THE MICHIGAN DAILY
_ , .. -- _
Faculty Of Music School,
Ruthvens, Dean Lloyd,
An informal reception was held in
honor of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Tib-
bett at Helen Newberry Residence fol-
lowing the second Choral Union Con-
cert last night. Miss Ruth Pfohl,
house director, Miss Vera Howard,
business manager, and Isabelle Cur-
rie, '35, president, received. The
guests included President and Mrs.
Alexander G. Ruthven, Mr. Tibbett's
manager, Mr. E. Salter and his ac-
companist, Mr. Stewart Wille.
Attending the function from the
School of Music were President and
Mrs. Charles A. Sink, Dr. and Mrs.
Earl V. Moore, Prof. and Mrs. Was-
sily BesekIrsky, Prof. and Mrs. Ar-
thur Hackett, Prof. and Mrs. Joseph
Brinkman, Prof. and Mrs. James
Hamilton, Prof. and Mrs. Peter Ok-
kelberg, Miss Thelma, Lewis, and Mr.
Glenn McGeoch. Also attending were
Dean Alice C. Lloyd, Miss Peannette
Perry, Mrs. Byrl Bacher, Miss Mabel
Rhead, Prof. Hans Pick, Prof. and
Mrs. David Mattern, Prof. Otto Stahl,
Mr. Juva Higbie, Mr. and Mrs. Dalies
Mis. Palmer Christian and Miss
Nora Crane presided at the supper
table in the parlors, which were cov-
ered with white lace cloths. The flow-
ers were small white and pink chrys-
anthemums, and the tapers were
ivory. Harriet Wojtowicz, '35, and
Dorothy McLaen, '36, were in charge
of the arrangements.
Is Given By
Mar th a Coolk
Mrs. George Cod, social director.
of Martha Cook, and Miss Sarah
friends at dinner last night. The
guests on this occasion included Dean
Alice C. Lloyd, Dr. Margaret Bell,'
Miss Ruth Pfohl, and Mrs. Jesse
On Hallowe'en, a costume party
which took the form of a cabaret din-
ner was held for the women in the
house. Mary Jane Clark, '36SM, and
her committee including Eileen Wood,
'35Ed, and Virginia Powell, '3SpecEd,
planned this affair and were in charge]
of decorations. Charlotte Simpson,
Ed, Elizabeth Wagner, '36, and Lucy
Cope, '36A, made the arrangements
for the stunt which took place after
The concluding feature was the
grand march. While Madeline. Had-
cock, '35SM played the piano the
paraders filed by the three judges,
Mrs. Codd, Miss Rowe, and Miss Jean-t
Are Made In
So ph Cabaret
Campus Artists Display Work Students And,
AtFirstLeague Art Exhibition IFaculty Hear
So much enthusiasm was shown F. H. Aldrich submitted work to the Baritone St"ar
by those viewing the first League art Open House exhibit.
Aeditional appointments to the display, conducted in connection with
cential committee of the Sophomore Open House Tuesday night, that the
Cabaret, which will be held Dec. 14 exhibit has been extended through
and 15, were made yesterday by the rest of the week, and will be open
Maryanna Chockley, '37, general to the public through Sunday, accord-'
chairman. ing to an announcement by Sue Cal-
Jane O'Ferrell, '37, was named cutt, '35, chairman of the Theatre
chairman of the costume committee, and Arts committee.
Jane MacDonald, '37, head of the The exhibit was designed to intro-
ticket committee, and Lois King, '37, duce and familiarize students with
was placed in charge of programs. some of the work of prominent camp-
Miss O'Ferrall, Detroit, who is af- us and local artists. The contribu-t
filiated with Collegiate Sorosis, is a tions show a wide range in variety
member of the social committee of the of subject and medium, including'
League, and is working on the Chil- sculpture, oil paintings, water-colors,
dren's Theatre production of "The eture, oil pandg k serchos,
Adveture of ornSawyr." issetchings and pen and ink sketches.
Adventures of Tom Sawyer." Miss Anme fsupuepee y
IMacDcnald is also of Detroit. Miss A number of sculpture pieces by
King, Lakewood, 0., is a member of Prof. Avard Fairbanks are on display.
