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December 02, 1934 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-12-02

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SIR

TH E isMCILI G A N ; I-ALY,-

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1934

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued frori Page 2)
Outing for Graduate Students:
The overnight hike announced last
Sunday for this week-end has been,
postponed a week to permit a num-
ber of those going home this week~
to attend. Instead the Graduate
Outing Club will have a fish fry at
the Washington scout cabin this
noon. Maurice.Whittinghill will lead
the group, which will meet at Lane
Hall at 12:30 p.m. If any graduate
student who would like to attend can-
not be 'here at that time or would
like further information, call Mr. or
Mrs. Whitaker --5745. The cost will
be 20 or 25 cents.

Growing Popularity
Of Knitting Brings
GroupTo League

U. Of M. Grid
Star Married

I

On Saar Commission

Opera Numbers
Are Features
Of Stnut Nirht

E4ppeals For Writ

InU.E New ~./ ~Y .3 .

Mass.-Michigan Club
the League at 3 'p.m.
from Massachusetts are

meeting at
All students
invited.

University of Michigan students
coming from the Gogebic Range will
hold a get-together at the Lantern
Shop at 6:45 o'clock this evening.
Those attending have been reminded
to bring their gifts. Any student who
has not been contacted, and who
wishes to make a reservation should
communicate immediately with either
Audrey Anderson or Catherine Olson.
Coming Events
Junior Research Club will meet on
Tuesday, Dec. 4, at 7:30 p.m. in 2082
N.S. Professor Frank A. Mickle will
speak on "The Development of the
High Density Cotton Bale" and Dr. F.
JBruce Fralick will speak on "The
Sypilitic Eye." There will also be
initiation of new members.
Botanical Seminar meets Wednes-
day, Dec. 5, at 4:30, Room 1139, N.S.
Bldg. Paper by K. L. Jones, "Fur-
ther Studies on Sex Conditions in
Ambrosia Elatior."
Women's Research Club: Meets
regularly on the first Tuesday of,
every month. Next meeting to be
held in Room-3024, Museums Build-
ing, Tuesday, Dec. 4, at 7:30 p.m. Dr.
Mildred Valentine will speak on
"Washtenaw County Welfare Relief
Administration."
Aeronautical Engineers' Division
A.S.M.E. Meeting: Monday, Dec. 3,
7:30 p.m., Room 316 at the Union.
Capt. C. V. Burnett, manager of the
Detroit City Airport, will talk on Air
Transportation.
Adelphi House of Representatives
will meet in its hoom on the fourth
floor of Angell Hall on Tuesday, Dec.
4, 7:30 p.m. Charles A. Orr of the
Economics Department will address
the House. His subject will be "Italy
and Fascism." There will be pn open
discussion afterwards led by Mr. Orr.
Varsity Glee Club: Special meeting
Tuesday, Dec. 4, 8:00 p.m. Please
be on time.
Meeting of Industrial Lawyers,
Tuesday evening, Dec. 3, at 7:30 in
upper lounge of Lawyer's Club.

