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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 20, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-05-20

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

Y 20, 1934

-THE, MICHIGAN DAILY

. e!n

Committee

Chooses

Band

To

Play

F

Emerson Gill

Hello, Hollywood!

To Appear For
Last Class Ball

McRoy, , Thornton
Annual Dance;
Sale Next Week

H e ad
Ticket

Emerson Gill and his orchestra
from Cleveland have been chosen to
play for the annual Senior Ball to
be held June 15, in the Union ball-
room, William McRoy, co-chairman
with Kent Thornton, announced last
night.f
This band has proven a popular
drawing card, McRoy said, at Lotus
Gardens, and the Golden Pheasant in
Cleveland.
The Senior Ball, which is one of the
oldest of campus social functions,
departed from tradition last year
when the committee determined to
hold the affair after the close of the
semester to limit the guests to senior
students.
The same policy has been followed
this year because of the success of the
Senior Ball last year; the darce,
however, is scheduled for the week-
end instead of the day after final ex-)
aminations so that many students
finishing exams early may go home
and return for the Ball and gradu-
ation..
Ticket sales will be open next week,
McRoy announced. The price has
not yet been decided upon.
Committeemen for the dance are:
Edward McCormick, Carol Hanan,
Robert Hogg, Edward Woodruff, Don-
aid Lyon, Grafton Sharp, Carl Glad-
felter, ,Lester Harrison, Ann Story,
and Robert Moreland.
At 10:45 a.m. today, the Fellowship
of Liberal Religion will sponsor a
discussion of child training to be
given by a panel of women. The sub-
ject under discussion will be "Cro-
cuses for Children," according to Pr.
Katherine Greene, chairman of the
Fellowship.

-Associated Press Photo
Miss Barbara Robbins, now enroute
'to Hollywood, will play her first film
role opposite John Barrymore. Miss
Robbins is a stage actress.

Swiming, Suits

To

Feature

The Novel

In Fa
In this wea
some sort of a4
There's nothin
the thoughto
blue water in
the largest sup
able is a luke
typical Ann Ari
There's still
ing suits. TheI
course, knits a
are also very p
whole much m
common gard

most worth it :
about in a thi
+. ing definitely
the tighter-tha
Get Ready Silk suits t
For Summer. polka dot mot
**in solid colors
pastel shades.
varieties of sw
pearing in rat
A few seaso
Cotton for town, campus, have thoughtc
sports, dancing -in excit- ally good for t
ing, unexpected versions. ises to be one
Gay stripes, dashing plaids startling innov
in linens, ginghams, seer- r bathing suits
suckers, pastel and printed sembles are a
organzas. we mean re
g schocolate brow
The cotton family is rapid- -
ly growing and you'll meet
every new member atj
,'iThe ~
ELIZABETH DILLON
GOWN SHOP
605 East William
Just a BlockR from State Street
Recd T1

bric, Color
ather we seem to have
complex about beaches.
.g quite as tantalizing as
of nice cool, greenish-
large quantities when
pply immediately avail-
e-warm tub full of the
rbor hue.
a lot to say about bath-
principle fabrics are, of
nd rubber, but silk suits
opular. They are on the
nore expensive than the
en variety but it's al-
if you prefer to flutter
n fabric instead of look-
tom-boyish in one of
an-your-skin suits.
hese days feature the
tif, but they are shown
s and especially in the
Speaking of color, all
imming apparel are ap-
her startling colors.
ns ago nobody would
of brown as exception-
the beach, but it prom-
of the summer's most
ations. Everything from
to whole beach en-
ppearing in brown, and
al honest-to-goodness
wn, not beige.
SOCIAL
DANCING
Toe, tap, acrobatics.
Taught daily. Terrace
Garden Studio. Wuerth
Theatre Bldg. Ph. 9695
Open evenings.
he Classifieds

