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November 07, 1934 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-07

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THEMICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESSlA"Y, NOVEMBER 7, 1934

Rulhvens Will
Meet Students
This Afternoon
League Council Members
Will Act As Hostesses
For The Tea

Contends For Award

Ani Arbor School Children Will Women' Clib University President's Hou se
Hear Tom Sawyer Adventures' Hold Meetings Is The Oldest Campus Building

i

President and Mrs. Alexander
Ruthven will open their home on
South University Ave. from 4 to 6
p.m. today for a tea for all students
on the campus.
This will be the first of a series of
Wednesday afternoon teas to be given
by the Ruthvens for the student body
this year. Last year these teas proved
very successful. The student body
responded to the opportunity of be-
coming acquainted with President
and Mrs. Ruthven.
The members of the Michigan
League Council will act as hostesses
for the tea. The members of the
Council who will pour are: Maxine
Maynard, president of the League;
Barbara Sutherland, corresponding
secretary; Billie Griffith, Mary Fer-
ris, and Charlotte Whitman, vice-
presidents; Marie Metzger, Ruth Root,
Sue Calcott, Sue Mahler, Georgina
Carlson, Margaret Phalan, Mary Sab-
in, Hilda Kirby, Ann Osborn, Kath-
leen Carpenter, Eleanor Peteison, and
Betty Aigler.
Janice Rice, '35, is in charge of the
tea. All students are invited to at-
tend.
3,500 tudents
Throng Open
ouse At Union

,
t
i
t
,
.

I will
ture
sity
6 ~tee t
m~ftl the t
ick
and
nine
anot
care
selli
k r 5}:presf
befoi
chile
stors
a M
coni
Associated Press Phots It is
Willa Cather, well-known Amer- acq
ican novelist, is one of the leading the
contenders for this year's Nobel prize thE
for literature. a w
med
is a
Importance Of Eye ge
rt(J ee e grea
Make I Cannot Be will
p out1
Over Emphasized

wo thousand Ann Arbor children ick will coach it in detail before they At The Leatue. A landmark of the University's ear- the basement, and now thie visitor
hear the story of "The Adven- contact the schools. liest history, retaining through a may still be shown the old bake-oven
s of Tom Sawyer" when Univer- She will make general suggestions century of changeful events its dig- that served the culinary needs of the
women working on the commit- to the women as how to interest chil- The adult education group of the nity and simplicity, the president's first household.
of the Children's Theatre under dren, and in what manner a story American Association of University house still stands, the oldest building In the living room a shallow bowl
direction of Miss Ethel McCorm- may be dramatized simply by use of Women will meet at 7:30 p.m. today on campus. In spite of many altera- of mosaic design marks the time when
will go to the elementary schools the voice. in the Kalamazoo room of the League. tions and additions, the main body of James B. Angell, one of the greatest
tell the tale of Tom's adventures. Betty Ann Beebe, '37, is chairman :iMrs. Alvalyn Woodward will be host- the structure has kept the classic de- American University presidents, lived
ne girl will go to each of the of the whole committee. She has.ess for th meeting sign and harmonious proportions of in the house. It is said to have been
grade schools to tell the story; been working with Josephine Cava- The arts and crafts division of the the original building, presented to Dr. Angell while he was
her will accompany her and take naugh, '37, Charlotte Rueger, '37, Ed- Womans cu 01 Ann Aror will hold In 1840 the historic mansion was serving as United States ambassador
of the financial matter and the ith Hamilton, '37, Wilhelmina Carr, a meeting at 2:30 p.m. tomorrow a first ready for occupancy, and dur- in Turkey.
ng of tickets. The play will be , Jane Hall, Jean Greenwald, '37,1 the League. Mrs. Malcolm Soule, who ng the 94 years ensuing, every pres After the Angells quitted the man-
ented Nov. 16 and 17. The week Margretta Kollig, '35, and Kay Bish- has spent some time in the Philippine ident save one has maintained hisl sion. one of the two beautiful mir-
re these women will contact the op. '37. Islands and traveling in other parts official residence there. During the rors in the dining-room was removed
dren in all the schools to tell their The tickets for the plays have been of the world, will speak on the arts Civil war a one-story kitchen wing and presented to Dr. Levi Barbour.
reduced this year to 50 cents for the and crafts of the Philippines. Dr. was added, and later a third floor, Whn Betsy Barbour dormitory was
s M o c wethree plays. Individual tickets re- Soule spent five months on Culion, library wing and sun-parlor have been built, the architect designed the liv-
iss McCormick, when she was main an 25 cents each. an island of the Philippines set aside successively built onto the house. ing room to frame the unusual mirror
a eatd eal o Dexrice in for lepers. He was sent here by the Today the venerable building shows suitably.
ng such stories to sm perihldren Army-Navy Club To Give Leonard Wood memorial foundation only a few mementos of its age. In
ng th informaston thatlshden.. hasdy lbToGv to study the disease. the library stands a green wing -chair, ~bl_' . ri
s the information that she has ..t td h ies.- which belonged to Dr. Henry Philip ! abe r mS n '0
Arnistice-Day Program The Bibliophiles of the Faculty D H y
ired afted much experience whichom Woman's club met yesterday for the Tappan, first president of the Un- President Rutl Ven
be passed on to the members of The program of Armistice Day first time this season at the home of versity. Two pairs of silver candle-
committee. services to be held at 11 p.m., Mon- Mrs. Frank R. Finch, 1619 South Uni- sticks also from the Tappans are on
elling such stories to children in day, Nov. 12, in Hill Auditorium, has versity Ave., who is chairman of this a bookcase nearby. Pres. Alexander Ruthven recently
y which commands attention im- been announced by the Army and group. Like most early American homes of received a cablegram from Shinzo
Gately and successfully holds it Navy Club of Ann Arbor which is ,some pretention, the kitchen was in Koizumi, president of the Keiogijuku
science in itself and requires a sponsoring the ceremony. ITUniversity of Tokio, Japan, announc-
t deal of practice. The group The address will be given by Dr. Billfold Lost By ing a celebration in commemoration
meet several times before going Charles W. Brashares, of the First . Representatives Of of the hundreth birthday of Yukichi
to the schools and Miss McCorm- Methodist Episcopal Church. He has I Arabia Stu ent . Fukuzawa, the late founder of that
chosen as his subject, "In Memoriam." Zones Hold Meeting institution. Fukuzawa is considered

