100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 15, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-12-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

xt1

LY, DECEMBER 15, 1934

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE PWR

- - - __________________

PAGE FIVE

Formal Parties
Are Scheduled

Surprise For Claire

For Week-End'
Chester's Band To Play
At Lawyer's Club Dance;
Houses To Entertain

Among other social events sched-
uled for this evening is the Lawyer's
club formal, for which Bob Chester's
D.A.C. band will play. Chaperons will,
be Dr. William M. Brace, and Dr. andj
Mrs. Maurice McGarvey, Robert Cow
den, '35L, is in charge of the party.
Wally Gail's Orchestra is to furnish.
the music for the dance at the Sigma
Phi house tonight. The party will be,
a closed formal and chaperons are
Mr. and Mrs. Roger L. Warnshuis of
Ann Arbor and Mr. and Mrs. WilliamL
C. Dvis of Detroit, it was announced
by Van Dunakin, social chairman.
Triangle fraternity is entertaining'
at a closed radio party, arranged by
Allcn B. Stevens, '35E. Prof. and Mrs.
Harry Bouchard and Coach and Mrs.
Ray Fisher will chaperon.
For entertainment after the Union
OeaPiSgmKapwilgva :"..:.."radio party at which Mr. and Mrs. J.
A. Park and Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Creal
will be chaperons. Gale O. Sterling
'35E, is in charge of plans for the
event.
Scalp and Blade Club is holding ab
private dance in the Union tonight. When blond Claire Luce of the
Thee wllbe ancngto obSteinle's stage rcturned to New York from
There will be dancing to Bob eight months on the London stage,
music. _ she expressed surprise upon learn-
' oth rest9. va dT A.. i i .,h%

Faculty Members, Ann Arbor Sororities WillI
A rtisis Display Work in League House V1sitors
By ELSIE PIERCE tints are made by direct cutting on! To Coferenr
An extensive art exhibit of the copper, and, since no acid is used'
works of prominent members of the the graduations and highlights are Approximately 125 delegates ?oathe
faculty and Ann Arbor artists is be- much finer than those obtained in Michigan Youth Conference will be
ing displayed today in the concourse etchings. housed in various sorority houses,
and the Grand Rapids Room of the Effective water color landscapes, and private homes for the three-day:
League as a feature of the Sopho- and still lifes painted in oils, by Prof. period of the meetings, it was an-
more Cabaret. I Myron Chapin of the art department, nounced yesterday. Members of th,
One of the most striking displays is are also being exhibited. Mrs. Mar- Michigan Dames will act as the
the work of Leon Mackielski. Includ- gairet Chapin of the art department housing committee.
ed in this are portraits, charcoal of University High School is also Eleven sororities have volunteered
sketches, aquatints and etchings. An exhibiting still lifes done in oil, which housing space. They are: Alpha Chi
oil portrait of a woman, dressed in are especially effective because of the Omega, Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Epsilon
a soft shade of crimson, was char- vivid richness of the blues and reds. Iota, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Al;ha Cam-
acterized by Prof. Avard Fairbanks Professor Fairbanks has on exhibit ma Delta, Delta Delta Delta, Delta
of the fine arts department, who is some of his sculpture work. One of Gamma, Alpha Omicron Pi, Alpha
in charge of the exhibit, as one of the loveliest of these pieces is called Phi, Alpha Xi Delta, and Chi Omega.
the loveliest pieces on display. An- "In the Arms of the Blessed," and I The women who have arranged for
other effective portrait is that of shows merely two arms holding up accommodations will also act as
Regent Junius E. Beal, done in char- a tiny baby. He purposely designed chaperones and advisers to the repre-
coal. the arms without showing any other sentatives,
Some of the most outstanding of part of the body in order to show The committee in charge is corn-
his group of etchings are "Huron the universal emotion that any per- pod of Mrs W J ii Ms _s
River," "Springtime," and "In the son might have. -ph Gast. Mrs. Wayne Whitaker. Mrs.
Valley." The Huron river etching Boys Are His Subject Charles Ranons, Mrs. Paul Kong,a
portrays a winter scene, and the white Other pieces include a head of a and Mrs. Earl SoWl.
of the river banks is effectively con- boy, Edward Sammos, of Portland,
trasted by the gray shadows in the Ore., done in terra cotta, and a figur-
skies. Inc of a laughing boy with arms up- L
Metzzar-Tints Dis laved M.t th dl ith i lmhaii i E ,h r,