W ith knitting a grow ing fad all over ghrco ntr , t ree pro ine tuAn!..-..:.i.Slecion.fr m, l .. . . . .
the country, three prominent Ann I
Arbor women, two of them wives of Fracis 'Wi1Lte' Wistert 1 Selections from "Jolanthe" were
a the featured numbes of last night s .r
Weds Betty BergenerAt Stunt Night in the League Grill.
d in theiCeremon Last Ni ht .. .,. "Oh Foolish May," the fairy queen's
;ming int:r.sted in their..,n gsong, was the first of the set. This
knitting, Mrs. Cyrus Sturgis, Mrs. I diwas sung by Jane Rogers, '37SM.; .v
HomerA wedding of special interest to
Homer Heath, and Mrs. T. Hawley Clarawanda Sisson, 36SM, and .."
Tapping began to help so many University students is that of Francis Henry Austin sang the Love Duet
friends with patterns and designs, "Whitey" Wistert, '34, to Elizabeth from the show as the next presenta-
and to buy so much yarn that they Bergener, '34, which took place at 8 tion.
decided that they might as well as p.m. last night in St. Mark's Church, The third number was the "Sentry
make a business of it. It was in that JSong" sung by Frederic Shaffmaster,
way that the Knitting Shop, which is Jass eghts ong In m '35, who was accompanied on the
now housed in the League in place issergener ahshenv'apiano by Emilie Paris, '35SM.
of the former hosiery shop, started riage by her father. She chose as These features were presented un-
several months ago. hers aess two oder the direction of Valentine Windt,
sisters, Miss Jane;< t
Without advertising in any formal Park ' 4 a . who is directing the Play Production
way, the three women soon had a Miss M Eileen Pe operetta to be shown Dec. 6, 7, and 8.
large following of wives of faculty --Associated Press Phot ( Al Cowan acting as master of cere- -Associated Press Photo
lamrgfolowngpoladtdns ters, '34. Both Miss'mneitrdcdhefalne-
members, townspeople, and students. Park and Miss Pe- Miss Sarah Wambaugh, formerly monies introduced the fina r- Mrs. Gloria Morgan Vanderbilt
They make their profit in the sale of ters graduated with of Cincinnati internationally noted as tamerefne evenng, ss Man- sg ora Moy Vanert
the yarn alone. Miss Bergener and an expert in plebiscites, is one of the lane Denne, 38SM. Miss Denne sang 1 sought to gain custody of her teA-
Customers usually do their work at were members of...........ice.}fowr members chosen by the League several popular pieces. year-old heiress daughter by appeal-
home, Mrs. Sturgis said, but there is Alpha Chi Omega {" of Nations to organize the January This is the third time that Stunt ing to a higher court for a writ of
room to work here if they wish. "At sorority. vote which decides the fate of the Night has been presented since the mandamus. This is her first move to-
the time when the yarn purchase is Miss Bergener ar Valley. beginning of the new series. AL-
made," she said, "we plan the whole was charming in a though the program is usually sched- ticse John Carew who declared her
made,"_______- . ic on aewwodelre"e
garment and instruct .the customer." white velvet wed- uled for Friday night, Panhellenic daughter a ward of the New York
Each pattern is individual, since they ding gown. Her A n no(nee Wedding Ball prevented the regular routine
take none from the magazines and two attendants wore mode s of green from being carried out, so that last
pattern books. uncut velvet. (f Lucile lorne night was substituted. Next week BF
Mr. Wistert had a fraternity 'the program will again be held on OOKSHELF GROUP TO MEET
sm.brother Raymond T. Fisk '34, serve Friday, according to an announce- The bookshelf and stage section of
IpreScthyrand a num- boheRamndMr. k 3 sreand Mrs. George Emmet Cor- w
ber of unique domestic yarns make him as his best man. After the cere- ment made by Janet Wray, '35, chair- the Faculty Women's club will meet
upr in stng ptersi and aid the mony a reception was held in the nell, 808 Oakland Avenue, announce man of the Grill committee. Al Cow- at 2:45 p.m. Tuesday with Mrs. Ar-
shp in their desire tospecialize in home of the bride's parents in Jack- the marriage of their daughter, Lu- an's orhestra plays for dancing. thur Smith, 1008 Oakland Ave
the unthar dsret pson Heights, Long island. cil-c, of Ann Arbor and Grosse Pointe
oh Dnuroit''Both Miss Bergener and Mr. Wistert to Harold Thomas Mullen of Detroit.
Knitting activity runs mostly to were very active on campus. Mr. Wis- The wedding was solemnized Wednes-
hats. 'Many of the customers are tion in all athlet cs, especially for Pointe. The bride was attended by b Is
working on Christmas presents, con- his baseball and football ork. He was Mrs. Robert Mullen of Detroit. Dr. cp
sisting of an 'occasional dress for a a member of Phi Delta Theta, Sphinx, Mullen was the best man.
member of the family, a sweater, or and Michigamua. Miss Bergener took After a short wedding trip the
very often a scarf set. part in J.G.P., and was a member of couple be at home at 545 Alter By JOSEPHINE T. McLEAN unfit for solo concerts is unacquainted
- the Freshman Girls' Glee Club, and Road, Detroit."ts with its variety of tone effects
Faculty Rifle Shoot Tuesday night, Alpha Chi Omega sorority. Both of them are graduates of the Ythegreater part of the Schoolday," agreedMusic Twenty-seven different qualities of
Dec. 4, at 7:30. R.O.T.C. rifle range. Immediately after the ceremony, University, and Mrs. Mullen is a Miss Ruth Pfohl, new social director tone can be procured, and these make
All faculty members, and friends are the couple will come to Ann Arbor member of Delta Zeta. Mr. Mullen is of Helen Newberry Residence. She it possible for the harp to express
cordially invited, where they will take up residence. associated with the Plymouth divi- was seated before a card table in her atmosphere."
-_During Christmas vacation they will sign of the Chrysler Motors com- study, copying Falcone's band ar- Audiences Interesting
go on their wedding trip, and in Feb- pany in Detroit. rangement of the "Hungarian Fan- Miss Pfohl denied, however, that
Contemporary: There will be a ruary they will go to Florida. her ambition was to play in solo con-
meeting in the Contemporary office ct____her ambiion*waito.pay in olocrtsn
C , 7rt R__ ers

