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May 26, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-05-26

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Lantern Dance,
Ticket Sell-Out
Is Anticipated
Pupils Of Roy Hoyer Are
Featured'In Floor Show;
Patrons Are Announced(
A sell-out of tickets for the Fresh-
man Lantern Dance is anticipated,
Elaine Cobo, finance chairman, an-,
nounced. Consequently, sales will not
be opened to men, although women
may still obtain tickets at $1.50 in.
the. League Hosiery Shop or from
committee members'
In addition to the appearance of
Nate Fry's orchestra, Roy Hoyer will
stage a floor show, according to Jane
Edmondson, entertainment chairman.
The show will feature Betty Seitner in
a soft-shoe number, and Douglas,
Gregory, Billy Collins and Max Gold-
man, who will do "Seven Little Steps."
Both dances were part of the recent
''Juniors on Parade."
The League garden, hung with lan-
terns, will be open to men for the
only time during the year, Saxon
Finch, decoration chairman, said.
Baskets of lilacs, tulips, and fleur-de-
lys will decorate the ballroom. The
grand march is to be held at midnight,
and a picture will be taken at thatI
Betty Kelley, chairman of the floor
committee has announced patrons and
patronesses. The list includes Dean
and Mrs. Joseph A. Bursley, Dean and
Mrs. James B. Edmonson, Dean - and
Mrs. Edward H. Kraus, Dean Lloyd,
Dean and Mrs. Herbert Sadler, Prof.
and Mrs. Lowell Carr, Dean and Mrs.

Women On Freshman
Project Meet Today
The women who were named
in yesterday's Daily as members
of the Freshman project commit-
tee by Hildy Kirby, '35, chairman,
arc to meet together at 1p.m. to-
day in the league, said Miss Kirby
Both those who will act as group
advisers and those who arc to as-
sist them, are to attend the meet-
Humphreys, Dean Walter Rea, Dean
and Mrs. Alfred Lovell, Dean and
Mrs. Fred B. Wahr, Mr. and Mrs.
Waldo Abbot, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert A.
Fowler, Miss Dorothy Hard, Miss Nora
Crane Hunt, Miss Laurie E. Campbell,
Miss Inez Bowler, and Miss Wilma
Mr. and Mrs. Lafayette Dow, Miss
Irene Field, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert M.
Sewell, Mr. Alvalyn E. Woodward, Miss
Helen Hall, Mr. Robert Horner, Miss
Isabel. Hubbard, Mr. and Mrs. Ernst
N. Jotter, Dr. Hazel Losh, Mr and Mrs.
Norman R. F. Maier, Miss Gertrude
Muxen, Miss Ada Olson, Mr. Phitip
Schenk, Miss Genevieve A. Sproat, Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Reichart, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank F. Van Tuyl, Mr. Ben-
jamin Wheeler, Miss Ethel McCor-
mick, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank R.
Ann Arbor Art Association is spon-
soring an illustrated lecture by Mrs.
A. C. Weibel at 4:15 p.m. Tuesday.
The subject of Mrs. Weibel's talk will
be "Saga'and Legend in Gothic Tap-
estry." This lecture will be held ini
West Gallery of Alumni Memorial
Hall, and is open to members and stu-

Martha Cook,
Hold Dances
Three dormitories entertained this
week-end, Martha Cook and Mosher
Jordan Halls brought to a close their
social activities for the year with
spring formal dances last night. Or-
chstras from Detroit and Ann Ar-
bor featured these parties.
At Mosher the halls were decorated
with spring flowers and tapers. The
"Varsity Vagabonds" from Detroit
played. Melinda Crosby, '35, social
chairman, was in charge and assist-
ing her were Jean Johnson, '37, Doris
Knee, '34, Marjorie Winch, '36, Mau-
reen Kavanaugh, '6, Althea Lisle, '35,
Doris Vater, '36, Sarah Clancey, '361
and Kay Ransom, '37.
Al Cowan and his band furnished
the music in Jordan. Martha Bowen;
'34, social chairman and Janice Rice,
'35, were in charge of the party. The
chaperons at Mosher-Jordan were
Miss Isabel Dudley, social director
of Jordan; Mrs. Frederick Ray, social
director of Mosher, Miss Ellen B. Stev-
enson; Miss Marcella Schneider, Miss
Dorothy Birdzell, and Miss Katherine
Martha Cook
Martha Cook held its annual spring'
dinner dance last night, with Max
Gail's orchestra playing. The grill
room was decorated with spring flow-
ers, carrying out the garden theme.
Trellis work covered with real flowers,
and a rock garden, were used. The
terrace was hung with Japanese lan-
In the receiving line were the
Mr. and Mrs. Delos Parker Heath,
Mr. and Mrs. Stuart G. Baits, Dr. and
Mrs. James D. Bruce, Celia Gunthrup,
'36, house president, Katherine Cof-
field, '34, social chairman, Miss Mar-
garet Ruth Smith, social director, and
Miss Sara Louise Rowe, house direc-
The general committee in charge
included Miss Coffield, general chair-
man, Amelia Shemiet, '35Ed., Marion
Stockdale, '34, Barbara Jenkins, '34A,
Doris Campbell, '34, Edwardine Hoyt,
'34, Florence Shaw, '34. The decora-
tion committee under Miss Stock-
dale includes Marion Bertsch, '35,
Eleanor Blodgett, '35, Marie Bran-
agan, '35, Jane Cissel, '34, Lucy Cope,
'35, Marcia Himes, '35, Gertrude
Schutz, '35, Polly Solgsth, '34, Mary
Tyler, '36, Virginia Whitney, '35, Calla
Jean Wilson, '34.
The annual senior meeting for'
Stalker Hall students will be held
Sunday, May 27. The group will as-
semble at the hall at 5:30 p.m. and
will go from there to the estate of
Mrs. H. B. Earhart where a picnic
supper will be served.
The speakers are Prof. Howard Mc-
Clusky of the School of Education,