IThe*
GRD-A4BOUT

Phone 2- i19Y'12L

Cosmopolitan Club Everyone is asked to bring a small gift.
Chin-Chien, Grad., president, and
o A" " I"nctio the other officers of the club are in
charge of the arrangements for the
Members of the Cosmopolitan Club affair.
and their friends are invited to the There will be Christmas decora-
Chiristmas party to be given from 9 tions, with a Christmas tree and dif-
p.m. to midnight, today at Lane Hall. ferent national flags.
Phone 2-1912

8 . U

t '

Prof. Meinecke
Gives Recital
At High School
Prof. Bruno Meinecke of the Lat-
in department gave a violin lecture
and recital before a high school au-
dience last night in Gladwin. The
recital was given under the--auspices
of the Extension Division of the
University.
Professor Meinecke discussed the'
violin as a musical instrument, and
described its history, construction
and technique. His program con-
sisted of nine numbers ranging from
the strictly classical to the modern.
In the afternoon "Requisites for
True Listening To Music" was the
topic of Professor Meinecke's lecture.
He accompanied the talk by a prac-
tical demonstration on the piano in-
cluding one of his own compositions.
CHAPTER HOUSE
ACTIVITY NOTES_
Mosher Hall entertained Union
Opera cast at tea. Several sororities
announce pledgings and hold formal
initiations. Zeta Tau Alpha gives
faculty dinner.
Alpha Chi Omega
Alpha Chi Omega sorority held for-
mal initiation on Monday for the
following 11 girls: Dorothy Anderson,
'36, Grand Rapids; Marybelle Bouch-
ard, '36, Ann Arbor; Katherine Bur-
gess, '36, Detroit; Betty Cooper, '37,
Grosse Pointe; Ruth Dorsey, '36,1
Highland Park; Marjorie Kress, '36,1
Highland Park; Eleanor Gessnor, '37,1
Depart, Ia.; Grace Lamb, '36, High-
land Park; Jean Nelson, '36, High-
land Park; Eva Spenser, '37, Detroit;
and Katharine Zabriskis, Grad., De-
troiate D

g uaa uvau uiorce action naa
been started by her husband, Clif-
ford Warren Smith.
'NIX& NAX
With the rapid advent of the holi-
day season, everyone is more or less
pressed for time, and the very thought
of "Time" suggests a gift that is both
distinctive and useful. The modern1
clocks, and especially those equipped
with electric motors, have attained
their climax of perfection in beauty
of case, quietness and dependability,
One of the newest and most striking
models comes in a choice of "White,
African" or "Green Sam" Raphael
onyx. The five inch square case is
strongly supported by a back foot
rest. It has a buffed and lacquered
gold-finished bezel with etched-in-
white Roman numerals. The gold-fin-
ished hands are also buffed and lac-
quered.
If you favor just the plain, practical
alarm, two very smart styles are of-
fered. One is a pleasing design for
the dresser or boudoir table. The case
is of black moulded material, set in a
moulded ivory base, while an ivory
Catalin alarm shut-off knob com-
pletes the color contrast.
Another alarm is cleverly made
with a dial that can be clearly illu-
minated through diffusing glass by
means of a tiny lamp that burns
bright or dim, as you desire. It has a
"dura-alloy" case with a non-tarnish-
ing finish and a moulded black base.
"Signalette" Is Popular
A more disguised alarm clock is
called a "signalette" and is made in
the popular and modern easel-type
pattern. Its polished gold-finish metal
frame and supports, presents a strik-
ing contrast to its glossy black, plas-
tic base.
Has Illuminated Dial
A more elaborate style has the
illuminated dial and is also equippedI
W.A.A. To Hold Ski,
Tobogganing PartyI
W.A.A. is sponsoring a skiing and
tobogganing party from 2 to 4 p.m.
today in the Arboretum. Following
the outdoor activities, hot chocolate
will be served in the lounge of Pal-
mer Field House. Betty Evans, '36,
W.A.A. outdoor sport manager is in
charge of the affair.
Women attending can either- buy
their own equipment or use the skiis
and toboggans'supplied free of charge
by W.A.A. Anyone interested is in-
vited and special instruction will be
given beginners.

