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February 25, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-02-25

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

.1

11 Prominent Students

Basiness ]' rpagei

'

Arrangements
Nearing FinishI

Tickets For Annual Slideo
Rule Dance To Be Put
On Sale March 1
Several prominent bands are now
being considered for the Slide Rule
dance to be held March 23 in the
Union, according to the announce-
ment of Stanley C. Killian, '34E, gen-
eral chairman. Merle Jacobs, now
playing in Cleveland, and Doc Pay-
ton from the east are the first on
the list.
Other orchestras with which the
comnmittee are negotiating are Sam-
my Watkins, Don Bigelow, George
King, and Artie Collins, Killian
stated.
Tickets are to go on sale after
March 1, he said, and will be re-
stricted to engineering students for
10 days. They may be obtained from
the following committeemen: William
H. Mohrhoff, '34E, assistant chair-
ma'n; Steinar Vaksdal, '34E, orches-
tra; Kenneth G. Roe. '34E, programs;
Jack Salmon, '34E, publicity; Donald
C. Anderson, '34A, decorations; D.
Joy Burnett, '34E, floor; J. Stuart
Smart, '34E, and Arthur. H. Mosier,
'34E, tickets.
Wind Blown Look
Typf ies New Hats
Hats, this season, along with most
everything else, have that wind-
swept look that must have been par-
ticularly designed for Ann Arbor
weather. It doesn't make much dif-
ference if you look as though you
were blown from the front 'or back
as long as the bonnet gives the im-
pression that it is hanging by a hair
--no pun intended.
One of the best examples we saw
was of brown straw with a brim
turned up all the way around and
perched so far on the back of the
head that the hat pin that was sup-
posed to hold it on in back scarcely
seemed like enough. There were two
small green bows, one in front and
one in back that further accentuated
tdat "pushed back" look.
The irregular brimmed hats go one
step further and give the impression
of having been blown from the side
as well. The brim gives a visor ef-
fect on one side and on the other it
is narrowed considerably. One in
brown straw we tried on had a shal-
low crown and a brim that practical-
ly concealed the right eye. The hat
was kept on by the 'help of a small
elastic in the back.
The picture of a woman trying ony
for the first time one of the new
Breton sailors is a study in itself.
First there is the shocked laugh, then
the closer examination and finally
the approval. All too true is the
saying "you must get used to it" and'
what's more your friends must, too.

Are Wed At Brides
Home In Richmond
Phyllis Swift, '34, Kappa KappaI
Gamma, became Mrs. Rex Buxton
yesterday afternoon in a ceremony
performed at the home of her mother,
Dr. Edith Hale Swift, in Richmond.
Buxton, '34M, is from Okmulgee,
Okla. The bride, dressed in a form-
fitting gown of white lace, with a
tulip top, and a veil of white crepe-
tulle with a cap of lace trimmed with
orange blossoms, was given away by
her father, Dr. Walter B. Swift of
Boston.
Thevceremony was performed by
the Rev. C. 'B. Allen, of the Method-
ist-Episcopal Church in Detroit. Bar-
bara Swift, a sister of the bride, was
the bride's only attendant. She wore
a becoming dress of pink .organza,
with ruffs on the top, and a white
picture hat. and carried a bouquet of
sweep peas and snap-dragons. Joseph
Witter, '35M, a fraternity brother
and former roommate of the groom,
acted as best man at the wedding.
Dr. Swift's home was decorated
with yellow and white flowers for the
occasion. Supper was served at the
reception which followed the cere-
mony.
Tea .ono ing
Japanese Wi11
Be Held Today,
Prof. and Mrs. J. Raleigh Nelson
are giving a tea at their home from
5 to 7 p. m. today for Japanese stu-
dents and other friends especially
interested in the Japanese, to meet
Karou Hayashi, attache to the Ja-
panese embassy in Washington.
The tea is one in a series of en-
tertainments in an effort on the part
of the Counsellor-fob-Foreign-Stu-
dents to give such students a chance
to meet friends in the homes of the
iaculty. The International Commit-
tee of the Ann Arbor Rotary Club
has been especially interested in co-
operating with the department in' its
efforts to promote friendly relations
between the members of the various
foreign countries represented on this
campus.

