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June 03, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-06-03

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Annual Senior Breakfast Will

Take Place

Next Saturday, June 16

Is To Be Scene
Of Senior Ball
Tickets Are Sold Out For
rTraditional Affair To Be
Held On Juie 15 ,

The University social season
officially end on June 15 when
annual Senior Ball is held at


Union. There has already been a
Lell-out of tickets for the affair so
that a capacity crowd is expected.
The names of Dr. and Mrs. Maurice
McGarvey have been added to the
list of patrons for the Ball.
Leading the grand march will be
Bill McRoy, the chairman of the
committee, who will have as his
guest Betsey Ewing, San Antonio,
Texas, and Kent Thornton, who will
escort Nan Betty Jackson, Toledo.
Robert Hogg, committee-man will at-
tend with Isabel Bonicave, '34Ed.
Don Lyon will escort Ruth Payne,
Boise, Idaho; and Tommy Keller,
Birmingham, will attend with George
Edward McCormick, chairman of
the ticket committee, will have as
his guest Angelyn Resch, Rochester,
N. Y.
Other committee members, Carl
Gladfelter, Grafton Sharp, and Noel
Turner, will escort Grace Esther
Schroeder, Toledo; Mary Bursley,
Ann Arbor; and Mary Crane, New
York. Ann Story will attend with
Roger Schillingman and Lester Har-
rison will have as his guest Emma
Alpen, Brookline, Mass.
Jean Cowden To Marry
Wilbert Hindman, Grad.
Jean Cowden, '33, daughter of Prof.
and Mrs. Roy Cowden, 1016 Olivia
Avenue, will marry Wilbert Hindman,
Grad., on June 18. The wedding is
to be solemnized at St. Andrew's
Episcopal Church. Miss Cowden will
be attended by Miss Martha Knox,
and Lucille Georg, Grad., Elizabeth
Aigler, '35, and Elizabeth Shull, '33.

Cool String Frocks
Most Popular For
ypical Exam lBeat
String is the thing! Until but a
port while ago, the only place in
which string could be seen was
around packages. No one ever
thought that string could be used for
many other purposes, except, perhaps
a slightly thicker and heavier quality
which could and should be employed
around necks. But now capital pun-
ishment, at least for the fair sex is
out and packages don't need it so
string is found in the feminine ward-
robe. There are contrasting string
blouses to wear with pastel or white
linen or silk skirts. There are two-
piece string suits multi-colored or
white with all the allure of last win-
ters dark boucle, but ever so much
cooler. Even the all string dress has
made its appearance, giving an al-
most open tweed effect with inter-
woven colors and chic easy-to-laund-
er white' pique colar and cuffs. An
added advantage is that string ap-
parel launders beautifully and doesn't
require pressing, which factor makes
it the material to pack off to the
Fair, camp,or any othei place. It
may be primitive but it is attractive.
Accessories for this are the easiest
thing in the world. The plain white
bead-bag matching the pique collar
or shiny buttons trimming the string
frock gives a really "smart" effect
while white tailored fabric gloves
complete a stunningly washable out-
fit. As far as shoes for string dresses,
nothing is as suitably matching as
those new heelless toeless affairs, al-
so perfect for hot weather comfort.
Most string garb is dressy enough-to
require a hat, and although one wears
the most personally becoming, large
picture hats in straw or linen are
definitely in. They are not only ap-
pealing but, practically, are a great
help to freckle "addicts."
"Our modern college girls are old-
fashioned; they still seek marriage as
an ultimate goal," says Miss Marriet
M. Allyn, academic dean of Mt. Holy-
oke College.
As to morals, Miss Allyn believes
the modern girl's conduct is regulated
by what she considers "good taste."

Among those members of the active
chapter who are intending to attend+
the National Convention in Lawsonia,+
Wisconsin this summer are, Alice
Morgan, '35, Betty Aigler, '35, Mary
Rief, '34, Margaret Wineman, '35,
Anna Jean Leech, '34, Margaret
Hertrich, '35, and Carol Hankey, '34.1
Gamma Phi Beta
Gamma Phi Beta will hold its an-
nual Honors and Senior dinner to-
day. Among those alumnae who will
attend are: Mrs. E. L. Adams, Mrs.
James Breakey, Miss Mary Lou Hohn,
Mrs. Rudolph Winnaker, Mrs. W.
Wallace, Miss Lynda Eherbach, and
Mrs. A. Sargeant.
Dental Professors
To Attend Meeting
Dr. R. K. Brown, Dr. R. H. King-
ery, Dr. F. B. Vedder, and Dr. P. H.
Jeserich of the Dentistry School, will
leave Monday for Cleveland, O., to
attend a meeting of the North Ohio
Dental Association, which will take
place June 4, 5, and 6.
The Michigan professors will pre-
sent papers and conduct clinics at the
three day conference. Dr. Jeserich
will talk on "Gold Inlays," and will
hold his clinic on this topic June 5.
On the same day; Dr. Kingery will
also present a paper and conduct a
clinic on "Full Dentures." -
Dr. Vedder will talk on "What Is
New in Bridgework," and will hold
a clinic on "Bridgework," June 6.
Dr. Brown will present his paper and
clinic on the same day, and has for
his subject, "Amalgam Restoration."