Michigan Dames
To Hear Review
Of Indian -Play
Katayun H. Cama, of Bombay,
India, a graduate student and a Bar-
bour scholar, will be presented by
the book group of the Michigan
Dames at the general meeting to be
held at 8:15 p.m. Tuesday in the
League. Miss Cama will give a synop-
sis of the three-act play "The King
of the Dark Chamber" by Rabindran-
ath Tagore. Following her talk, Mrs.
J. M. Bridges will give an interpreta-
tion of a scene from the play.
India has been chosen by the club
as the general theme for the year,
and this is the book group's con-
tribution. Mrs. Earl Fohl, Mrs. Charles
Crudden, and Mrs. Louis Haines will
be in charge of a social hour following
the meeting.
The child study group will meet at
8 p.m. tomorrow at the League. Trans-
portation will be furnished to the
home of Mrs. Frederick Peterson on
Foster Road for the meeting.
The arts group will make a visit
'Thursday, to the Detroit Institute
of Arts leaving the League at 12:30
p.m. Arrangements for transportation
are being made by Mrs. Richard Max-
well, 2-3359. Mrs. Wayne Whitaker
is in charge of this group.
Sweaters In Vogue
As Old Map. Winter
rOpens -His Season

I

of all staff members, business as well
as editorial, 4:15 on Monday.
Garden Section meets Wednesday,
Dec. 5, 3:00 p.m. at the home of Mrs.
Herbert Harley in Barton Hills.
George M. Geraghty of the University
Flower Shop will lecture and demon-
strate on flower arrangement.
Bookshelf and Stage Section of the
Faculty Women's Club will meet
Tuesday, Dec. 4, at 2?45, at the home
of Mrs. Arthur Smith, 1008 Oakland
Avenue.
General Meeting of the Michigan
Dames will be held at the League
Tuesday, Dec. 4, starting at 8:15 p.m.
The Book Group will have charge of
the program. Miss Katayum H. CamaI
will give a synopsis of Tagore's "King!
of the Dark Chamber" and will enact
a scene from it, assisted by Mrs. James
Bridges.

,ociology It1uents Miss Pfohl only composes arrange- j-
ments for her own instrument, the "As a steady diet they would be
Speech Stud10 Study Delinquents harp. She is now working on carols, fatiguing." Then shehadded, "I do
a w h will be presented by her pupils enjoy performing before an audience
To Give First Members of Prof. A. E. Wood's at the candle service Dec. 16 at the! occasionally. I find their reactions
Congegatona Chuch.to different compositions stimulat-
*- classes in criminology spent yester- gCongregational'Church.
dyin Plymouth where they inspected After completing a summer school - in.
o ythe State House of Correction situat- course here in 1931 she established, The director has presented several
ed in that city. upon the request of the administra- recitals since her residence in Ann
The Studio of Speech Arts will The trip was one of several made tion, a harp department in the School Arbor. Besides, her University pro-
give its first recital of this season during the year by the criminology of Music. There are eight students. grams, she has given recitals in neigh-
at 4 p.m. today in the auditorium of classes with the express purpose of Pupil of Noted Harpist boring towns, including Adrian and
Lane Hall. Mrs. Rosemary Hay is the studying the organization of various The largest harp ensemble with Howell. The most enthusiastic re-
director of the studio. institutions. The treatment of delin- which Miss Pfohl has been connected ception she ever had was given her
The program will be opened by quents is of especial interest to the was composed of members of the Na- by a Negro audience down South.
Ruth Horrell, giving the first act of members of the classes. I tional Harp Association. This group Miss Pfohl enjoyed playing in her

