JUNE 4, 1903
THE MICHIGAN O iLy
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Tickets Of Ball
Ace Brigode's Band Will
Play; Late Permission
Granted, Cars Allowed
Only 50 or GO of the 300 tickets
that were issued for the annual Sen-
ior Ball to be held Juie 14 in the
Union ballroom remain to be sold,
according to Rehn Nelson, chairman
of the ticket committee, The tickets
were sold only to seniors until Thurs-
day, when 'they were put on general
Ace Brigode, formerly of the Merry
Garden Ballroom, Chicago, and his
14piece band will play for the dance.
Favors, according to Kenneth
Hartwell, chairman of the favors
committee, will be of white suede
with the Michigan insignia in gold
on the cover. The programs may be
secured at the dance, so that all
the bother of securing a coupon and
getting the favor at another time will
be eliminated, Hartwell said.
Late permission has been granted
the women for the dance, which
is to last from 10 p. m. to 3 a. m.
Cars will also be permitted the stu-
dents at this time, as the automobile
ban is suspended at noon the day of
the dance. This was one reason for
returning to the 'tradition of having
the dance after final examinations,
according to Ross Bain, chairman of
publicity. In recent years the com-
mittee has departed from tradition
and allowed the dance to be held
earlier in the semester.
Among the guests at the ball will
be Miss Viola Baxter, of Detroit,
who will be the guest of John Huss,
general co-chairman; and Mary
Leckner, who will attend with Robert
Fuoss, general co-chairman. Rehn
Nelson and Catherine Heeson, chair-
men of the tickets committee, will
Betty Kane, '34, will be the guest
of Harry Begley, chairman of the
music committee; Jacqueline Navran
the guest of' Myron Blank, chairman
of the invitations committee, Char-
lotte Whitman, '35, the guest of Ken-
net1i Hartwell, chairman of the
fpvors committee, and Miss Doris
Kendall, of South Bend, Ind., the
Wuest of Ross Bain, chairman of pub-
Keith Bennett, '35M, will attend
1ith Corrine Henry, co-chairman of
the favors committee; and William
'orrence, '36, with Margaret Keal,
c'-chairman of the publicity com-
Tickets for the ball, which are
priced at $3, may still be secured at
the Union and League or from-com-
rnittee members. Both the tower and
taproom of the Union will be open
for the dance, according to commit-
Ace Brigode will arrive, -here the
morning of the dancerand wil leave
immediately after the ball to fulfill
,engagements at the Hotel Pitt, Pitts-
burgh, and at the Hotel New ,Yorker,
New York. 'Shortly after that he
will make a tour of several of the
prominent hotels and ballrooms
throughout the east.
Color Harm ony
" Fash ion Effects
By V. VIVADOU
In order to achieve a natural
nake-up cosmetics is only half the
story, harmony of color is absolutely
necessary for a charmingly natural
Harmony of color does not only in-
clude the coloring of skin, eyes and
hair, but the -color of one's costume
also. In other words, the color of ap-
propriate makeup must depend upon
the individual. A color should do one
of three things; it should either flat-
ter the skin tones, intensify the color
of the eyes or give life and color to
,Although fashions in color do come
in, what is most becoming should
alwdvs be considered before what is
coined the "latest thing.'' It is a sad
but true qCt that every once in a
while Paris dces play color tricks on
femininity and we find matey of us
wearing difficult shades like pis-
tachio-green or hard shades of blue.7
The only reason for wearing a color
is that it is flattering.;
Of course it is down right, extrav-
agance to mix youi wardrobe colors
so that various accessories do not
harmonize with each other. One of
the secrets of being well dressed is
not the amount of changes one owns
but the ability of combining them
in new and clever ways. However,
that does not mean to continue the
use of one color for there is nothing
more deadening to a personality than
To Attend Senior Bll With Co-Chairmen
-Photos by Rentschler
Miss Viola Baxter, of Detroit, and Mary Leckner, '33, will be guests
of John Huss and Robert Fuoss, co-chairman of the Senior Ball.
Crus sg oAouringCostumes
Must Be Co al And Practical
Now is the time when the soun
of a train or the mere sight of trav-
elogues send chills of expectancy u:
and down the spinal column and we
suddenly wake up to find that we
were dreaming with pen in hand of
something that had, not the slight-
est connection with our much thumb-
ed lecture notes.