Leaders For
Lantern Night
Are Announced
70 Women Will March In
Annual Procession Next
WednesdayNight
Announcement has been made of
the freshmen, sophomore, and junior
women and senior leaders invited to
march in the Lantern Night proces-
sion which .is to be held at 8:30 p.m.
Wednesday at Palmer Field. The
selection was based on activity points.
Harriet Jennings will head the
group of senior women. Josephine
McCausey, Ruth Duhme, Marian Gid-
dings, and Gay Mayer are the class
leaders. Lantern Night is a tradi-
tional affair honoring prospective
graduates.
Leaders of the junior class are Bar-
bara Sutherland, Maxine Maynard,
Billie Griffiths and Marie Metzger.
Students taking parttin the pyoces-
sion are: Sue Calcutt, Hilda Kirby,
Margaret Phalan, Ann Osborne, La-
vinia Creighton, Doris Gimmy, Alice
Morgan, Nan Deibel, Eleanor Blum,
Harriet Spiess, Kay Carpenter, Ruth
Root, Mary O'Brien, Mary Sabin,
Virginia Roberts, Marie Murphy, Bea-
trice DeVine, Barbara Jean Owens,
Mary Stirling, and Betty Aigler.
Elizabeth Chapman, Dorothy Gies,
Marjorie Morrison, and Margaret
Hiscock will lead the sophomore class.
Women in the line of march are: Jane
Arnold, Sue Thomas, Elizabeth Rich,
Nina Pollock, Jane Peter, Josephine
McLean, Julie Kane, Florence Har-
per, Jean Hanmer, Jane Fletcher,
Winifred Bell, Jane Haber, Mary Al-
ice Baxter, Grace Bartling, and Ha-
zel Hanlon.
Freshmen women chosen as lead-
ers are: Gretchen Lehman, Melba
Morrison, Mary King, Ona Thorn-
ton. Participants in the ceremony
are: Mary Willoughby, Mary Andrew,
Virginia Callow, Marian Chockley,
Gail Duffendack, Jean Gibbs, Elaine
Goldberg, Jean Greenwald, Harriet
Hathaway, Mae Herndon, Martha
Knox, Marie Mettle, Elizabeth Miller,
Mary Montgomery, Elsie Pierce, Es-
ther Willis, Edith Zerbe, Betty Ann
Beebe and Marjorie Turner.
IWere To GoI1
Dramatic Season: Monday at .3:15
p.m. Doris Humphrey and Charles
Weidman in Dance Recital and at 8:15,
p.m. "And So To Bed" with Eugenie
Leontovich.
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "20
Million Sweethearts" with Dick Pow-
ell and Ginger Rogers; Majestic,
"We're Not Dressing" with Bing Cros-
by; Whitney, "Bombay Mail" with
Edmund Lowe; Wuerth, "Fugitive
Lovers" with Robert Montgomery.
Dancing: Chubb's, Den Cellar, Tav-
ern, Preketes, Hi-Hat Inn.
Canoeing: Saunders on the Huron.
Ies Voyageurs To Hold
Formal Initiation Today
This afternoon at the Saginaw For-
est cabin the Society of Les Voyageurs
will hold a formal initiation.
Active initiates are Warren E. Rob-
erts, '35F&C; Harry M. King, '37A,
and Albert L. Hartsig, Jr., '36E. Asso-
ciate initiates are John H. Skinner,
'34E and Arthur M. Greenhall, '34.
Following the initiation a banquet
will be held at Lakeland. Those re-
maining overnight at Lakeland will
make the annual canoe trip 'from
Lakeland to Ann Arbor.
FRENCH CLUB ELECTS OFFICERS
Cercle Francais, campus French

club, elected the following officers
Wednesday in the League: Bertha
Carry, '34, president; Maurice De-
mers, '35E, vice president; Dorothy
Wikel, '35, secretary; and John
Schmidt, '35E, treasurer. A meeting
was announced for May 24.-
ANNA L. HUGHES
of f
THE RUBLEY SHOPPE
Presents
The answer to your sum-
mer hat problems-
Rough straws, felts, and
the very new STETSON
beret - for sport wear.
Taffetas, and silk crepes
for your chiffons and

CHAPTER HOUSE
ACTIVITY NOTES
Formal dances made campus gay
this week-end. Alpha Tau Omega,
Delta Chi, Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Sigma
Delta, and Phi Sigma Kappa are
among the houses that entertained at
spring parties.
Alpha Tau Omega
Among the guests attending the
closed spring formal iriday at the
Alpha Tau Omega fraternity were:
Elizabeth Blood, '36; . Doris Everett,
'37; Mary Jane Sullivan, '37; Mar-
garet Culver, '34; Harriet Heath, '37;
Janet Jackson, '36; Betty Sweeney,
'37; Virginia Spray, '37; Peggy Willis,
'37; Mary Margaret Davidson, '34;
Lucille Dickerman, '37; Carol McGary,
'36; Mary Jane Cummings, '34; Betty
King, '37; Eunice Miller, '36SM; and
Katherine Miller, '37.
Georgia Waters, Eleanor Hecka-
thorn, and Ruth Coe, Detroit; Helen
Snow, East Lansing; Stella Campbell,
Canton, O.; Lillian Becker, Monroe;
and Barbara Reid, Jackson.
Delta Chi
Delta Chi fraternity held its annual
spring formal last night at the chap-
ter house. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne L.
Wittaker, Mr. Charles Proctor, and
Miss Lucille Cafton chaperoned. Wes-
ton Gillingham, '36, was in charge of
the affair. The Cadets of Flint sup-
plied the music.
Among the out-of-town guests
present are: Miss Lucille Peterson,
Battle Creek;' Miss Ellen Coffield,
Grand Rapids; the Misses Dorothy
Alice Smith and Maxine Houseknecht,
Flint; the Misses Andra Mirriam, and
Charlotte Brown, Detroit; and the
Misses Dorthea Brown, Virginia S-
cum, Vera Smith, and Phyllis Horr,
Ann Arbor.
Students attending are: Jean Bent-
ley, Grad., Dorothy Van Ruper, '34,
Ethel Olson, '34Ed.; Katherine Ruck-
er, '35; Margaret Burke, '34SM; Mar-
ian Foley, '34Ed; Nina Thorburn,
Grad.; Patricia Kelly, '36; Doris
Holmes, '35SM; Lucille Fox, '35; Mary
Jane Clark, '35; Virginia-Minsker, '36;
Jane Conlin, '36; Evelyn Arnold, '35;
Catherine Howell, '36; Mary Adamski,
'35; Jane Spegliman, Grad.; Anita
Noble, '36; Beth Turbull, '37; Nina
Pollock, '36, and Dorothy Cowles, '35A.
Phi Kappa Tau
A spring formal dance was given
at Phi Kappa Tau fraternity last night
under the direction of C. J. Davis, Jr.
The chaperons were Mr. and Mrs. Rol-
and Nette, Detroit.
Eileen Lautzenhiser, '34, Signe
Johnson, '34, Marjorie Swan, '37, Mar-
ion Weurth, '35, Irene Hall, '35, Har-
riet Spiess, '34; Lucy Cartizian, '35,
' Peggy Hadden, Helen Van Liew,
Phyllis Blaunan, '37, all were guests
of the active members.
Among the alumni who attended
were Frank Roman and Harry Coll,
Detroit. Coll attended with Betty
Kelly, Detroit.
Phi Sigma Delta
A closed spring formal was held
Friday at the Phi Sigma Delta house,
with Ken Lundquist supplying music,
The chaperones were: Mr. and Mrs.
David M. Ruben, Detroit, Dr. Jerome
Hauser, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Baum,
and Mrs. Harry Winegarden. Guests
from Detroit were: Beatrice Pellar,
Mildred Feinberg, Mildred Abramsky
-

or Senior
Annual Horse
Show Attracts
Large Crowd
Affair Is Sponsored By
Crop And Saddle; Trick
Riding Featured
The second annual horse show,
sponsored by the newly formed Crop
and Saddle club, was held yesterday
afternoon at the Fair Grounds. Miss
Hilda Burr and Jane Brucker, '34, the
organizers of the club, were in charge.
Included in the events were the three-
gaited class form riding for women,
the class of privately owned horses,
the three-gaited men's form riding
class, the five-gaited class, the mixed
pairs, and the jumpers. An additional
feature of the program was the trick
riding done by Bud Ruthven and
three other riders who were all dressed
in western riding outfits.
The judges were President Ruth-
ven, Captain Arthur B. Custis of the
R.O.T.C., Dr. Bruce, Dr. Furstenburg,
and Mr. Mullison; who were all seated
at the center of the grandstand in
the judges' box. Mrs. Ruthven gave
the awards. The attendance numbered
about one hundred riding enthusiasts,
who applauded heartily for each win-
ner. The particulars of the results may
be found on page three.
E. J. Willis will be in charge of a
program to be presented by the male
members. of the Lutheran Student's
club at their regular meeting today
at 5:30 p.m., in the Zion Lutheran
Parish House.
Ida Stellar, Julia Berkan, Barbara
Zebrak, Annette Cohen, Molly Sue
Lebau. Guests from Chicago were:
Charlotte Price, Leggy Grossberg and
Betty Bach.
Among the campus women were:
Hanna R. Kaplan, '34; Eva Shnider-
man, '37; Sarah Rosenbaum, '36;
Frances R. Seitner, '37; Evelyn Ehr-
lichman, '37; Marguerite R. Merkel,
'37; Ruth M. Wiess, '37; Sylvia R.
Bubis, '36; and Helen A. Blumenstein,
'34.
Phi Sigma Kappa
Phi Sigma Kappa held its annual
spring formal Friday. Castle Neule
and his orchestra furnished the music.
Mr. Erly, and Dr. and Mrs. Jerich
were chaperones. The out-of-town
guests were: Betty Schaeffer, Grosse
Pointe; Helen Guckelberg, Birming-
ham; Helen Jamison, Grand Rapids;
Betty Cooper, Grosse -Pointe; and
Dorothy Baetke, Detroit.
Those attending from campus were:
' Jan D. Reynolds, '37; Pauline S. Mit-
chell, '37; Mabel J. Campbell, '37;
Jean M. Greenwald, '37; Prudence M.
1 Foster, '34; Mary J. Busch, '34; Mar-
garet S. Norcross, '36; Marjory M.
Oostdyke, '35; Marion L. Cannon, '37;
Betty Arne Beebe, '37; Kathryn A.
MacNaughton, '35; Winifred Bell, '36;
Hazel M. Hanlon, '36; and Helen M.
Stetson, '35.
T Y P E W R I T E R S
Al1 Makes - Laarge and Portable
large choice stock.*&y eIs.
OR R ILL,

With warm weather and open
spring formals, inducing campus
couples to abandon cabs and stroll
from house to house, the sidewalks
Friday night were filled with white-
flanneled and sheerly gowned indi-
viduals walking from one fraternity
party to another.
The summer formal. in which the
ultra-sophisticate turns feminine, was
the practically unanimous choice of
the co-eds attending the some nine
dances that were held last night.
The huge blue and red and green
lanterns on the porch and the fish
pond in the garden created a perfect
party atmosphere for the dance at
Sigma Nu house.
Seen at Sigma Nu were Fannie
Manchester, general chairman of the
1933 J.G.P., Elsie Pierce, of Comedy
Club, Rosemary Osborne, and Betty
Vinton.
Hole-in-one-Everhardus, also of
football fame, and Ruth Robinson
were seen dancing at the ATO house.
Ruth was charming in a simple white
organdie. At the same party was Eliz-
abeth Allen, wearing a peach crepe
formal, with a knotted jacket, Betty
King in blue lace and Doris Everett,
dressed in green and brown striped
organza.
Helen Newberry Residence enter-
tained with a formal dinner-dance
Friday night. A gangplank led to the
dining room which was decorated

It

II=

FASHION FOR THE YOUTHFULLY MINDED

Ball

\
,1r Hints of s
wood are
pink spec
Calif orniu
And no
used to m
this new v
!Ladder
S
r;,
4s":

j14- S. State St., Ann

Arbor.

-r BUNTMOOR MODES...
vey ofSTYLE
ao .WHITE... they'II
make you a FASHION
9 .. e .
..
V Q
. O 0
f rIt W ith YO .r rt9h ;
7 ith the:s e :
+-Y .yvr shopss ~l bo o'
the w . ~of Whif' po apo04e
*dWis. Ro g*} 0on *a _
li $.a--er

SWISS

CLEAN ERS

Miss University
of Michigan

,
', . :
^j
: ,
I ' ti
It
i
t sr

make
two timely
suggest ions

Every Summer Garment
should be
Energine Cleaned
and
Every Winter Garment
Overcoat, Full Dress,
Suit
that will use trunk space
during the summer

v.
4
!y
* ' i
i

From right here at home
comes one of the most
popular. It is a tailored
frock of Foulard. The
collar is of harmonious
shades and is removable.

i

Sizes 12 -- 20

11

HESE and many other smart dresses, knockabout suits,
jacket-outfits were selected from the flood of sketches
submitted by designers from the Universities and Colleges
in every section of the country. The two above are examples
of the vivacious originality expressed in the twenty ranking
models. They are designs that are different because they
are fresh and new and youthful.

.1

SHOULD BE
STORED

I. ~'
,. 1
ti

t

in our moth-proof
storage

' ,r

i

I1

-K

I

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