Despite the near approach of exams
-- l l- nvitn o t ~ i d InFst

Several Houses Former Manager
Will Celebrate Of League Resigns


h Parties

I( C

severai r aternities en er alneiu at
night. PhiGa aLaibda Chi Alpha And
Phi Gamma Delta fraternity held a Kappa Kap)a Gaima
spring formal last night at which Are Anon Entertainers
Mr. and Mrs. Ward Peterson and Mr. Ae m n E tr i r
and Mrs. Floyd Rowe were the chap-
erones. Out-of-town guests were Edna Although finals exams are only a
Waugh, '33, Detroit; Mary Blodgett, week away, several fraternities and
Detroit; Peggy Metzen, Detroit; Judy 'sororities will attempt to forget theI
Pennoyer, Grosse Pointe; Glee Call- dread day of reckoning which is ap-
away, Detroit; Alice Moore, Grosse
Pointe; Fiances McCormick, Chicago, proaching, by entertaining tonight.
Ill.; Virginia New, Chicago, Ill.; Mary Lambda Chi Alpha will hold an open
Ellen Isherwood, Oil City. Pa.: Betty spring formal tonight. Robert Heusel,
Geist, Cleveland Heights, r. '36E, is making the arrangements.

The board of governors of the
League announces the resignation of
M iss Alta V. Atkinson, former man-
acr of the building, on account of
ill health. Miss Atkinson has been
granted a leave of absence until July
31. -


-- --- _.

-- ---


Ann Arbor guests were Jane Castle,
36; Marion Case, '37SM, Elizabeth
Allen, '36, Constance Blakely, '36, Har-
riet Spiess, '35, Betty Hill, '35, Eunice
Gulde, '36, Jane Edmondson, '37, Al-
thea Lisle, '35Ed., Ellen J. Conover,
'35, Bernice Reed, '36, Frances Rorick,
'34, Rhodetta Lepisto, '35, Anna J.
Chamberlain, '35, Barbara Van Der
Vort, '34, Jane Arnold, '36, and Fran-
ces Drake, '36.
Theta Xi
Theta Xi fraternity entertained last
night with a closed spring formal.
Decorations were in blue and white.
Prof. and Mrs. Joseph Cannon, and
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Butterworth
The guests were: Marie Vallez and
Lorraine De Waele, both of Bay City;
Dolly Jean Robbins, Port Huron;
Mary Lowery, Manchester; Wilma'
Bernhard, '37, Jane Mutachler, '37,
Reta Petersen, '35, Louise Sprague,
'37, Charlotte Whitman, '35, Jean
Greenwald, '37, Barbara Hanna, '37,
Grace Haxton, '34, Gertrude Jean,
'36, Saxon Finch, '37, Barbara Nelson,
'34, Helen Doris Young, '35, Elizabeth
Moore, '36, Ruth Rich, '36, Edith Man-
ger, '35, Elaine Cobo, '37, Ruth Rowell,
'36, Dorothy Edmands, '34, Mary Lou
Schwendt, '36, Christine Kennedy, '36,
Janet Jackson, '36, Florence Davies,
'37, Greta Wessborg, '34, Dorothy
Shappell, '36, Harriet Greenwood, '35,
and Helene Gram, '35
Theta Phi Alpha
The patronesses of Theta Phi Alpha
sorority recently entertained the
members or that organization at din-
ner at the Barton Hills Country Club.
The hostesses included: Mrs. George
Burke, Mrs. Thomas Devine, Mrs.
George Moe, Mrs. Allen Sherzer, Mrs.
Arthur Stace, and Mrs. Mary L. Wede-
Phi Mu Alpha-Sinfonia
Phi Mu Alpha-Sinfonia announces
the pledging of Charles E: Gilbert,
who will discuss "The World Into
Which '34 Graduates," and Francis
Bennett, '34A, who will deliver the
farewell address in behalf of the sen-
iors. All students are cordially in-
vited to attend.