"What shall I wear on the train,
the boat or the moor tour" is a
question that is many times as per-
pleting as any encountered in a blue-
book. It must be something cool and
dark for the heat and soot of the
train; something uncrushable with
a small wrap for cool evenings on
board, and something that will com-
bine the elements of the last two for
A practical costume for traveling
by train that we saw made of silk
jersey, that is as cool a material as
ever was made with the exception of
cottons. Of a brown and white check
it was dark enough to stand the
dirt even of an observation platform
and made with' short sleeves with
an elbow length cape it gave the im-
'ression of having the arms covered
with the comfort of quite the con-
trary. Brown accessories in the form
of a small straw sailor, gloves bound
with a narrow band of white or-
gandy, and medium heeled perfor-
ated pumps complete the ensemble.
Traveling by way of water offers
a different kind of problem. Of
course the itinerary enters in as a
major factor. For instance, a Great
Lakes cruise would require some-
thing different from that needed for
an ocean voyage, and then a trip to
the West Indies would necessitate
cooler and lighter clothes than those
worn in crossing the Atlantic. Still
the common denominator for all of
these and as a matter of fact for
all types of traveling, is a wardrobe
that can stand the strain of many
packings and still look fresh.
The knitted things are a great
boon to the sea-going traveler be-
cause they are comfortable for breezy
days on -deck and they never need
pressings. Crotched things are also
coming into their own and they need
only be seen to realize what popu-
larity will be their's. Many of them
ooast little hats and capes to go with
Marriage Made Known
Jean Dressler, '30, -of Detroit, re-
cently announced her marriage to
Eugene Gillis, '33M, of Ann Arbor,
which took place Oct. 4, 1930. Mrs.
Gillis was a member of the Theta Phi
Alpha sorority, and Mr. Gillis belongs
to the Phi Kappa and the Phi Rho
Sigma fraternities. The couple will
reside in Detroit.
Alpha Xi Delta Alumnae
Will Hold Annual Picnic
MeMbers of Alpha Xi Delta Alum-
nae of Detroit and their families will
have their annual picnic TuesdayJ
at Belle Isle. Mrs. William Martin,
Mrs. Willard Vigne and Mrs. Don
Espelding are planning the program.1
217 Observatory St.
$5.00 Permanent... . . 3.00
Shamnon & Fintyer Wave 50e
them. The short coats of wool jer-
:ey or flannel in bright shades that
;1asp with a single large button at
'he throat are -ideal over sport
For automobile touring we suggest
'he simple crepe frock of not too
light a color with short sleeves and
a jacket, the latter not to be worn
Institute To Open
The Adult Education Institute will
open tomorrow at 9 o'clock in the
League, and' will continue through
Saturday of this week. The Institute
is sponsored jointly by the Michigan
State Federation of Women's Clubs
and the Extension Divison of the
University of Michigan.
Among those who plan to attend
are: Mrs. Charles U. Bear, Mrs. J.
H. Hughes, Mrs. C. A. Campbell, Mrs.
F. G. -Ford, Mrs. G. A. Ingram andi
Mrs. Angus N. McDonald, all of De-
troit; Mrs. Paul Rickman, Mrs.
Joseph Lewandowski and Mrs. Neil S.,
Townsend, of Highland Park; Mrs.
Maybelle Struthers. of Royal Oak;
Mrs. A. Roy Barbier, Mrs. F. G.
Averill and Miss Ida J. Butler, of
Dearborn; Mrs. Fred H. Howarth,
Mrs. J. H. Steele, Mrs. Earl Johnson,
Mrs. Harry Brower, Mrs. Martha
Collins, Mrs. L. E. Hoope and Mrs.
Fred Frostic, of Wyandotte; Mrs. D.
H. Cronin and Mrs. Anne Insley, of
Hamtramck; Mrs. Bertha ' Rorick,
Mrs. Clifford Kirkpatrick and Mrs.
J. L. Bush, of Adrian; Mrs. Bert
Davis, of Hudson; Mrs. R. I. C. Prout,
of Wakefield, president of the State
Federation; Mrs. J. K. Lyons, Mrs.
W. D. Kline, Mrs. R. T. Kendall and
Mrs. F. W. Pollock, of Jackson; Mrs.
Vera Ramsey, of Pinconning; Mrs.
Lee Woodward, of Owosso; Mrs. S.
E. Campbell, of Brown City; Mrs. L.
E. Ward, Mrs. H. J. Rupright and
Mrs. O. L. Ross, of Midland; Mrs.
Maxy A. Ward and Mrs. Maud Cush-
man Thompson, of Ann Arbor; Mrs.
Willis Westcott, of Battle Creek;
Mrs. J. S. DeTar, of Milan; Mrs. C.
A. Welch of Mt. Pleasant; Mrs. V. B.
Loyer, of Belding; Miss Elizabeth
and Miss Irene Lucas, of Romeo, and
Mrs. C. L. Rolfe, of Edmore.