- A. tAR '/0 1splayeu
Several nude mezzo-tints, made by
a recently developed process, are on
dig y in the concourse. These were
mdde by Prof. Mastro Valerio of the
art department, who is one of the
most skilled artists in the country
along this particular line. Mezzo-
with a unique 24-hour automatic
alarm feature. The latter allows one
to set the bell to ring at, for example,
7 a.m. and have it remain silent at
7 p.m. It comes in attractively mould-
ed walnut color, with gold-finished
handle and feet.
Naturally, the kitchen needs ac-
curate dependable electric time, and
to meet this want is a distinctive
wall-model. It comes in a chrome-
plated brass case with "Beetle"
moulded bezel and is available in
green, white, blue, or red.
For the home-study or office, the
model called "minitman" is smart
with its modernistic lines. It has a
brown mahogany case that is cleverly
blended and matched by Satinwood
ornamental front and top panels, and
a statuary bronze escutcheon plate.
Three druni-type dials indicate the
hours and minutes that pass by on a
revolving disc. A small electric lamp
illuminates the numerals.
Shown Without Alarms
For those who care more for refine-
ment of case, several beautiful models
are made without the alarm. One is
appropriately named the "starman,"
because tiny stars replace the cus-
tomary numerals on the dials. It
comes in a square wood panel case
of ldcquer-finished walnut, with a
chrome plated band and a black dial
with silver stars.
Reverting to Colonial days for its
design is the half-size banjo wall
model clock. It has a mahogany case
with colored glass panels, underneath
which is inlaid an early American
"clipper-ship" scene. It is ideal for
either the living-room or bedroom
wall.j
'Give Us Rhythm'
Closes Run TodayI
The Michigan Union Opera, "GiveI
Us Rhythm," now playing at Lydia
Mendelssohn Theater, will close its
five-day run today with two per-
formances, a matinee at 3:30 p.m.
and the regular night performance
at 8:30 p.m.
After the completion of the run
in Ann Arbor, there will be a possibil-
ity that the opera may go on the
road, covering nearby cities in either
the week preceding or the week fol-
lowing Christmas vacation, accord-
ing to unofficial statements of opera
heads who have declared that there
has been considerable agitation by
alumni of the University for a topr.
According to opera officials tickets
for today's performances, priced at
75 cents, $1, and $1.25 for the matinee
and $1, $1.25, and $1.50 for the night
performance, may be secured from
the box-office of Lydia Mendelssohn
Theater.

