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April 18, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-04-18

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY _

Arabian Nights
Designed For
Architect's Ball
Setting Was Planned By
Fred Graham; Entrance
Is By Cave Of Sesame
The mystic cave of Sesame, with alt
the glamoi ous characters that at one
time or another pronounced the magic
works that would push aside the rocks
and enable them to enter its dark con-
fines will be transported in its en-
tirety from the mythical lands of
the Arabian Nights to form the set-
ting of the 1934 Architect's Party.
The design for the party, based on
the name Ramadan Bayram, was ex-
ecuted by Fred Graham, '35A, and
was chosen after the contest in which
the design was submitted had pre-
viously ended in a tie. It was adjudged
the best by a jury made up of mem-
bers of the College of Architecture
faculty and members of the party
committee.
The guests will enter a replica of
the portals of the huge cave opposite
which will be a large globe in which
the orchestra will be placed. On either
side of the globe genii hold large
bowls from which clouds of vapor will
arise to veil the bandstand.
Ali Baba, the calif of Bagdad and
others who figured prominently in
the tales of the Arabian Nights will be
represented around the walls of the
cave under the flowing branches of
exotic trees. The dimness of the il-
lumination of the original cave will
be effected through the use of Per-
sian lamps which will be hung from
the ceiling.
Lounges for committee members
and other guests will be arranged on
either side of the orchestra stand and
a balcony will be built just above the
entrance to the cave for the patrons
and patronesses.
Alpha Alpha Gamma, women's hon-
orary architecture sorority will spon-
sor an open house on the afternoon.
of the day of the party, Friday, May
11. Genevieve Hafner, '34A, is in
charge of the affair.
Tickets for the party will go on
sale Friday morning. They are priced
at $2 and may be obtained at Slater's
East University store, the Union,
Waher's and from committeemen.
Orchestras which are being con-
sidered for the party are Bobby Wood-
ruff who played for last year's Slide
Rule dance, McKinney's Cotton Pick-
ers and Maurie Sherman, according to
Don Lyon, '34A, general chairman.
The choice of orchestra will be made
by the end of this week, Lyon said.

Mildred Yount Gains Large Inheritance

W.A.A. To Open
New Cib For
Horsewomen

-Associated Press Photo
Mildred Yount, 13-year-old girl, who inherited about $4,000,000
from the estate of her father, the late Miles Frank Yount, oil operator,
has become the richest girl in Texas. Miss Yount now living in Beaumont,
divided the estate with her mother.
houses Butsy After Vacation;
A. 0. Pi Ilsdalls New Officers

s

"'Tis of Michigan'

11

Vassar has its Daisy Chain and
Wellesley its Hoop Day, but at Mich-
igan it is the traditional Lantern
Night that is the culmination of wom-
en's class activities.
If the handful of maidens that pa-
raded down the hill in Sleepy Hollow
in the first Lantern Night procession
could see the hundreds of participants
now as they form the big block "M"
at dusk, if they could glance about at
the setting with the immense Mosher-
Jordan Halls, Palmer Field House, and
Couzens Hall nearby, they would real-
ize what opening the University to
women over 50 years ago has brought
about.
* * *
What is the fraternizing spirit
that has swept over the men of the
campus in the last decade? Where
has their antagonistic, always-ready-
for-a-fight attitude gone? For it has
disappeared appreciably one must ad-
mit.
The Engineers and the Laws were
bloody enemies and fought at the
drop of a hat, and now even the
prospect of raiding the rival formal
dance arouses little interest. The,
freshman-sophomore games call fQrth
only a semblance of the heated en-
thusiasm they once did; no longer
does the Council attempt to control
the use of knives, but has its trouble
arousing spirit.
Those co-eds who have to walk
through the Engineers Arch at noon
should sigh with deep relief that
they are not subjected to the observa-
tions and out-spoken opinions of the
senior engineers lined up on the
benches at either side..
The side walk there was covered
with the ratings of each member of
the fairer sex from A to E, as these
worthies deemed suitable. How those
women must have dreamed of revers-
ing positions and chalking up their
opinions . . . an occasional conver-
sation overheard in Angell Hall lobby
may mean that they do get their re-
venge, but not publicly.
SCHOOL OF NURSING
of YALE UNIVERSITY
A PROFESSION FOR
THE COLLEGE WOMAN
The thirty months' course, pro-
viding an intensive and varied
experience through the case study
method, leads to the degree of
Bachelor of Nursing

Immediate post-vacation activities
in the houses is in election of officers
for the coming year, besides the usual
pledging. As the end of the year is
close, cups are being given to members
of the fraternities for various ac-
tivities.
Alpha Omicron Pi
Alpha Omicron Pi installed its new
officers Monday night. They are:
Mary Alice Emmett, '35, president:
Patricia Woodward, '35, vice-presi-
dent; Stella Glass, '35, secretary;'
Eleanor Heath, '35, treasurer; and
Ruth Hess, '36, rushing chairman.
After the installation a formal ban-
quet was held in honor of the new
officers. Cups were awarded to the
active member and to the pledge who
hava contributed most to the sorority
in scholarship, campus activities, and
their relations to the chapter during
the past year. Billie Griffiths, '35,
was the active member honored, and
Betty Miller, '37, received the pledge's
.award.
Alpha Xi Delta
Alpha Xi Delta sorority held a
Founder's Day Banquet last night.
After dinner talks on the history of
the Michigan chapter since its found-
ing on Feb. 20, 1920 were presented
by Mrs. Albert R. Crittenden and Mrs.
Franklin A. Shull, two of the Ann
Arbor charter members. Julia Ann
Wilson, '36, was in charge of ar-
rangements for the affair.
Delta Chii
Ralph Lewis, '36E, of Jackson, was
Student Wedls
Formner Co-Ed1
Over Holidays
Announcement of the marriage of
Miss Elizabeth Eaglesfield, '33, of
Niles, last Saturday to Roger L.
Thompson, '35E, of Buchanan, was
made last night in Niles by the bride's;
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick RF
Eaglesfield. Thompson is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Thompson. The
ceremony took place in Michawaka,
Ind., with only members of the im-
mediate families present.
Miss Eaglesfield is a member of the
Delta Gamma sorority and Wyvern.
She also played in the annual Junior
Girls Play. Since her graduation she
has been employed as society editor
of the Niles Daily Star. Thompson,
a member of Theta Delta Chi fra-
ternity, is publication manager of the
Gargoyle and is active in campus pol-
itics.
The couple plan to live in Ann
Arbor after June.
Seven Will Be Pledged
To Speech Olrgaul o01l
Pledging services for seven women
will be held by members of Athena
Literary Society, national forensic
society for women, at 7:30 p.m. to-
night in the Athena Room in Angell
Hall, Dorothy Saunders, '35, president
announced.
The women who were chosen to
:membership after tryouts are Gene-
vieve F. Field, '35, Margaret M. Dunn,
'35, Betty Smith, '35, Katherine Stoll,
'35, Eileen O'Reilly, '37, Doris Wisner,
'37, and Eleanor Blodgett, '35.

pledged to Delta Chi fraternity last
night.
Delta Zeta
Officers elected at Delta Zeta soror-
ity recently are Emma Muening, '35,
president; Betty Walz, '35SM, vice-
president; Elizabeth Hutchinson, '35,
secretary; Barbara Whitford, '36,
treasurer; and Irene Lyons, '37, cor-
responding secretary.
Sigma Nu
Sigma Nu fraternity announces the
pledging of Vernon Peterson, '36, Fair
Lawn, N. J.
Sigma Nu will honor Dean Joseph
Bursley tonight at a faculty dinner.
Kenneth Hildreth, '34, is in charge of
the affair.
Grad4 uation Recital' To
Be Presented Tonigtht
Winifred Arthur, pianist, of Grand
Rapids, will present one of the an-
nual Spring Graduation recitals to-
night at 8:15 in the School of Music
Auditorium. Miss Arthur is a stu-
dent of Prof. Joseph Brinkman.
Miss Arthur's program includes a
Beethoven Sonata in three move-
ments, three numbers by Brahms,
Caesar Franck's "Prelude, Choral and
Fugue," and three pieces of Bach.
Where To Go
Motion Pictures: Majestic "Massa-
cre" with Richard Barthelmess;
Wuerth, "Berkeley Square" with Les-
lie Howard and "Stage Mother";
Whitney, "Sweetheart of Sigma Ci"
a n d "Devil's Maid"; Michigan,
"Death Takes a Holiday" with Fred-
eric March.
Dancing: Stunt Night at League
Grill Room, Den, Tavern, Hi-I-at Inn,
Pireketes.
MISS PAUL ENGAGED
The engagement of Mary Paul, '35,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Paul
of Ann Arbor, to Laurence Frederick
Ratterman, '34, son of Mr. and Mrs.
L. F. Paul, Cincinnati, was announced
Monday night at Collegiate Sorosis
sorority.
Miss Paul graduated from St.
Mary's at Notre Dame while her
fiance took a degree at Withrow High
School, Cincinnati. Miss Paul was
prominent in the Junior Girls Play
and is vice-president of Collegiate
Sorosis. Mr. Ratterman is affiliated
with the Druids society and Beta
Theta Pi fraternity.
Bright SPOT
Bngh (t dSpmc
1;02PakrdStret
-TJOAY-
1 ~N(1 :: 130 TOI: 10
C O sUI YUE With Ric. e..........25e
BREAE D E L CHOP.,......... Vie
B AKED HAM .......... ~
WINNER 5:30 To 7:30
RICE SOUP. Choice of
STUFFED BEEF HEART or
SITOR TURIBS OF BEEF . ........35c
Choice of GRILLED LAMB CHOPS
or GRILLED SIRLOIN STEAK...40
or ROAST PORK
T-BONE STEAKS...............45c
Potatoes, vegetables. bread & butter,
dessert and drink, cin. with all meals
Our Toasted Sandwiches and Milk
Shakes are the.Tastiest in town.

Tr outs Will Be Judged
This Week; Plans Will
Ile Made In Future
To give women interested in horse-
manship an opportunity to ride, Jane
Brucker, '35, riding manager of
W.A.A., in conjunction with Miss
Hilda Burr, instructor in physical
education, are now organizing a new
club, the Crop and Saddle.
Tryouts will be held at 4 and 5 p.m.
Wednesday and Friday at the Fair
Grounds. Guy Mullison will meet the
group a few minutes before the hour
and drive them to his stables. Cost
for transportation and the ride will
be 15 cents.
Captain Arthur Custis, professor of
military science and tactics, and Ada
Moyer, '35, will judge the tryouts.
Skill in mounting, dismounting, sad-
dling, and bridling as well as all other
equestrian points will be the basis of
membership.
After thepmembers have been se-
lected definite plans for the future
will be made. Miss Brucker suggests
that the Club meet for a ride every
week, but attendance will be com-
pulsory only every other week.
The Club will sponsor a horse show
this spring in which non-members
will not be permitted to participate.
Miss Brucker urges all those inter-
ested in riding to attend tryouts as
the Club will be the nucleus of all
equestrian activities. Special arrange-
ments will be made with the profi-
cient horsewoman who is unable to
be present at the regular rides.
All those planning to go to the
tryouts must communicate with Miss
Brucker or leave their names in the
office of Barbour Gymnasium,
Jewels, Fethers,
Lafce ToB Je AiSarti
For Evening Wear
PARIS, April 17. - ('P)-- Shimmer-
ing jewels and lacquered hair, flowers,
laces and feathers brighten the scene
when theasmart world appears at eve-
nung galas this season.
Jewels gleam from the waistlines of
trained lace gowns which trail up the
red carpeted staircase of the historic
old opera when a gala performance
is on. Flower bands encircle wrists,
feathers ornament coiffures, and hair
is sometimes lacquered at the brilliant
evening soirees.
Satins, laces and shimmering lames
clothe the chic figures which move
through salons and corridors in a
whirl of pale blue, shell pink, black,
white, bright red, silver and gold. An
occasional splash of banana yellow,
leaf green and violet adds variety
to the scene.
Heads Go' Lacuered
Heads are one of the most fasci-
nating features of evening ensembles.
At a recent soiree one chic Parisian
appeared with her hair tinted blue
lavendar to match the seven-eighths-
length blue lavender velvet coat she
wore over a silver lame gown. An-
other, who wore dark green chiffon,
had her hair lacquered and dressed
in a series of crisp cuils on top of
her head, while a blonde Russian
whose frock was black wore a diadem
of black paradise feathers curled in
small circles across the top of her
head.
WHAT EVERY GIRL
SHOULD KNOW:
4 4w *t

lo d lie"(et
', ct"irols the' Upper (as
v lU as the loser bus
" y- tutu'trsandhas Strapis
- s o set outhey anaot
.1 iioff the shouders.
"P'all-Ap~rart" (righat), y
for flint fqcgues gites
ra wectmtte breti-Fr
theb G oad ,-bt,''ned - r f -
At the left is a "back.
,d " les" -brassiere that
"1 fastens bycrossi'g''it
/ the back and button.
J ' ingto itselfto the'
- - front-tonderful ito
baithing, etc.
IFor a comnplete' scketin of Mariden Form bras-
,rscres, girdles dud "O)nce-Overs" (one pi,.e foss,,-
datios) send for free booklet. Address D~ept. C.

HALF SOLES AND HEELS
Me's,Woten's and Children's
WED., THURS., FRIDAY Don't Be
OAK LEATHER SOLES Satisfied
on women's and children's
shoes. Composition soles with inferior work-
on men's shoes with regu- manship or. materi-
lar rubber heels. als. Bring your shoes

S

LU I

0*

here and be con-
vinced of our finer

11 1

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