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June 02, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-06-02

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

.i:.

Admm l
9h

CAMPUS

SOCIETY

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Co-Chairmen
Announce List
Of Ball Guests
Governor Comstock Is In-,
e ldAmong Invited
Guests For Senior Party
Names of patrons and patronesses
for the Senior Ball to be held June
14 were announced yesterday by
Robert Fuoss, '33, and John Huss,
'33, co-chairmen.
Gov. and Mrs. William A. Com-
stock, President and Mrs. Alexander
0. Ruthven, Regent and Mrs. Junius
E. Beal, Dean and Mrs. Joseph A.
Bursley, Dean Alice C. Lloyd, Dean
and Mrs. Henry M. Bates, Dean and
Mrs. Samuel T. Dana, and Dean and
Mrs. J. B. Edmonson are among the
invited guests.
Others are Dean John R. Effinger,
Dean and Mrs. Clare E. Griffin, Dean
and Mrs. Carl Huber, Dean and Mrs.
EdWard H. Kraus, Dr. and Mrs
Fecderick G. Novy, Dean and Mrs.
I erbrt C. Sadler, Dr. and Mrs.
Charles A. Sink, Dean and Mrs.
Marcus L. Ward, Dean and Mrs.
W R. Humphreys, Dean and Mrs.
Alfred H. Lovell, Walter B. Rea, As-
sistant Dean and Mrs. Fred B. Wahr.
D. and Mrs. Frederick A. Coller,
Maj. and Mrs. Basil D. Edwards,
Prof. and Mrs. Oscar J. Campbell,
Prof. and Mrs. John L. Brumm, Prof.
and Mrs. Floyd E. Bartell, prof. and
Mrs. John S. Worley, Prof. and Mrs.
James K. Pollock, Prof. and Mrs.
Richard D. T. Hollister, Prof. and
Mrs. John G. Winter, Dr. and Mrs.
Warren E. Forsythe, Dr. and Mrs.
Maurice R. McGarvey, and Lieut.
and Mrs. Richard R. Couurey.
Yesterday was the last day that
the sale of tickets was open exclu-
sively for seniors. Already 100 tickets
have been sold, according to Ross
Bain, chairman of publicity.
In the last few years, the seniors
have held their dance before the end
of the semester. This year, however,
they are reverting to the old tradi-
tion of having it after examinations
are over. Not only will it bring the
dance within Senior Week but stu-
dents will then be able to have cars,
according to committee members.
Junior Women
Seek To Write
Play For 1934
"The manuscript for next year's
Junior Girls Play will have to be
one of exceptional value," Barbara
Sutherland, general chairman, stated
at the sophomore meeting yesterday.
"As Dean Alice Lloyd has pointed
out, we will have to offer an out-
standing production to induce people
to attend when finances are low."
Russel McCracken, who directed
the 1933 play, urged thehadvantages
of using a musical comedy or light
opera in place of one written by a
student.
"By removing the book trouble all
your ideas could be expended for
clever scenery effects and "trick"
choruses, instead of having to oc-
cupy yourselves until the last day
with changes in lines and arrange-
ments," he declared. Amateur pro-
ductions as such are no longer ac-
cepted,' Mr. McCracken said, declar-
ing that a group must offer some-
thing more finished to appeal to its
sophisticated audiences.
Dean Lloyd reminded the women
that these remarks were only sug-
gestions 'and 'that 'the group 'was to
carry outaits own ideas. It was de-
cided that student-written manu-

scripts are to be submitted next fall
and considered for the production,
since popular opinion was against
discarding one of the important
phases of the play.
CCeaiane
pl. 1110 0
Friday and Saturday
This includes many of our
better models - formerly
priced to $7.50. Black, grey,
brown, sand, and other col-
ors - in straws and fabric.

W.A.A. Athletes
Presented ith
ILetter Awardsg
W. A. A. distributed small "M" let-
ters and basketball numerals Wed-
nesday afternoon at the League. Big
"M's" were presented at Lantern
Night.
Those who received small "M" let-
ters are: Barbara Andrews, '34Ed.,
Lavinia Creighton, '35Ed., Hilda Kir-
by, '35, Genevieve Lawson, '33Ed.,
Margaret 'Martindale, '34SM, Marie
Metzger, '35, Jean Porter, '34, 1uth
Root, '35Ed., and Florence Shaw,
'34Ed.
The following students received1
basketball numerals: Blanche Am-
berg, '36, Peggy Cady, '36, Gladys
Dinkel, '34Ed., Jane :Haber, '36, Leila
Hendricks, '33Ed., Mary Jotter, '35,
Germaine Kehrer, '36, Beatrice
Massmam, '34Ed., Gertrude Morris,
'35Ed., Brenda Parkinson, '36, Flor-
ence Shaw, '34Ed., Charlotte Simp-

Where To Go
Dramatic Season: "Design for Liv-
ing," 3:15 p. .. and 8:15 p.m., Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Lux-
ury Liner;" Majestic, "Private Jones"
and "The Past of Mary Holmes;"
Wuerth, "Too Busy to Work."
Concert: Students recital by the
pupils of Miss Edith B. Koon, in-
structor in piano, 4:15 p. m., Room
305, School of Music.
Exhibitions: Water colors and pen-
cil sketches by Prof. Roger Bailey,
9 a. m. to 5 p. m., Architecture Build-
ing; loan exhibition of two ancient
Chinese bronze sacrificial wine beak-
ers, 9 a. m. to 5 p. m., fourth floor
exhibition hall, University Museums.
Angell Hall Observatory: Open to
public, 8 p. m. to 10 p. m., to observe
the moon.
son, '34Ed., Alice Stryker, 33Ed., Sue
Thomas, '36, Gertrude Walker, '36,
and Ruth White, '36.