ie tAe.cn, VVIwI £kir116Ja J esue nim, r r , - w u W . . V e
which is titled Sunshine Boy. (Two
of his most unique pieces are com- M
plementary statues, one called "Ray otn tGables"itMajestic "Anne
of Sunshine, which shows a little ofichi GlewihAe Shry
boy with the sun sculptored over his Michigan, "Gentlemen Are Born"
head, and "Moonbeam," a little boy with Franchot Tone; Whitney,
with the cresc.nt moon around his "That's Gratitude" with Frank Cra-
head.) ven; Wuerth, "Big Hearted Herbert"
Ane.)lwith Aline MacMahon and "The
Anew process calledr wastoe was IWorld Moves On."
recently invented by Professor Fair- Sophomore Cabaret: "Pseudo Psilly
banks, and several piees of this type Psymphony," 3:30 p.m. and 9 p.m..
of work are on exhibit. Among them League Ballroom.
are two heads, one called "Tragedy" Michigan Union Opera: "Give Us:
and the other Comedy," which pic- Rhythm," 3:30 p.m. and 8:30 p.m.,
tures a baby in opposite moods. An- Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
other pair of wax stones shows three dandelsson Bare.
puppies in a box, one called "A Lit- Dancing: Union Ballroom, League
Grill, Chubb's, Granger's Preketes,
tle Put Out," and the other, "Puppy Hut Cellar.
Love." These figure resemble soap University High School Play: "Smil-
carvings, at the present, but will con- ing Through," 8:15 p.m., U. High Aud.
tinue to become harder during a
period of years until they are as hard
as marble.
Pencil Sketches Shown
Professor Fairbanks is also dis-
playing pencil sketches of his sons,
which arp unusually effective. Al-
though these are not for sale, orders
may be placed for similar sketches.
Some striking pastels by Frederic
Aldrich of the art department are
being shown. An unusual faithful-
ness of detail is found in a brilliant]
still life of a bowl of chrysanthemums,
while an unusual fall landscape is ,
outstanding for the vivid reds of
the colorings of the trees. (An apple
orchard, in soft shades of greens and
blues, with masses of white blossoms
is an unusually beautiful painting.) I
A group of etchings by Wilfred B.
Shaw, Dr. Warren Lombard, profes-
sor-emeritus of physilogy, and Jona-
thon Taylor, are exceptional features
of the exhibit. Vivid water colors,
done with dashing strokes are shown
by Mrs. May Brown and John Clark-
son. In the art exchange room Ross
T. Bittinger of the art school is ex-
hibiting unusual prints.
Water Colors Displayed

r..T silry snow and bity air
s'rne to call for graity of spirits
ud i turn for bright colors. At
acw E~izbeth Dillon Shop there's
scrutious collection of bright
colored wool dresses that look so
smart under a dark coat. They
come in crisp shades of blue . . .
.qua, cocktail, and peacock and
there are others. of course, includ-
g the new golds. By the way,
lat minute gift selections are easy
it chose hose . . . the new Art-
Sa shades are Voodoo and Va-
per.
HERE'S nothing that makes a
ioonm or a tables look more
Cl istuinsy than flowers. At the
Tnlvmrsity Flower Shop you'll find
th,,IPeinsettias are still the most
ppropriate. And there are some
icycly deep red carnations and
oie that are pure white . . .
they'd make a striking combina-
tion for any seasonal color scheme
you r nay choose. You can also
leave orders now to be filled any
time during vacation . . . it's a
good way to meet those slightly
formal requirements.
[ERE'S a suggestion gleaned
from our Gadding that may
apply either to the masculine or
feminine gift problem. At Burr-
Patterson-Auld's we found a wall

plaque . . .and what a gift it would
make for one and all . . .from the
oldest grad to the newest frosh!
It's a solid government bronze
Michigan seal mounted on a shield
of American walnut . . . at the
highly special sale price of only
$1.95.
THILE treking about town with
the eagle eye peeled for gift
suggestions we saw an unusually
good specialty at the Fifth Avenue
Shop. They're offering group cos-
metics and perfumes at surpris-
ingly low prices. The groups are
varied. . . some contain powder
and creams, others include mas-
cara, eye-shadow, and lipstick.
And we don't mean just ordinary
powder . . . it's specially blended
just for you and you get so much
more than in the other boxes that
it's a real economy.
TE SEEM to be reaching the
crest of the wave as the vaca-
tion season draws on . . . the best
way we know to keep your wave at
crest is to drop in at DiMattia's for
a thorough "going over!" A facial
will make you feel fit and up to
most anything, and when you've
had a shampoo and wave with all
the trimmings, you'll look the part
of "Come what may . . . ." Let's
all out for a "well-groomed Christ-
mas!"