Miss Ethel McCormick, social direc-
tor of the League, is the business
manager of the Children's Theatre
working in conjunction with Russell
McCracken who is directing the pro-
ductions. The theatre will present
"The Pied Piper of Hamelin," on,
March 1, 2 and 3 in the Lydia Men-
delssohn theatre.
Miss McCormick stressed the stu-
dents' participation in the Children's
Plays. There are many things for
them to do, she said,from manipu-
lating the puppets, arranging and de-
signing the scenery, to acting in the
plays.,
Dr. Yoder To Talk
To Women's Group
Dr. O. R. Yoder, assistant super-
intendent of the Ypsilanti State Hos-I
pital, will speak to the Ann Arbor
Women's Club at its weekly meeting
at 2:30 p. m. Tuesday in the ball-
room of the League. Dr. Yoder will'
discuss the subject of mental health.
Dean Alice Lloyd, an honorary
member of the club and contralto so-
loist at St. Andrew's E p i s c o p a 1
Church, will give several vocal solos.
The hostesses for Tuesday's meet-
ing include Mrs. W. B. Ford, Mrs.
W. C. Hoad, Mrs. William Laird,
and Mrs. R. G. Kissinger. On March
6 the club will meet to elect officers
for the coming year. The nominat-
ing committee includes Mrs. Ray K.
Holland, Mrs. Mabel Drum, Mrs. Do-
ra Bandawarker, Mrs. I. L. Forsythe,
Miss Grace Burg, Miss Florence
Goodrich and Mrs. Edward Ganz-
horn.

Puppets Will Portray Famous
'Pied Piper OfIanelin Rats
By LOIS JOTTER mantic poet. suggests that the rats
Browning's h i s t o r i c rats who return to their native green fields,
fought the dogs and killed the cats, in a general back to nature march.
bit the babies, stole soup from the The sophisticated city rats, who
cook's own ladies, as well as opening love t h e i r brilliant and modish
the kegs of salted sprats and build- clothes, as well as the soft city life, of
ing nests in men's Sunday hats and course remain unmoved and make
committing other anti-social offenses, sundry disrespectful gestures at the
will all appear on the Lydia Men- poor Piper, until he comes with his
delssohn stage next week-end March magical pipe and lures them away.
1, 2, and 3 when the Children's The- The Children's Theatre is an ex-
atre presents "The Pied Piper of tra-curricular league activity, and as
Hamelin" such is sponsored by Miss Ethel Mc-
These tough rats of Hamelin are Cormick, who is business manager
well protected by law, since by order for the organization. Opportunities
of the Mayor no one can hunt, catch, are still open for people who have
or kill a rat on pain of a fine of 100 had experience in the manipulation
guilders or of a long imprisonment. of puppets, to take part in the
The only defense agan. the pests Presentation of "The Pied Piper," ac-
are the Mayor's purposefully ineffi- cording to Miss McCormick.
cient rat traps, produced under his
monopoly.
It is the rat which is audacious OVE R T E
enough to bite a baby that arouses
the citizens of Hamelin against the WE EK-E N D
Mayor, since the child's father is im-
prisoned for killing the offending
rat. ppes
Puppets Used for Rats The keynote for the weekend's fes-
These rats, actually all puppets, tivities was set by the large formal
ranging in size from 15 to 25 inches dance given by the Law Club, its an-
have been designed by David New- nual Washington Birthday party.
burg, of Ann Arbor. To correspond Though black predominated in the
with the rest of the set, which is to gowns worn by the women present it
be very colorful in a stylized manner, was far from casting a pall over the
the rats are very unrealistic, very affair.
like Mickey Mouse, with huge ham- Margaret Keal, Highland Park,
mish hands, and Garbo-like feet, who was the guest of George
dressed in colorful suits and dresses. Knowles, chairman of the affair, ap-
A number of the puppets will bet peared in blue chiffon velvet which
operated on the Tony Sarg' cross featured a ruffle around the hem and
from two puppet stages concealed be- the neck. Alice Sunderland, Ann Ar-
hind the over-hanging roofs of the bor, attended with Willard Avery,
houses on the market square. Other president of the club. Miss Sunder-
puppets, manipulated on the hand, land wore black net embroidered
will dance along the top of a wall, with flowers of brilliant colors and
behind which the operators will be fashioned with short cap sleeves cov-
concealed. ering the shoulders.
Rats Are Gangster-Like Black net was also worn by Jane
The rats themselves are somewhat Bridges, and Roberta Fowlkes was
reminiscent of the modern gangster, striking in black crepe combined with
being very tough, sophisticated, with gold lace. Black satin was a favorite
a great love of brawling among too, Elizabeth Ladd combining it with
themselves in their off moments. The a white top and Janet Wray using
Piper, with the soul of a very ro- silver fox as trimming. Mary Savage

Quarantine Minneapolis
Hospital For Diphtheria
MINNEAPOLIS, Feb. 24 - (R) -
Minneapolis General Hospital was
placed under quarantine today after
several cases of diphtheria had been
found among the patients. Several
diphtheria carriers among the hos-
pital personnel were under observa-
tion. No deaths have been reported.
Listing their fear experiences, 49
out of 100 U. of Wyoming students
confessed to a fear of automobile ac-
cidents and 29 admitted they were
afraid of being alone in the dark.