With the cold wintry winds and
snow flurries, warm, snug, colorful
sweaters are essential to the ward-
robe of the practically smart. And
this season's newest are interesting. A
new type is that long-sleeved knitted
sweater with the peplum. There are
all shades with some very unusual
necklines. There is the severe Russian
collar, the jaunty crew neckline, and
the shoe-lace-draw-string type. There
is the high-necked zipper sweater
which is very stunning in knitted
chocolate brown wool.
Of course the shirt waist sweater
is always good and Aunt Eustacia's
cardigan is in again. The new cardi-
gans, however are mo~t youthful
with slant pockets, side buckles and
common shoe sole leather buttons.
Then too a knitted sort of blouse
sweater has appeared. Its contrast
color accents have been carried to
the gay neck-kerchief. This is an
ideal sport combination with a heavy
wool skirt. Very unusual sweaters are
those with a silver or gold metallic
thread running through. They come
in all styles and seem to be just a
little more "dressed-up."
Hand-Knits Popular

A~

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'

"The Patsy" by Barry Connors;
Margaret Williams reading Tenny-
son's "The Lady of Shalott"; and
Shirley Gerstner, who will interpret
a group of poems on peace. They
nave 11ii ocen irina in1fvL tiZfi ±n f n

It's Important To Be
WELL HEELED
in new FASH IONS
We are showing style after style ...
that feature the new type heels- it's
a season when to be "well heeled"

have all been taking ins rucins in
interpretation.
"Cranberry Sauce," a Thanksgiving
play by Marion Holbrook, will be giv-
en by three members of the high
school group, Phyllis Carey, Miss
Gerstner, and Ardis Mae Hamer.
"Susan," an original play, will be+
done by members of the intermediate
section of the creative dramatics
class. The first act of this will be
given.
Another interesting feature of the
program will be a demonstration
which Mrs. Hay will conduct on the
platform showing the methods used
in a class of creative dramatics. Dur-
ing the intermission, Mrs. Sylvia
Hamer of the Sylvia School of Dance
will appear in costume to give a
Hungarian dance.
JOSEFd9
IN CHORAL U
MONDAY, DE(

Among the other institutions which met at the Curtis Scnoolwof.eMusic,i
will be inspected during the year are Philadelphia, where the director stud-:
the United States' Prison farm at ied harp under Salzedo for three
Milan and the Michigan State' Prison years.
at Jackson. "There were 90 harps on the stage,"
Miss Pfohl reminisced. "We all took
part in the opening section which'
1 l7 r proved tremendous. Then 14 of us,
0e the Curtis ensemble, presented sever-
j al other compositions.
"Ensembles are not the only field
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Lem- for the harp player," Miss Pfohl de-
on Drop Kid" with Lee Tracy and clared. "The harp, violin, and cello
"Harlem Rhapsody" on the stage; make an inspiring trio and contrary
Whitney, "Whom the Gods Destroy" to popular opinion, the harp is par-
with Walter Connolly; Wuerth, ticularly well adapted to solos.
"Chained" with Clark Gable and "The person who conceives of the
Joan Crawford; Majestic, "The Paint-'l harp as a tinkling instrument quite'
ed Veil" with Greta Garbo. I-__________________
Dancing: Chubb's, Hut Cellar. I TO HEAR BEETHOVEN PROGRAM
ILES SECTION The Congregational Student Fel-
BIBLIOPI lowship is meeting at 6 p.m. today'
The Bibliophiles section of the for supper at the Congregational
I Faculty Women's club will meet at Church. A musical program will fol-
2:30 p.m. Tuesday with Mrs. Preston low under the direction of Thor John-
W. Siosson, 2101 Devonshire road. son, Grad. An all-Beethoven pro-
gram has been arranged.
_ _ _- _- The public is invited.
ZIGNE T I The government of Chile is backing
I I a seal-killing expedition because fish-
NION CONCERT ermen complain that the animals de-
CE 1BER 3, 8:15 stroy their livelihood.
.- AFTER-THANKSGIVING
.I
I A
A real clearance, like this.
one, where the choicest
dresses in the store join
. :......:.in is a boon at any time
i of the year
MISSES' and WOMEN'S
DRESSES
;.ti": : 11 :. < MSizes 11-46
Street, Afternoon, Formals
Values from $8.95
to $29.75
3 Price Groups
Exlra Special!
SlWol N1ovelty Knis,
& Angoras. Mostly in sizes
from 11 to 20 1
9 o 5

family orcoestra moret an any
photograph of her family, standing
before her home in Salem, N. C. Each
of the eight members play at least
one instrument.
Sandals A re Now
A Necessity With
Evening Dresses

Now anything which is hand done
is definitely chic. And all sorts of
hand-knitted and crocheted weaves
are being shown. A very different and
flattering type is that dark, hand-
crocheted sweater trimmed in soft
white knitted angora. It is short-
sleeved with cuffs and neck insets of
the angora, a very beautiful sweater
for wear with the good tweed suit or
dress skirt.
The girls at Bryn Mawr have made
a really clever discovery. They be-
came so persistent about wearihg

The new fall robe-de-style, with their twin sweater sets "back side
its air of old fashioned magnificence, front," that the manufacturers, al-
demands a shoe equally dashing. ways willing to please, have come
Quite adequate for the occasion are forth with sweaters which can be
the Gina and Caioca models, set worn back or front. The short-sleeved
with delicate gold and silver kid under sweater is plain. and high-
bands, which give themf a 4ewel-like necked, sometimes buttoning down
glitter. The Gina is smart in silver the front, while the cardigan, but-
kid bandings over black satin or in toningdown the back or front, has an
gold bandings over green, red or anchor or some such gay design on
brown. The Carioca, a satin sandal, the other side. It really is quite a
also banded with gold or silver kid, thing for sleepy Monday mornings
may be tinted almost any shade or when one is so apt to do things
worn in black. . backwards. And, girls, you can still
A bewitching little masterpiece is go "Bowery" with turtle necks and be
the silver mesh saddle, a one-strap gorfery" wth
slipper in white satin, silver kid, or perfectly smart.
black satin with a band of silver and,
gold piping ingeniously set in across Campus Speakers
the vamp. New, too, is the caprice
sandal, having straps caught together Lead Symposium
over the toes by two small studs.
Daring Design 'Jsed At a meeting of the Cosmopolitan
For sheer daring of design, the Club last night at Lane Hall, John
IEgyptian sandal was created. It is Cottin of Fisk University, Nashville,
!a silver slipper built up over the Ct tnr ofa drs sednive r uty, N "Ci n-
foot and studded with different
olotr n t ded withldifferent Tenn., addressed the group on "Con-
colored brilliants. , tributions of the Negro to Our Cul-
Something new in the sandal line ture.
is the model having isinglass toes Mr. Cottin, who has studied in
and heels. This affords greater foot France and Germany, is a graduate
protection without losing the dainty of the University and is now serving
cutot apearaceas a member of the faculty of Fisk
For the informal affair or the University.
evening at home, satins piped with The speech was followed by a dis-
I silver, as well as suedes and kids are cussion period.
good. In this sort of shoe the heel
may be slightly lower and wider than slim suede slipper with contrasting
in the formal sandal. Vamps are short stitching is a wise choice. Black suede
and the up-over-the-foot trend is worked with silver-grey or brown
prevalent. A sort of modified san- suede stitched with bronze-gold prove
dal, too, is smart and is exemplified excellent combinations. Filigree de-
by models Fleury, Bolero, and Amour. signs on vamp and quarter are also
To go with the metallic gown, a, being used.

Is

4

BRASSI ERES
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Dainty Lace or Net at $1.00 and $1.25
Crepe De Chene $1.25
Satin and Lace Combine $1.25 & $2.50
Bra with Garter at $1.50

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