7

1bY4N rrTO#*('G
T FR q~f$A

-qq
s

t

DeltaDelta Delta sorority an-
nounces the pledging of Margaret L.
Sharpe, '36, Bay City.
Jordan Hall
Jordan Hall held a dinner in honor,
of those residents whose birthdays
occur during the month of December.
Mosher Hall News
The residents of Mosher Hall en-
tertained the entire cast of the Union
Opera at a tea Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. Martha L. Ray and Miss Kath-
erine Koch were hostesses. Those who
poured were Mrs. Wilbur R. Humph-
reys, Mrs. Charles A. Sink, Mrs. Kath-
leen Codd, Miss Sarah Rowe, Miss
Ruth Pfohl, and Miss Ann Vardon.
Christmas trees and Christmas dec-
orations added a colorful touch of
holiday spirit. Music was furnished
by Bill Marshall.
Zeta Tau Alpha
Zeta Tau Alpha entertained at a
-faculty dinner Wednesday at which,
Prof. and Mrs. Hirsch Hootkins, Prof.'
and Mrs. Roy H. Holmes, Mr. Val-
entine Windt, and Mrs. Harold Spie-
gel were guests.
Tapers and baby mums were used
as decorations and the dinner was
under the direction of Theresa Mack-
ey. '37.

Mrs. Jane Stanley has an exten-
sive display of water colors portray-
ing scenes in the Italian Tyrol, In-
Tian life in Arizona, and some famil-
iar Ann Arbor scenes, including the
University Hospital, and several frat-
ernity and sorority houses. Pehaps
the loveliest of all these is a large
painting of San Xavier mission, on'
of the oldest missions in the south-
west.
II o"NIX1
HOSI ERY
with CUSTOM-FIT TOP
I

A

1%

{
t
i

p m

J

For those all-important CHRISTMAS GIFTS -See
E R ST ELECTRIC SHOP
New Location - 205 East Washington Street
Special PreC ristmas Sale
ofElectric Clocks

I I want to bring hours of freedom to
some mother who would like more lei-
sure time.. . but who is so busy with
the needs of her family that she cannot
find it. I want to give her more after-
noons to do the things she wants-to free
her from standing over a stove, day after
day, cooking meals without end. I want
to DO HER COOKING FOR HER-arid
bring her family more delicious meals
than they have ever tasted before.
I can cook a complete dinner for s
family of six-two vegetables, a roast, a
custard, potatoes and gravy-all at one
time. Simply plug me into any electric
outlet and go out for the afternoon. When
you come home your meal is waiting, per-
fectly cooked- piping hot and ready for
the table. I use no more electricity than
an electric toaster.
"Ican roast a 10-
pound harn, a 6.
pound chicken

to perfection; I can fry eggs, steaks, chops,
etc; I can bake cakes, pies, cookies, bis.
cuits and muffins; and I can hold half-a.
dozen pint jars when canning by the cold
pack, hot water bath method.
"I have a Small Sister Susan who is an
electric casserole. Her capacity isn't quite
as great as mine, but in two-quart quanti-
ties she can prepare all casserole dishes
such as Boston baked beans, waterless pot
roast, fried chicken, baked potatoes, etc.,
to melting perfection, in a way that will
make your mouth water!
"If' you are undecided as to a suitable
Christmas gift for any person on your list,
we may be the answer to your problem.
Our attractive appearance-we are garbed
in a charming Colonial dress-makes us
especially suitable for holiday gifts. And
we are sure of pleasing the whole family.
Come in and see us today!"
V ~ftgfl 1

DON'T

Ill

Hammond
Hammond
Hammond
Regular

Alarm, Reg. $4.25
Kitchen, Reg. $3.50
Living Room Clock,
$6.50 value ........

Throw your old shoes
away when you can
have them repaired at

i
3
'I

I

11

Now $2.69
Now $2.69
Now $4.50

.lle remembered that she
liked Phoenix Hosiery.
le remembered that she liked
"~Daytime"~ chiffons in par.
ticular -smart Phoenix
Shadowless stockings.
Ile remembered that her
favorite colors were
Phoenix "Smoketone",
"Cheerio" and Grege".
You can score this same way!
Give Phoenix "Daytime"
chiffons.

f *

eI

't
E

. !i

11

II '

i

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan