 6 p. m., Baptist Church; Talamon and Miss Helen Alexander
Discussion group, social hour, supper, against Betty Cady and Evelyn Cor-
and program, 5:30 p. m., Zion Parish nell, Grad., several excellent rallies

The Black and White Show, being
shown in conjunction with the tea
given by the Student Art Exchange
tomorrow will feature the work of
three artists, Jonathan Taylor, Stan-
le.y F. Zuck and Joseph Noggle, '35A.
"Ambassador Bridge," one of the
art pieces to be raffled off tomorrow
at the tea, was done by Mr. Taylor.
A graduate of the University in 1929,
Mr. Taylor received the George G.
Booth Scholarship, which entitled
him to a year's study in Europe. Be-
sides this exceptional honor, he was
chosen as representative for the Uni-
versity to the Foundation for Archi-
tects at Lake Forest, Ill., which in-
cluded work among a group of stu-
dents, each chosen to represent his
school. At the exhibition today Mr.
Taylor will show some of the etch-
ings which he did while in Europe
again victorious. Beatrice Massman,
'34Ed., and Rita Gaber, '33, played
a fine game against Mrs. Henry Lewis
and Mrs. Joseph Haden, but also
lost.

and others done since he came back.
As yet he has dope none of Ann Ar-
bor.
Stanley Zuck, whose work in in-
dustrial or craft designs, etchings,
portraits and charcoal pieces are to
be on exhibit tomorrow, is alsoa
graduate of Michigan. Finishing his
four-year course in 1928, he taught
pencil sketching here for a year. One
of his best pieces, a dry-point etch-
ing called "The Century Plant" will
be his contribution to a lucky win-
ner today.
The third of the artists, Joseph
Noggle, is now a sophomore in the
Architecture College. He is interested
in wrought iron work and is experi-
menting with various types of bronze
casting.
Along this same line, he has es-
tablished a small bronze foundry
where he hopes to develop art-
bronze casting along the statuary
and lost-wax processes. A metal and
tile table, candelabras, plant hang-
ers, and signs will be among the ex-
amples of his work to be shown at
the exhibit.

L
l

Hall.

were noted; the Ann Arbor team was

. ---- - - __ _ ____ __ .i

m,

leS

nct

bko

Y

11

Many sorority women spent the
week-end out of town. Most of them
visited their homes some place in
the state Some guests were enter-
tained by several houses One sor-
ority held initiation.
DELTA GAMMA
Several girls are absent from the
Delta Gamma house this week-end.
Jane Mitchell, '33, has gone to her
home in Detroit; Jane Thalman, '33,
and Faith Ralph, '33, have gone to
Chicago; and Alice Morgan, '35, is
spending the week-end in Saginaw.
COLLEGIATE SOROSIS
Several women from the Collegi-
ate Sorosis house visited their re-
spective homes for the week-end.
Elizabeth Gilkey, '33, is week-ending
at home in Plainwell, and Mary'
Sabin, '35, and Margaret Allen, '34,
are at their homes in Battle Creek.
There is one reversal in the order
of events, however, and that is the
case of Gretchen Kanter, who has
comehfrom her home in Detroit to
visit her sister Elizabeth Kanter, '35.
She is staying at the Collegiate Soro-
sis house.
CHI OMEGA
The following Chi Omega pledges
will be initiated today at ceremo-
nies at the chapter house. Jane Ar-
nold, '36, Santa Barbara, Cal.; Floy
Munson, '33, Detroit; Helen Haxton,
'36, Rochester, N. Y.; Jean Kelso,
'36, Towaco, N J ; Anna Henckel,
'36, Cleveland; Wilma Lester, '36,
Ann Arbor; Ida Ruth Peterson, '33,
Muskegon; and Dorothy Coles, '35,
South Bend. After the' ceremony
there will be a formal banquet in the
alumnae room of the League at
which Margaret O'Brien, '33, will be
toastmistress. The table decorations
will be carried out in cardinal and
straw-color. Scholarship awards will
be given to the freshmen pledge and
the upper-classmen pledge with the
highest grades.
PI BETA PHI
Jean Whitman, '33, and Mary Lou]
Cummings, '35, of the Pi Beta Phi
house spent yesterday in Detroit at-
tending an art exhibit.

were also announced last night by
Jerry Gruitch, '33E, chairman. These
are Howard Jones, '33E, W. H. Ma-
lecki, '34E, Stanley Killian, '34E,
Duane L. Eriksen, '33E, Albert
Kramer, '34A, and Dean Davidson,
'35E.

5

L ET'S look straight ahead. Let's

Try-Outs For
Glee Club

Freshman
To Be iIeld

see things
and ideas.

as they actuall are, and not

get

distorted

views

Any freshman women wishing to
join the Freshman Girls Glee Club
may try out at a meeting of all old
members and those interested in
joining, to be held at 4 p. m. Mon-
day in the third-floor lounge of the
League, it was announced today..
Patricia Kelley will be in charge
of the meeting, assisted by Margaret
Hiscock, who will check the roll call.
All members are asked to bring 25
cents to defray outstanding bills.

We've got to SEE clearly, and THINK clearly, if we're going

to get anywhere these days.

Our President is working night

and day

. and doing things in a big way. Our banks

are

open ... and hoarders are turning their cash back in. The big

*It's a great feeling
to know you're look-
ing your best. .. and
after all . .. why not?
Frocks from Miss Dil-
lon's give you just that
feeling ... and prices
are surprisingly low.
0E
MISS D I LLON'S
500 East William
Apartment 3

season for many industries is coming over the horizon.

Yes,

Spring is coming in more ways
than one. For Spring foretells
the approach of good business

-

By Using Goldman Bros.'
Cash and Carry Service, You
SAVE
On the Genuine
MIRAG ohLEAN

. . . good times

+ * solet's

watch for it

. andlet's not

hook CROSS-EYED!

Distinctive3
Costume Jewelry
4
FRATERN I TYv
AND
H MICHIGAN
JEWELRY
Watch Repairing
Jewelry and Optical Repairing

Phone 4213

214 South State Street
701 South State Street, corner Monroe
I 1 15 South University Avenue 113 East Liberty
703 Packard Street

dean a a reath of 4ing

MIRACLEAN is the most imitated name in Dry Cleaning today.
But there is only ONE 1Ciaclean--and only ONE place to
get it in Ann Arbor -and that is at GOLDMAN BROS.

5

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