During these days one doesn't en-,
joy looking at ruffled curtains, pillow-
bedecked beds, and cluttered rooms.
It's time to dress your rooms for
summer. The cool effect is the most1
desired. You would be surprised to
find how invigorating it is to walk into
a cool-looking room even though the
temperature may be the same as out-
Color is the first secret. Green is
the coolest color we can think of and
blue runs a close second. Then therec
is gray with its varying shades. Choose+
your background color, and then use1
one or two contrasting colors for ac-
If you choose green for your walls1
try tiny red lines on the borders of1
your woodwork, and around your bed-
spread. You might combine canary
yellow with green to get that "sum-
mery" effect. If you prefer to use
gray, you can use almost any color for+
a contrast; bright blue, red, or bright
green would go well. Then there ist
the new combination of bright yel-
low with gray. Yes, yellow is a warm
Pan-e llenic Sends
Letter To Alumnae,
In an effort to stop sorority rush-
ing during the summer which has
been considered a menace during
past seasons, the Pan-Hellenic As-
.ociation has recently printed letters
to be sent to sorority alumnas
throughout the country.
The letter contained a statement
Af the rules which prohibit rushing
functions to be given during the
summer by any active sorority
woman, alumnae, or patroness, and
another prohibiting rushing outside
.he house premises during the inten-
sive rushing season.
All sorority women including alum-
nae are also to be excluded from dor-
mitories during the rushing season,
the letter stated. The cooperation of
alumnae in the upholding of these
rules was urged in the letter, which
is to be sent under the dean of
women's letter-head.
Severe penalties will be imposed
for infractions of these rules.

when used in moderation.
Simplicity is the next secret. After
you've worked out your color scheme
take everything that you don't abso-
lutely need out of your room. Put
those pillows and floppy dogs away
in the closet, and let your bed be a
cool smooth expanse for the sum-
mer months.
Take those china dogs off of your
desk. That will make less dusting to
do. Why not change your window cur-
tains while you are about it? If they
are ruffled and hot looking, take
them down and try a sheer drop of
theatrical gauze. That's another way
to help your color scheme too. Thea-
trical gauze curtains of green or blue
will cast a cool light over your room.
Then there's always gingham. If
you haven't tried it before try it now.
Get it in big checkers or in a smart
plaid. Make curtains and a bedspread
of it, but remember to keep them
simple without ruffles or you will find
yourself feeling cluttered again.
If you must have pictures on the
wall, make them few and far between;
silhouettes or landscape pictures are
best. You might make the silhouettes
A crystal bowl of ivy hanging by a
window, or a wrought iron stand of
ferns will do worlds to improve your
comfort this summer. You forget that
it is hot when you look at the fresh
green leaves.
When your room is newly garbed
for summer, stand in the doorway
and enter asking yourself, "Does itj
look cool?" And if it does, you will
feel more than rewarded for your ef-
Profits From Lantern
Dunce Are Announced
The proceeds of the Freshman
Lantern Dance have exceeded the
expenses by $165, according to
Miss Ethel McCormick, social di-
rector of the League. The money
will go into the Undergraduate

University Expedition Findings
On Exhibit In WestAlumni Hall

Persian and Indo-Persian shawls
are on exhibit in the West Gallery
of Alumni Memorial Hall in a col-
lection of objects gained by the Uni-
versity of Michigan expedition to
Tibet and North India. The colors
range chiefly in deep reds, blues,
greens, with buff. The designs are.
all-over patterns, often in the ab-
stract, with a central medallion.
Jewelry, heavy and bold, is set with
turquoise, enamel and sometimes red
coral. Some of it is surprisingly
fine, resembling filligree. There aref
also many casques of silver, bronze
and copper which were used to con-
tain ammulets, prayers, and charms,
and were worn about the waist.
The paintings are all done on silk,
and were hung on walls as banners
in the monastaries of the Lamaxs.
Yamantaka, conqueror of death who
is always painted with a bull's head,
and is a deep blue color, is an ex-
ample of the admixture of Shaman-
ism and black magic in Tibetan
Buddhism. Buddhism, Professor
March explained, is a syncretic relig-

ion, and when it arrived in Tibet
it hingled with the weird prelexist-
ing religions there. This strange mix-
ture is reflected in the paintings, for
fierce demons are placed next to the
contemplative Buddha. Creatures
that tread on human beings and
beasts are the punnishers of unbe-
lievers. The god with multiple arms
and heads, however, is an element
of Buddhism, and this device indi-
cates the multiplicity of power. Bud-
dhas may be recognized by their
close, snail-like curls, the added
piece on the top of his head. which
indicates his greater capacity, the
right shoulder bared, and the lotus
pedestal upon which he sits.
Guatama Saddhartha had sixteen
followers, called Arhat. These may
be recognized by close shaved heads,
and patched garments. They are us-
ually painted informally and against
a land-scape. The lama priest may
be distinguished by his pointed hat.
An interesting thing to watch for
in the exhibit, is the feeling for de-
sign which runs through everything,
the shawls, paintings, jewelry, and


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