Jordan Hall Gives Tea;
Btsy Barboin Elects
A tea honoring graduate students
of Mosher and Jordan Halls was
given yesterday afternoon in Jordan
Hall. Mrs. D. E. Sceicy and Mrs.
William F. Giefel poured at th
tables. which were decorated with
tapers and flowers from the dormi
tories' gardens.
Those who assisted in serving were
Hanna Kaplan, '34, Janiie Rice, '35,
Mary Earnshaw, '35. Rosanna Man-
chester, '36, Mary Lou SchweIndt,
'36. Deborah Miller, '34, Helen
Sprague, '35, Lois Keddy, '35, Lynn,
Brask. '34. Mary Louise Bridges, '35,
Mary Ellen Webster, '34, and Mar-
garet Beckett, '34.
Lucille Root, '34, was elected presi-
dent of Betsy Barbour House for the
coming year at the annual elections
held Wednesday. Other officers-elect
are: Dorothy Batchelor, '34, vice-
president; Jane Reed. '36, secretary;
Lavinia Creighton, '35, treasurer;
Suzanne Mahler, '35, social chair-
man.

P, PIl" ONORS SENIOR
The annual party given by
juInior class of Pi Beta Phi sor
for the senior class was held '
nesday night. A unique treasure
wa s planned by Mary McCarthy

RAUTDOLPH"S
BEAUTY S HOP

Shampoo & Fingerwave 50c
PERMANENTS
Croquignolc $3.50
C;riieen . . 5.00
Frederic 5.00
Euge-ne 5.00
ArtiStol 3.00
All permanents guaranteed
Phone 2-2757
207-8 Mich, Theatre Blg

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JUNE
DRESSEENT

11

ON THE MAIN FLOOR..

f I

"

I I . , I I ! I . 1. 11 ... 7 . I 1. I - 1. I . . 7xiarl rim m

Ton Powers, star of "Design for Living," 1933 Dramatic Season
presentation which opened last right at Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Ii _________ ________

VISIT OUR LINGERIE DEPARTMENT
WONDER MADEy
SLIP
Wonder Wear Wonder Fit1
WtLL NOT SHRINK OR
PULL OUT.
- - i
0/

FoIpw The Sun In
T
: -,
- - .I. s
-i - -1
Cr

I r
J

11

MAKES THE CLOSING WEEKS
-a r
OF SCHOOL A DRESS-UP
OCCASION..
T hese T wo Price Groups Tell the Story

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Main Floor

$795

Values 4
to $19.75

No matter how small your budget, you really have no
excuse for not having a new dress, or two Or three, for
that matter, to finish out the school year.

CHIFFONS
WOOL SUITS

Sizes
14 -'42

CREPES
SHEERS

White reigns undisputed wherever the
sun shines. Note the new T-strap...
the smart cut- outs ... and the design
of perforations used in white kid,
And note thvetmartness of $2.95.

A $4 VALUE

ONE GROUP of SPRING SILK(S
o White Silks o Sheer Silks .
" Pastel Silks 0 Knitted Silks
* Printed Silks ® Silk Crepes

GOLDETTE SLIPS
Material Resembles Fine Quality Si!k
Will Wear Much Longer Tailored and Lace Trimmed
Sizes 32 to 44
We Continue To Specialize In. Fine Hosiery
LAURA BELLE SHOP

"Ann Arbor's Greatest Shoe Values"

East Liberty at Maynard

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315 South State Street

Ann Arbor

.._ _ _ _ . T .

CQNNI$

(

makes startling
footprints in 0
z
white 4 . '..
* M
Piq e is new,bei.
Waiffle Pique is naw
-,-re r thin new! And
whether you're a
' ~ gold addict or on
Ali e-s-by-the-
I fife", you'4 warito
Ee the rfist yong
f r der r to cho ose
this white tie .. or
r' _/'1

-lo
LASTING UNTIL CLOSE OF SCHOOL
DRASTIC REDUCTIONS IN THE FACE OF A RISING MARKET
This sale offers an unusual opportunity to select Graduation Gifts ,of
permanent value at prices insuring unprecedented SAYINGS. Also, with
our large stock of FICTION and NON-FICTION, including recent
shipments of new books, an unusual opportunity is presented to stock
up on interesting books for the summer vacationg amp or cottage.
The Popular Dollar Books....... Now 77c
New and Unusual Fiction,. . now One-Third and One-Half Off
Modern Library. ...... . ...... .reduced from 95c to 69c
Everyman's Library,.. . . .'... reduced from 75c to 3 5c
Black and Gold Library ......reduced from $2.00 to $1.59
FINE BINDINGS............. . ... Now One-Half Off
All Juvenile Books ......... One-Third and One-Half Off
All Reference Books (originally priced up to $4.00) .......... . .
.........Now all on price, 40c per volume
A HOST OF FINE GIFT SELECTIONS, YOU WILL ADMIT1!!!
ALL FINE WRITING PAPERS, Now. One-Half and One-Third Off
Take home a souvenir of the college year to the youngster in your family
ALL NOVELTIES.. One-Half Off-as well as all Michigan Felt Goods
For many obvious reason, it is to your advantage to shop in either of our
two stores during the remainder of the time you are in Ann Arbor.
REAL VALUES - REAL SAVINGS

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