s

See Sport Exhibitions By
Varsity Swimmers And
Billiard Experts
More than 3,500 students and
townspeople, both men and women,
poured into the Union and jammed
the building for three hours during
the annual fall open house held last
-night.-
The largest crowd which has ever
been present for this program wit-
nessed a series of exhibitions and then
packed the ballroom for free dancing
to the music of Bob Steinle and his
orchestra.
The .first event of the open house
was a joint exhibition of relays and
diving by members of the Varsity
and freshman teams. The relay was
won by the Varsity swimmers. Divers
who performed for the assembled
guests were Johnston, Fehsenfeld
Grady, Firstenfeld, andCheetam.
An exhibition bowling match be-
tween a picked team of women head-
ed by Mr. Margaret Bell and a squad
of men resulted in a victory for the
men's team in both games.
A large group gathered in the bil-
liard room for the finals of the all-
campus ping-pong tournament. Mel-
vin Silverman defeated Lawrence
Pratt in straight games 21-9, 21-15,
and 21-17. The program in the bil-
liard room was concluded with a bil-
liard and pool exhibition including
both students and faculty members.
Tours of the entire building were
conducted by members of the student
committees, and throughout the eve-
ning the latest returns on county,
state, and national elections were
posted in the lobby and announced
in the ballroom.
Every table in the billiard room was
in ue constantly with reduced rates
in effect. The bowling alleys were
also crowded during the program.
Tau Beta Pi Pieks
Engineerii g Group
Tau Beta Pi, national . honorary
senior engineering society, announces
the following men as eligible for mem-
bership: Fred Batten, Nathaniel Bat-
ter, Lewis A. Bosworth, Walter Buhl,
Georlge A. Dankers, John English,
Raymond B. Foley, August Frank-
ena, Joseph A. Gay, Albert. Haisch,,
Russell W. Howverner, William P.
Kennedy, Lawrence Lentz, Wilber C.
Nelson, Ward Paine, R. F,. Patt, Ross
C. tlewes, Joseph Soenky, Robert
E. Sloane, Joseph W. Smith, Gordon
C. Snyder, Rudolph L. Thoren, Ed-
gar C. Vardon, Charles C. Vanharten-
szelct. The juniors eligible for mem-
bership are Nelson R. Droulard, and
Robert R. Warner.,
There will be a meeting of these
men at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in Room
319 of the Union.
College Of Architecture
To Submit Conributions
The College of Architecture has
been invited t-make contributions to
the annual circuit exhibition of the
Association of Collegiate Schools of
Architecture, This year the subject is
building construction, to illustrate
which student work will be exhibited
from the 26 member schools of the As-
sociation. Sometime during the year