FIRST LADY WEARS PEACH
WASHINGTON, Feb. 24- P--Mrs.
Franklin D. Roosevelt has departed
from her favorite c o 1 o r, blue, by
choosing an evening gown of pale
peach satin, trimmed with an em-
erald ornament. With it Mrs. Roose-
vent wears emerald green accessor-
ies.

KARPINSKI TO LECTURE
"Universities of the Near East"
will be the topic of a speech to be
given by Prof. Louis C. Karpinski at
the regular weekly Conversations to-
night at Harris Hall.
f ormerly with
R OSA LIE A. LARDIE
The Michigan League
Beauty Shop
now
Blue Bird Hair
Shoppe
6 Nickels Arcade
SPhone 9616 l

Taffeta Is Promnent Materia s
In Springr Frocks, Accessories

Prof. Winter Will
Speak On Karanis
The Ann Arbor branch of the
American Association of University
Women will have as guest speaker
for its meeting Saturday, March 3,
prof. John Garret Winter, director
of the Institute of Archaeological
Research. P r o f e s s o r Winter will
speak on "The Excavations of Kar-
anis and T h e i r Contribution to
Knowledge."
Karanis is an Egyptian city in the
desert south of Cairo, and the dis-
cussion will center on the discoveries
made in the excavations, and their
significance.
The officers of the local group in-
clude Miss Maude Hagel, Ypsilanti,
president, Miss Edith Barnard, sec-
retary, Miss Ann Steele, treasurer,
Miss Blossom Bacon, president of
the junior group; Mrs. Edgar John-
ston, chairman of the junior section;
Mrs. Arthur Moehlmann, of the edu-
cation; Mrs. Robert Hall, program
chairman; Mrs. Hugh Keeler, of the
committee of the fellowship fund;
Miss Dorothy Ogborn, of the scholar-
ship fund, and Mrs. Albert Reeves is
chairman of the international rela-
tions.
'Where To Go
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "It
Happened One Night," with Clark
Gable; Majestic, "Eskimo"; Whit-
ney, "My W o m a n," w i t h Helen
Twelvetrees.
Dancing: Chubb's, Preketes, Dixie
Inn, Joe Parker's.
POET DOESN'T LIKE MAKE-UP
LAWTON, Okla. - (R) - Too much
lipstick and rouge are abhorrent to
Edwin Markham, the poet, who said
here recently it was "amazing" that
"so many women don't know how
to make themselves beautiful, but
make themselves so ugly."

Sunday brings with it the question
of a dark frock, suitable for church
and later for dinner and a tea date,
but with all having a certain dressed
air. It must fit smoothly under a
coat, and be an appropriate length
for all service. And your final choice
must indicate a rather dignified mod-
el, that has a promise of spring.
The color, it is generally agreed,
should be dark, and lightened by lin-
gerie touches about the neck and
wrists. This is the spot where taf-
feta, that newest contribution for
spring wear, plays a prominent role.
We've seen one navy blue two-piece
frock of this crisp material, that had
a skirt, with the lines of the slim
p e n c i l silhouette, and then was
topped at the neck by a jabot of
pleated lace rufles, with similar
trimming at the bottoms of the
three-quarter sleeves. The entire ef-

feet was ingenue, yet gave that ap-
pearancc of knowing the right ap-
parel for the occasion.
For some time yet, satin trims will
be worn on church-going frocks, be
they of dark wool, or of crepe. Some
of the more subtle models have re-
movable tops, which leave one smart-
ly clothed for supper dancing later
in the day. Usually the cloth com-
binations are enough trimming, but
one often finds small collars of white
or cream.
But taffeta appears again as we
see the hats, bags, and ruffled petti-
coats of it which are displayed in'
the best shops. Not only does it la-
bel you as a sophisticate when your
accessories are of taffeta, but the
thrilling rustle that surrounds your
presence adds to the glamor every
woman desires.

y

- --- ---- ----- ---. - -

I-

I,

I

THE RUBLEY SHOPPE IS
GOING TO MOVE MARCH 1st
(-not far - just across the way
in the Arcade into larger quarters.
-and to make this moving task as simple as
possible we're conducting a-
TWO-DAY
REMOVAL SALE

THE MICHIGAN LEAGUE
BEAUTY SHOP
MR. SMITHERS, HAIRCUTTER
of the
HOTEL BOOK-CADILLAC
Wednesday, Fer uary 28/h

Monday and Tuesday Only

10% DISCOUNT

ON ALL MERCHANDISE, including
NEW SPRING FROCKS

1!

Ili I

I 11;11

III

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