Representatives also will be pres-
3nt from Hancock Civic League, in
Hancock; the Dexter Child Study
Club and the Dexter Woman's Club,
and from the Redford Woman's
Breakfast To Be
Held At Leaoue
Tradition Of Announcing
Campus . Engagements
To Be Followed
Culminating the senior activities
of the year, senior women will meet
as a body for the last time at the
annual Senior Breakfast to be held
at 9:30 a. m., June 17 in the League.
For more than twenty years, the
senior women have chosen this time
to announce all marriages and en-
gagements. It is traditional that
lemons are passed around at the
breakfast, and all women who have
become engaged during their college
careers are expected to eat a slice.
The candle ceremony is also per-
formed at this time. Candles are
oassed around and each woman who
has married while she was in college
blows out a candle. To conclude the
ceremonies, women who expect to be
married within the coming year,
stand up and walk around their
After the breakfast, a senior play
will be given. Billie Johnson is in
charge of the play this year. Al-
though the title has not yet been
announced, it will be chosen so that
several members of the senior class
may take part.
The tickets for both the breakfast
and play are priced at 55 cents and
may be obtained in the League Un-
dergraduate Office on Wednesday,
Thursday, and Friday of this week.
Jane Rayen, '35Ed, general chair-
man of the breakfast will be assisted
n making her arrangements by
Catherine Giesel, chairman of pat-
ronesses, and Reta McOmber, '33,
chairman of tickets.
To Talk Before
Regent Esther M. Cram will speak
to members of the Washtenaw His-
torical Society at their annual meet-
ing at 7:45 p. m. tomorrow in the
1 studio of Mr. and Mrs. Howell Taylor.
Other speakers on the program will
be Norman A. Wood, curator-emer-
itus of the bird division, Museum of
Zoology, and Levi D. Wines, '74E, re-
tired head of the mathematics de-
partment of Ann Arbor High School,
and school historian.
Information assembled concerning
the Lodi Academy, known to many as
"Professor Nutting's Academy and
Female Seminary," will be presented
by the speakers. Regent Cram and
Mr. Wood attended this school, of
which one building still remains
Regent Cram has gathered together
many letters and programs from.
schooldays and will use these in re-
lating experiences of that time. Mr.
Wines will sumn up the education sit-
uation in Washtenaw County at that
time and tell what place the acad-
emy took in this community.
Helen Newberry To
Hold French Table
Mlle. Elsa DeBondeli will conduct
a French table at Helen Newberry
Residence during the Summer Ses-
sion, according to Mrs. Florence W.
Mlle. DeBondeli is coming here
from Hagerstown, Md., where she is
teaching at present. She will study
library science during the time that
she is here.
"The idea of having a French table
at Helen Newberry is an innovation,"
Mrs. Tousey said, "and it is expected
that the sessions will be of benefit
to the French students."
Among the distinguished alumni
listed in "Who's Who In the Alumni
University" in the Michigan Alum-
nus this week was Ann Mae Lutz,
'93, famous woman scientist.
Dr. Lutz is a cytologist of inter-
national repute. She was the first to
detect the doubling of chromosomes
in the mutants and hybrids of Oeno-
thera, a discovery of major import-
ance in biology, opening new fields of
biological research in Genetics and
one which has determined all subse-
quent work in that science.
She received her training at Pur-
due and Michigan. The former
awarded her the degree of doctor of
science, the first honorary degree
which that university ever offered to
She did much of her scientific
work at Michigan, Columbia, and
Chicago universities, and at Cold
Springs, L. I., Station for Experi-
The degree given her by Purdue
was not the only "first" to her credit.
She was the first woman to be given
student privileges in Louvain Univer-
sity, and was recently elected to be
the first woman president of the In-
diana Tuberculosis Association. And
in Ann Arbor, she was the first co-ed
to purchase a membership in the
Women's Athletic Association.
Dormitory To Hold
Vesper services will be held at 4
p. m. in Martha Cook, according to
Celia Guntrup, '34, chairman.
Rev. Henry Lewis will conduct the
services. The program will also in-
clude two solos by members of the
dormitory, a piano solo given by
Helen Bentley, '33, and a song by
Virginia Murphy, '33.
Among the guests who will be en-
tertained at supper after the serv-
ices are the Reverend Mr. Lewis,
and Mrs. Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. D. P.
Heath, Dr. and Mrs. James D. Bruce,
and' Miss Emilie Sargent, who is a
former member of the Board of Gov-
ernors. Both Mrs. Health and Mrs.
Bruce are'now acting in the capa-
cities of Governors.
'Who's Who' Lists
Ann Mae Lutz
We Were Thinking of You
While Making This Purchase, from the Factory of
OVER 100 STYLES
,; pa is Fas io +" +
1 ! i
the Interest and Co-Opera tion of
the Students and Faculty in promoting the
)olicica nncI idenls fnr which the
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