Pi Beta Phi. and is on the women's The two heads in marble have attrac-
staff of The Daily. She is also a mem- ted considerable attention in the art
bor of the social committee of the world. The head of Justin Fair-
League. banks received acclaim from the fore-
Although the theme of the cabaret most sculptor in Italy, Dante Sodini.
has not yet been decided, it will be Professor Fairbanks' medal, "Cour-
announced early next week. Miss age," was also cited for its excellence
Chockley also requested that soph- last year by Lorado Taft, eminent
Comoe women who have ability in American sculptor.
composing music leave their names Other Artists Exhibit
at Miss Ethel McCormick's desk, since Leon A. Makielski, Ann Arbor ar-
the committee has decided to write tist, whose portrait of Prof. William
new lyrics for the songs to be used. H. Hobbs was unveiled last week, has
three large portraits and three small-
z-- t s " - it - I - A s - _ n 7 ei h a n l
The next exhibit, planned to in- Faculty
elude the work of students, will prob- turied out
ably be arranged just before Christ- the season
mas vacation, according to Miss Cal- bett sang.
cutt. A later display will show heir- During in
localfamiies. Bacher apr.
looms from many local families.
The committee which arranged the wore a chai
present exhibit includes Louise Ied velvet
French, '36, chairman; Eloise Flit- wearing a s
craft, '37, Louise Florez, '36, Betty ice-blue sat
McOmber, '35, Helen Strand, '35, chose a cri
members and students
en masse last night for
Choral Union concert of
at which Lawrence Tib-
ztermission Mrs. Bryrl Fox
peared in the lobby with
nette Perry. Mrs. Bacher
rming black formal with a
blouse. Miss Perry was
scarlet velvet wrap and an
tin gown. Miss Alice Lloyd
mson lame tunic dress.
-Associated Press Photo
Although she won $50,000 in the
Irish swecpstakes, Mrs. Mary Boath,1
30-year-old treasury department em-
plcye in Washington, said she wouldI
keep right on working. She said she
would make no plans for spending
the money until it was placed in her
Ne w est Negligees
Are Very Tail ored
Laura Jane Zimmerman, 36, Eliza- Prof. and Mrs. Palmer Christian ln, ar
beth Allen, '36, Marie Mette, '37, were present from the Music School. Son
Mary Lou Schwendt, '37, Dorothy Mrs. Christian wore a stunning black of a c
Geldart, '37, Betty Ann Barthell, '37. formal, the top of which was trimmed a violi
with rhinestones. Miss Ruth Pfohl at- phony
tended attired in a gold colored dress. he brie
Three Houses Miss Mabel Ross Rhead wore a trail- to his
ing evening wrap of black velvet classic
~'- ith trimmed with ermine. Prof. and Mrs. has ex'
EntertainW t Hackett and Mr. and Mrs. E. William ing,
Doty were present. standi
Danices Toniht Prof. and Mrs. O. J. Campbell were Niht'
chatting with friends during the suI
intermission. Mrs. Campbell was love- Suite"
Due to the fact that the Union ly in a black chiffon and lace gown. Blue
Formal is occupying the attention of Other people noted were Miss Ethel Nun
the campus social world tonight, only McCormick, Prof. and Mrs. Arthur mous
three fraternity parties have been L. Dunham, Prof. and Mrs. Everett for '"I
S. Brown, and Prof. and Mrs. John the pi
scheduled. E. Tracy. York's
Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity is en- Among the students who attended crease
tertaining with an informal open were noticed Marie Abbott, '35; Mar- lowed
dance tonight. Willard H. Temple, '36, garet Mustard, '35; Sally Pierce, '35; "Madi
is in charge of arrangements. Chap- Mary Bursley, '36; Mary O'Brien, '35; 1933.
erons will include Mr. and Mrs. Eu- I Ruth Bradner, '36, and Mary Kess- The
gene Burhans and Dr. and Mrs. A. S. berger, '35Ed. Grofe
Schlingman. Jim Hosner s orchestra, Grofe
will play for the affair. Nemusic
The Ethel Fountain Hussey Room Many New Fabrics ducto
of the League will be the scene of I or it is t.
the Gamma Phi Beta sorority pledge eing iIo a repert
formal tonight. Mr. and Mrs. Earl E Ga.lo shespeal to
Wolaver. Mrs. C. E. Stevens, and , 'VlntL er -. awsI es The
Mrs. Harriet Handy will attend as over
the chaperones. Hill Marshall's or- Cold weather, and one must, of Broad
chestra will play. necessity, think of galoshes. This They
An open, informal dance is being season everything is shown, from the gagem
arranged at the Hermitage house by tight, wrap-around rubber rain over- int
Howard Moore, '35A. Max Gail and shoe to the honest-to-goodness high at th.
his orchestra will furnish the music. buckle snow boot. Overshoes seem Nex
The guests of the fraternity will be to have virtually taken the place of go to
Prof. and Mrs. Lewis M. Gram and rubbers as protection against the crlanC
Prof. and Mrs. George McConkey. heavv steadv Ann Arhnr downnour.
The remarkable thing about neg- er pieces are colored prints, very deli-
ligees and bathrobes this season is Polonia Circle Meeting cately executed in pastels.
that, regardless of material, they are Carleton W. Angell, of the Univer-
tailored. Women are tired of decora- Polonia Circle, an organization for Mueum staff, h niued
tinebutimprctial lungng rbes tsity Museum staff, has 'contributed
tie btrimpractical lounging robes, students of Polish descent, held one two unusual pieces of sculpture, one
ward straight smart lines of its regular meetings last night at a marine fantasy in relief work. Wil-
welrdtstraihtsmnewaisshothe League. As part of the year's fred B. Shaw has a series of campus
Velveteen is new and is shown in program, which will include musical etchings on display, including one of
both long and short-sleeved models. programs, speeches, and various the stadium, the Michigan campus
It is good because the material is forms of entertainment, a former in 1855, and a view of the President's,
dressy enough for a neglgee; Yet it Michigan student, Leon Waskiewicz, house through the Law Club arch.-
bathrobe. Satin, crepe and chiffon s34 Detroit, spoke on "Polish Novel- Another group of etchings was sub-
velvet are popular for the negligee. ists of the Early 20th Century. mitted by Dr. W. P. Lombard.
They are for the most part fitted, A short business meeting was held Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Bittinger, and
belted styles, with the only decora- and plans for the dance which the Mrs. W. Kynoch, Ann Arbor, have a
tion, perhaps in the puffed sleeves. organization plans to give in Detroit number of pieces on exhibit. Prof.
Satins are no longer the flimsy, in the near future were discussed. and Mrs. M. B. Chapin and Prof.
lace-trimmed robes that they once
were, and are madein the same styls ExcA.vatio7s A t Seleucia -I Rweal
as the' flannel. Heavy crepe' is ex-A JL~UIE~£.'k ~l~A L~IUu.
cellent for the tailored negligee. Black
is the first choice for this type,, andr
the silk robes are mostly ither en- ollection Of Parthin Jewelry
tirely black or with a trim of a con-
nette Perry. Elizabeth 'Lawry, '35,'
received the prize for the most unus-
ual costume; for the funniest, Editht
Engle, '35; and for the prettiest, Ber-
nice Sadik, Grad. Honorable men-
tign was given to Susanne Mave, '35-
SM, Sarah Holland, '36, Helen Craw-
ford, '35Ed, Mary Kohlhass, '36SM,
and Jane Whittle, Grad., who appear-
ed as the Dionne Quintuplets.-
Local Civil Engineers
Will Meet On Monday
A meeting of the local members of
the American Society of Civil Engi-
neers will be held Monday at the1
Michigan Union. Although there isz
no local branch of the organization,
members of the national society liv-(
ing in Ann Arbor meet at intervalsk
to discuss topics of interest.]
At this meeting Professor Henry;
E. Riggs will report on his services as
a director of the society.
HALLOWE'EN IS OBSERVFD
Adelia Cheever house entertained
wit ha Hallowe'en party at dinner
Wednesday. Decorations and menu
carried out the theme. Games and
fortune-telling were 'features of the
Kathleen Dell, '36, was in charge
of the arrangements.
FR M A L'
0 Frocks that are divinely
smart, lames, velvets, mat-
lesses, bright crepes, dark
crepes. * They're aglitter
with sequins, rhinestones, '
Sizes from 12
of TACfKVEVET nt
trasting color on the mannish collar.I By MARION HOLDEN I is terminated by parabolically shaped
Chalk white is equally smart, al- Two unusual and important finds pieces of gold. In these pieces there
though not so serviceable as the for- of Parthian jewelry were discovered are insets of garnet and a stone that
mer. A particularly distinctive style by the Mesopotamian Expedition of may be altered turquoise. This lat-
in white is ankle-length. The bel the University while excavating at(ter stone is heart shaped, and it is
consists of four narrow, braided cords, Seleucia on the Tigris. They dated the first piece found that bore that
while th s me decoration is carried back from about 40 A.D. to 120 A.D. conventional design.
out around the turtle-neck collar. The first cache of jewelry was a Turquoise Setting Used
alodpair of earrings which were found The pendant is circular and has in;
also fashionable, unprotected under the floor of a room. the center of it a geometric rose pat-
Flannel remains, of course, the! The disks are oval shaped and made tern. Around the outside is a laurel
most suitable selection for the bath- of gold with insets of garnet. From design done in gold. The elements
robe. Stripes have lost some of theirthis disk hang four pendants of twist- of the rose and the inner border are
appeal and solid colors have replaced ed gold wire tipped with pearls. of yellow and white glass paste, and
them. The sailor motif, so salient in These pearls are the earliest that have the inclosed triangles are of altered
the dress styles of last year, is being iturquoise.
extededto obe. Amos atracivehitherto been found in Mesopotamia.truie
extended to robes. A most attractive The clasps of the earrings are unique Completing the collection are a pair
model is in navy blue flannel with a in themselves, and are the result of of earrings and a pendant or nose
sailor collar. White piping trims" the i hmevs n r h euto
collar, cuffsandh elg while the intricate workmanship. The jewel- ring. They are quite long, and sev-
collar, 'cuffs, and belt, while the ry 'was found in an excellent state en small gold pendants tipped with
sleeves, which are puffed at the top of preservation, and only one pearl pearls hang from the main part.
and tight from ow to wrist, are and one setting is missing. This part is a hollow gold sphere with
ecorat witwte stas. IJewelry Found In Jar a central band above and below it.
On the band are triangular glass in-
The second find consisted of eight sets of red and white. The nose ring
Iy r r'n' pieces of jewelry which were buried is very similar to the earrings except
Where ToG10 nigucTh':= : ;; :;ns
r ' -1 0in an' unglazed jar. These adorn-, it has no gems or glass, On the
ments, which were uncovered at Sel- I band there are small circles made of
Motion Pictures: Wuerth, "The eucia, are all of gold and set with gold wire. These take the place of
Key" with William Powell and "Here gems, and show Greek as well as the more colorful pieces of opaque
Oriental influence. I gl that
Coe h ro"wihJc ae; This collection consists of twoglsthtecreteeain.
Comes The Groom" with Jack Haley; This jewelry was found duringthe
Majestic, "Pursued" with Rosemary rings. 'One, a signet ring, is set with sea o 93 l and has been care
Ames and You Belong To Me' with a garnet on which is engraved the, fully studied by Robert J. Braidwood,
Lee Tracy; Michigan, "365 Days in figure of a peacock. The other ring ag
Hollywood" with James Dunn and a is designed with a geometric rose on graduate of the University.
stage show; Whitney, "Take the a disk. Two bands of chevron orna-
Stand" with Thelma Todd and "Gla- ment run around the ring, and the
mour" with Paul Lukas. gold has been worn down almost to
Dancing: Union Formal in Union these bands.
ballroom, Brown Jug Dance in League There are two bracelets in the col- O *
ballroom, League Grillroom, Preketes, I lection that are beautiful. They are
Hut Cellar. made of a band of loop-chain, whichA D
- .--- --AND
Manuscript For Play
Due At League Today
Any Junior Girls' Play manu-
scripts which were not handed in
yesterday, may be turned in today
at the Undergraduate Office of the
League. The title of the play only
is to appear on the manuscript
and the author's name is to be
placed in an envelope with the
title of the manuscript on the out-
First League Tea
To Be Given Today
The League has invited all women
on campus to attend the first. of a
series of monthly teas from 4 to 6
p.m. today in the ballroom. Ann Os-
borne, '35, social chairman of the
League, is in charge.
A program of ent
be presented at inter,
Diebel, '35. The tea
vals, under Nan
is free of charge.
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