tPreceding Dr. Brashares' address,
Tu res.Rut ven the services will be opened by the or-
The importance of eye make-up e3ganist, Achilles Talliaferro, present-r
cannot be over-estimated. It is as ing "Piece Heroique," by Francy. The
important as lipstick, more alluring W ill S cabI 1oB Invocation will be given by the Rev.I
than perfume, and as tricky to use John M. Lynch, immediately fol-
as the most exotic nail polish. l mni G o . lowed by de Koven's Recessional,
Color of skin and hair, type-of sung as a solo by Mr. Mark Hills. V
face, and kind of eyes are the first An anthem, "Give Rest, O Christ," t
essentials to consider in choosing the When the Ann Arbor group of the Kieff traditional, will be presenteds
kind of make-up most suited to your University of Michigan Club for in commemoration of the men who a
personality. ,.Furthermore do not Women holds its first large meeting died in the Great War by the chorust
forget the necessity for conservatism, of the season at 3 p.m. Friday at the choir of the First Methodist Episco-
Nothing so offends the person of good home of President and Mrs. Alexand- pa] Church.
'taste as an overdose of eye-shadow I er G. Ruthven it will have the privi-
and mascara. Used judiciously it lege of listening to President Ruth-
conceals bad features of "the face ven speak informally on problems of * * Board Will Meet
and emphasizes the good ones'. interest to all. At Palmer Field House
Hazel eyes call for grey-brown eye Mrs. Edward L. Adams, chairman
shadow touched with silver mauve of hospitality, has arranged the host- The W.A.A. board will hold a
and brown mascara on the brows and esses for the afternoon. supper meeting at 5 p.m. Wednes-
lashes. The eye-shadow is placed on Plans for the rest of the season day in Palmer Field House, ac-
the upper lid, never beneath the eye, have been changed since being an- cording to Ruth Root, '35, presi- I
and is at the outside corner sweep- nounced last week. The date for the dent of the organization. Plans willP
ing up.gradually to the eyebrow. musicale and tea will be 3 p.m., Dec. be discussed for the W.A.A. party
Blue and green colors blended are 7, in the Grand Rapids room of the to be given Nov. 16. Brenda Park-t
perfect for the shadow of grey eyes. League. Mabel Ross Rhead, violin- mson, '36, is i charge of the af-
A dusky blue mascara is the ideal ist; Marian S. Freeman, pianist; fair.
choice for the eyelashes. Iridescent Thelma Lewis, soprano; and Ruth -__
green is an exotic choice for brown Pfohl, harpist, will present a chamber
eyes. Extreme care should be used music program. 'V r f c
in applying this in order that the The third large meeting of thee
hue be not too noticeable. Corres- year will be a garden party on May
ponding mascara of blue green is 24 at the home of Mrs. Ales Dow,r
used with this color of eye-shadow. Barton Hills. Dues for the year are Motion Pictures: Wuerth, "Notor-
Liquid mascara of clear blue ap- the nominal sum of $1, most of which icus Sophie Lang" and "Gamblingr
peals to the blue-eyed individual who goes to the scholarship fund which Lady': Majestic, "Wake Up and
chooses to wear make-up in the day the organization is backing. Mrs. Dream" with Russ Columbo and "De-
' time. A suggestion of smoky grey Otto Guthe will be at the meeting Fri- sirable" with Jean Muir; Michigan,
'eye-shadow should be used with this. day to collect dues. Those unable to "Count of Monte Cristo" with Robert
attend and still desirous of registering Donat and Elissa Landi; Whitney,
othemselves as active members may "Name the Lady" and "Cheaters."
New ew aaazine thmevseaiemmbrmy
mail their dues directly to Mrs. Guthe Concerts: Concert by faculty of
a A y mSchool of Music, 8:15 p.m. Hill Audi-
B 1 R d at the Amberay Apartments. tru.
B r a sIRc o dtoriuim.- -
B-'Dancing: Hut Cellar, Den Cellar.
ADVISERS TO MEET
In Cam u Sale Student advisers working on the The Landscape Design club made
Orientation project will meet for a trip Saturday to Hayes State Park
the last round-table discussion at in the Irish Hills, to make a survey of
Se 12 noon tomorrow in the Russian the general outlay of the park. Prof.
Tea Room of the League iHarlow Whittemore and Prof. George
Upsets Expectations By I Ross accompanied the group as critics.
CompleteSellout -- ...----
The new student magazine, "Ad-
vance," upset all records for a first
day campus sale of a serious, student-
published magazine by selling out its
first issue completely.
The editors, J. C. Seidel, '35, J. D.
Feldman, '37, nd Davis Hobbs, '35,.
expressed their regret last night at not
having been able to supply copies of
the first issue to all who wanted them.
A rather small number was printed'
(400 copies in all) because of the ed- j
itors' uncertainty as to the campus,
response, but due to this complete
one day sell-out, they plan to print
double the number for their next is-
sue.
The- editorial of the first issue of
"Advance" explains its purpose as an
attempt to give literature and criti-
cism a new meaning, being especially
interested in contributions of student
writers who are interested in the addi-
tion of the newly developing Amer-
ican proletarian literature. 4
The first issue contains a short
story by i. D. Feldman, a critical an-
alysis of the proletarian novel by J.
C. Seidel, a sketch of industrial life by
Kenneth Ratliff, a verbal picture of
Toledo during the recent Auto-Lite
strike by Rose Parker, an essay on
Russian literature by Prof. C. L. Mea-
der' of the department of speech and
general linguistics, a long poem byi
Donal Rand, and shorter poems and
3 items by various students.
Adelphi Holds Debate On
Question Of Lotteries In Rich
Adelphi Speech Society went on
record last night as opposing the W ood
proposition that the United States
should adopt a lottery system as a Brow n
means of amassing revenue. BernardTe
Garver, '38, and Herman Grossman,.TREE BARK has the most nigung
'37, upheld the affirmative of the "veins" pressed right into the leather,
question and George Quick, '38, and ond it's as soft as suede. *Connie
Victor Weipert, '38, the negative.a
Next week's meeting of the organ- uses it for a dashing four buckle