Verne Hibbard's orchestra will play
and Lieut. and Mrs. R. R. Coursey will
A formal dance will be given to-
night by the members of Theta Phi
Alpha sorority for which Al Cowan
and his band will provide the music.
Therle Wagner, '37, is in charge of the
dance. The chaperons will include
Mr. and Mrs. William McLaughlin,
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Stace, and Mrs.
Maude Thompson.
Kappa Delta Rho is holding a closed
informal party. Hawley Newcomb,
'35E, is the chairman of the dance
and Mr. Charles E. Kraus will be a
guest of the house.
The members of Kappa Kappa
Gamma sorority will entertain tonight
with a formal supper dance at the
Huron Hills Country Club. Louise
French, '36, and Jane Edmonson, '37,
are co-chairmen for the arrange-
ments. The chaperons will be Mr. and
Mrs. Eugene Power, Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Fliefer, Miss Irene Field, and
Mrs. L. C. Doggett.
A closed sport's party will be given1
by Xi Psi Phi. Robert F. Merriman,
'35D has charge of the arrangements.
Dr. and Mrs. George Moore and Dr.
and Mrs. Douglas Jamieson will chap-

A new manager will be appointed
soon, according to Prof. Henry C. An-
derson, a member of the board. Until
then an operating committee, includ-
ing Miss Ethel McCormick, Miss Twila
Miller, and Miss Ellen Stevenson will
manage the League.
Honor Students
A're Rewarded
By Dormitories
At an honors dinner held last night
at Betsy Barbour House, announce-
ments were made by Mrs. Leona Die-
kema of the scholarship awards for
next year.
The senior award, providing room
and board for the entire school year,
was given to Suzanne Mahler, '35.
Lavinia Creighton, '35E, newly-
elected vice-president of the dormi-
tory, was chosen to occupy the schol-
arship room given to the girl who has
been active both in house and campus
activities and has had a high scholar-
ship record.
Other newly-elected officers of the
dormitory besides Miss Creighton are:
Olive Webb, '35, president; Bettina
Rightmire, '36, social chairman; Elea-
nor Johnson, '36, treasurer, and Betty
Roura, '37, secretary.
Jordan Hall
Jordan Hall also held its annual
dinner for seniors and honor students
recently. Among those receiving honor
recognition were: Helen Podolsky, '34,,
Phi Beta Kappa; Emily Luxenberg,
'34, Dorothy Emerich, '34, Phi Kappa.
Phi; Alice Hayes, '36, Betty Goldstein,
'37, Marguerite Knab, '37, Grace Sny-
der, '37, Edythe Turtletaub, '37, Alpha
Lambda Delta; and Mary Kary, Grad.,
Sigma Xi and Phi Sigma.
The two women who received the
Mosher Jordan scholarships were
Helen Harmen, Grad., and Marietta
Martinek, '35.


and snaps
few seconds

PRESS a button-"pop," it
Fopens. Press another-
"click," it takesthe picture.
Simplest folding camera ever
devised. In two sizes: Six-16
for 2 / x 4"/- pictures; Six-20
for 2% x 3d pictures. On
display here. Stop and see it.

Stanley Chorus Honors
First Student Director
At a meeting of the Stanley Chorus
held Wednesday at the League, the
group presented Margaret Martin-
dale, student director of the chorus,
with a book in appreciation of her
Miss McCormick was also present
and expressed her appreciation of
Miss Martindale's work. Miss Mar-
tindale is the first student ever to
lead a group in the May Festival.
Fine Colored Dance Music I
Cotton Club Bond
930 Erskine St.,
Cadillac 7129




Graduation presents should have
that touch of frivolous practicality
that expresses the last of college
life and the entrance into the
"busy" world. Gad-About found
many such gifts in Calkins-Fletch-
er Drug Co. There are the clev-
erest of Cutex sets with all the
newest equipment. There are also
the many really good makes of
perfume, including Houbigant,
Barbara Gould, and the enticing
odeur of Carron's new Bellodgia.
The latter is one of those scents
that incorporates with the per-
sonality and gives each woman the
inherited Cleopatran touch which
is her right. Combine a zestful
gift with graduation for the final
farewell to college days.
The open season for nerves is
on! With all night studying and
continuous meals at one house
every bit of nervous fiber is raw.
Then it's time to
travel to a Fin
gerle club for a
relaxing meal,
served in restful
early American
style of the Tav-
ern or the Eng-
lish calm of the Den. It's getting
near the last time to see all the
buddies for the year, and when one,
meets them at the Den or Tavern
all exam worries are put aside for
the companionship and restful at-
mosphere, with no end of good food
at a price that won't give the purse
a brainstorm either.
* * *
Tired and homesick? One does
get that way about now and we
suggest our private solution -
Elizabeth Arden's bath comple-
ments as shown at the Quarry Inc.
There is the creamy June Gerani-
um soap, in three sizes,'including
a guest box that makes a novel
present to take home to mother, a
size for you, and a large or Mag-

num size for long use. If an oily
soap pleases you more, have a try
at Eau de Nil, made exclusively
from oils and it lathers luxuriously.
Follow the long soak by a fluff of
Venetian Bath Powder by Arden
and you can face the world and the
bluebooks with a grin.
* * *
Home! Sweet ha-
ven after five more
days of classes and\
a few harrowing
exams. But one
must- get off the{
train looking the <
college woman,you "
know, and there's <
no way to do it as
*ompletely as a 4
visit to the Eliza- (4
beth Dillon Shop.
The sug geste d
frocks for travel
and wear in cool-
ish weather are
printed sheers in brown or navy
and white. These prints do mar-
vels for the sleekness of the ap-
pearance and the white touches
are summer itself in all its gayety.
Jackets with smartly fitted sleeves
pull off to disclose the ever useful
frock for afternoons and shopping
tours. However a trip home is the
immediate prospect and to live up
to tradition Gad-About advises a
visit to the Dillon Shop.
Whether it be that June brings
her marriage or graduation noth-
ing appeals to the feminine heart
like flowers. There is much in the
way of congratulations and wishes
for happiness written between the
petals of the corsages and long
stemmed flowers of Schlegel's Flor-
ists. The Gadabout is one with,
the belief that. particularly on
these two occasions flowers can
carry the message that you intend
and do it in the subtle sophisticat-
ed manner.

723 North University
108 East Liberty

Dramatic Season: 3:15
8:15 p.m. "Meet My Sister"
Olsen and Walter Slezak.

p.m. and
with Olive

Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Jour-
nal of a Crime," with Ruth Chatter-
ton and Adolph Menjou; Majestic,
"Tarzan and His Mate" with Johnny
Weismuller and Maureen O'Sullivan;
Whitney, "Horseplay" with Slim
Summerville; Wuerth, "Hell and High
Water" with Richard Arlen and
"From Headquarters" with George
Dancing: Union ballroom, Chubb's,
Den Cellar, Tavern, Hi-Hat Inn,
Canoeing: Saunders on. the Huron.


Ie_ _ .r



l <c <>c c c r cy c t> c c>c .+ca c>e c c a c








and his

S* e
Don't Fool Yourself
There is great satisfaction in spending money. It gets
us the things we enjoy. Getting accustomed to these
things make them essential to our happiness. But they
are going to be just as essential years from now as they
are today. Deposit a part of every pay check as a
reserve fund for future needs.


Sa turda y :

Ii your living roam good lighting is essen-
Correct lighting -putting the right lamp
in the right place- not only works wonders
in making a cheery, comfortable room, but
Insures against eye strain.
The cost of good lighting is so small that
you would not, knowingly, risk injury to your
eyes or to the eyes of your f amily. But your
eyes cannot tell you whether your lighting is
Only the sight meter can tell.
For the average living room, sun room, or
library, the following lamp sizes are recom-
Ceiling fixture
T wo or more sockets. . . 25 or 40 watt
Indirect ceiling fixture.150 or 200 watt
Wall brackets, direct.... .25 or 40 watt
Wall brackets, indirect ........60 watt
Floor lamps, three sockets. . :.... .40 watt
Floor lamps, two sockets. .... 60 watt
Bridge lamps ............60 watt
Table lamps, three sockets.... 240 watt
Table lamps, two sockets.... . 60 watt
All bare lamps should be shaded to prevent
The proper lamp size to be used depends to
a great extent on the color scheme and the size
of the room. For this reason we suggest that
you call the DETROIT EDISON office and ask
for the services of the Home Lighting Advisor
who will test your lighting with a SIGHT
METER and will make recommendations for
the proper lighting of your home. There is
no charge for this service.


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