ization will be held on Tuesday night spectator with calf bands.... and for -
r and will feature a faculty speaker. I. . . . , ,

Whether the average American cit-
izen is honest, and honest enough to At a meeting of the Assembly held
return $47 of another person's money, yesterday at the League, it was de-
is a question being pondered over by cided by those members present that
Hasan Rufai, '36. Michigan student a bulletin would be issued for the con-
from Iraq, Arabia. venience of the non-affiliated women
Rufai lost a black leather bill-fold on campus which would contain in-
with the money in it, sometime during formation pertaining to them.
this week, and whether it was lost or Georgina Karlson, '35, explained to
stolen, it will relieve him of consider- the members of the Assembly the
able embarrassment to have it re- new merit point system of the League.
tuined to his home at 814 Hill Street. Mary Potter, - '36, entertainment
A reward is offered chairman for the Sophomore Cabar-
et, requested all independent sopho-
12 Stud~ents In Air more women to tryout for cabaret
work.
Contest Tomorrow Betty Hill, '35, vice-president and
________social chairman of the Assembly told
The third in a series of spot-landing the members of the results of the
The thib-dringseries onfst-lin committee working on the Assembly
and bomb-dropping contests will be Banquet. The next meeting of the
and bomb-dropping contests was
held at 2 p.m. yesterday at the Ann group will be held the last week of
Arbor airport. November.
Twelve student fliers, four girl avia-
tors, and a number of private owners SALLY GRAHAM DIES
were entered. The winners of the Funeral services for Sally Graham,
contest received various prizes ac- two-year-old daughter of Mr. and
cording to their rank. The students Mrs. Neil Graham of Detroit will be!
will be awarded flying hours, and the held today in Detroit. Her death
other contestants will receive money was caused by pneumonia. Mrs.
awards. Graham is remembered as Betty
Blackwood, '26. While on the campus
NURSES IN THE UNITED STATES she was a member of Kappa AlphaI

one of the foremost leaders of modern
Japan, for he devoted sixty-eight
years of his life introducing the west-
ern civilization into Japan through
original writings and translations.
Many of the early graduates of
Michigan had a great deal to do with
shaping the educational policy of
Japan also. The first minister of

r
i
J
r1
U
r n
l
f

public education was a graduate of
the Ann Arbor High School and of
the University, doing much in helping
Japan attain her present state of so-
cial advancement.
Will Choose Panhellenic
Ball Orchestra Thursday
The central committee of Panhell-
enic Ball, under Jane Servis, '36, will
choose the orchestra to play for the
affair at a meeting Thursday. Either
Herbie Kaye's, Charlie Agnew's, or
Johnny Hamp's will be picked, ac-
cord to Margaret Cowie, '36, publicity
chairman.
LAW CLUB LECTURE
The first of a series of lectures will
be held at the Law Club 'tomorrow
evening. Mayirice Sugar, a member
of the Detroit bar, will speak on "Law
and Order in the Soviet Union." Mr.
Sugar has just returned from a trip
through Russia where he studied the
legal system.

A

There is one woman trained as a
nurse for every 424 persons in the
United States.

Theta sorority, Mortarboard, andj
W.A.A. Mr. Graham was a member'
of the Law School.

N

An Important Announcement
for the Woman with
discriminating taste
Finer
FU RTRIMMED

They're $69.75 Values.!

If you want a really lovely fur-trimmed Coat,
don't fail to inspect this group. You'll find au-
thentic fashions, yet variety in this outstanding
selection. Wool crepes, diagonal;wools, boucle,
tree bark and other wanted materials are repre-
sented.
With these Lovely Fur Trims:

0 BEAVER
O CARACUL

* KOLINSKY
* MARTEN

0 SQUIRREL
* SEAL

4

Coiplete Size Iange
41
I6

II

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