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December 21, 1934 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-12-21

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RDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1934

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

4 A ~ ~< tt~"U ,

Cotton Pickers
Will Play For
Holiday Dane
'College Night' To Be Hek
At Granger's Balroon
For Local Students
Students remaining in Ann Arbo
for the Christmas holidays will hav
at least one opportunity to spend a
evening dancing, it was revealed wit
the announcement of the "Colleg
Night" dance to be held Dec. 26 a
Granger's Ballroom.
McKinney's Cotton Pickers orches
tra has- been engaged for the dance
it was announced by Wallace Gra
ham, '34, and Brackley Shaw, '34, '37-
L, who are sponsoring the affair
This orchestra is well known in Anr
Arbor, as it played for one summe
at the Blue Lantern Ballroom alt Is-
land Lake and has played for many
dances in Detroit. The band has just
returned from an engagement in the
East.
Tickets for the dance are priced at
$1.50 per couple and are now on sale
at Slater's, Ulrich's and Van Boven's
stores.
The day after Christmas has been
chosen for the dance, the sponsors
say, to break into the annual after-
Christmas feeling 'of anti-climax.
Dancing will begin at 9:30 p.m.
PhysicalEducation
Club To Entertain
The Physical Education Club will
entertain several members of the fa-
culty at a Christmas breakfast at 8
p. m. today in the lounge of Palmer
Field House.
Those who will be honored are Dr.
Margaret Bell, Dr. Helene Schultz,j
Mrs. Stuart Hanley, Miss Irene Field,
Miss Marie Hartwig, Miss Laurie
Campbell, Miss Dorothy Beise, Miss
Emily White, and Miss Virginia
Peaseley.
*Henrietta Cherrington, '35 Ed., is
in charge of the affair. She will be
assisted by Lucille Wyman, '35 Ed.
Gertrude Penhale, '36 Ed., sent out
the invitations which are in the form
of Santa Clauses.
A Christmas tree with gala trim-
mings will stand in the center of the
room. Red tapers and miniature
Santa Clauses will decorate the ta-
bles.
DRAMA GROUP MEETS
The drama group of the junior
American Association of University
Women was entertained by Mrs. Les-
lie Kindred Wednesday night at her
home at 20 North Division St. A
program on the work of Luigi Piran-
dello was given in charge of Miss Hel-
en Hall, who reviewed his play, "Right
You Are If You Think So." A dis-
cussion followed the reading and re-
freshments were served by the hotess,
who had provided Christmas tree
and lighted tapers a ecorations for
the occasion.tThe group will hold its
next meeting on Jan. 30.
negU'

Ziegfield Follies Beauty Plans To Wed Soon

Second Faculty
Women's Club

White House Guest

.1

D ance Is Heldu
The second Faculty-Alumni dance,
sponsored. by the Faculty Women's
Club was held last night at the Un-
ion.
Mrs. Walter V. Marshall, chairman
of the series of dances, wore a strik-
ing dress, which combined a lame
blouse with a black skirt studded with
rhinestones. Mrs. Charles Brown, a
member of the committee, selected
a long-sleeved light blue formal, with
bugle-bead trimming. A royal blue
n formal, with a cape of silver sequins'
rh was worn by Mrs. James M. Cork,
1 another member of the committee.
Mrs. Donal H. Haines, also of the
committee, wore gold brocade. Mrs.
James K. Pollock, Mrs. L. F. Ritter-
shofer, and Paul C. Wagner, were
other committee members present.
.Mrs. -Roy McAlpine chose a dis-
tinguished gown of black velvet, with
t rhinestone b a n d s outlining the
Associated Press Photo v-neck. A robe de style of wine-col-
ored taffeta was worn by Mrs. James
Bcautiful Marie Stevens, formerly of the Ziegfeld Follies, plans to be H. Hodges. An unusual feature was
married soon to William J. Collier, Jr., film actor its off-the-shoulder neckline, accent-
ed by ruffles of wine and contrasting
pink taffeta. Mrs. H. P. Marley wore
turquoise blue crepe, with a matching
IdealChristmas Gifs For Men long-sleeved jacket, and Mrs. John
Sundwall chose wine crepe, with el-
Su ested For Late Shoppers bow length sleeves trimmed in mink.
J~J~ Mrs. William L. Ayres selected a
simple gown of black georgette, and
By FLORENCE DAVIES coming in wooden containers, which with it she wore rhinestone clips and
What to give a man for Christmas in themselves are useful. For in- a crystal necklace. Mrs. Theophil
ttance, necktie clips aind cuff links are Hildebrandt wore a striking dress of±
is a time honored problem, whichn white crepe, which featured two
a tie hooredprobemdone up in cigarette cases of polished
seems as far from solution as ever wood. Larger articles may be en- broad bands of silver sequins crossing
this year, and all because most peo- closed in handy cigarette boxes. the neckline at the back.
ple simply don't realize that the way Accessories Useful Gifts
to a man's heart is through his hob- Of course, if none of these things l ermanS Jtu e1nts
by. The clever woman will endeavor would suit the particularhmansin i Here
to select as a gift something which, question, there are always the usual ro'- 4aLOl b
will fit into a man's interests. The ties, scarves, gloves, socks, studs, tape A s V catior
first step, therefore, and the easiest measures, and leather shoe horns.
is for her to discover what the hobby Even these however, must be selected1
in good taste and to suit the individ- Last night in Christmas weather

Adjustment Activities Planned
By World Fellowship Committee
By JANE SCHNEIDER gave up its building and became a
In cooperation with the Counsellor part of the League organization. At
to Foreign Students there exists on present the World Fellowship Com-
this campus a World Fellowship mittee is under the direction of the
Committee consisting of students in- League Board, with Joyce Lincoln,
terested in assisting foreign women to '36, Minna Giffen '37L, Mary Alice
adjust themselves to life in this coun- Baxter, '36, and Pauline Woodward,
try, and to create a feeling of world '35, heading the committee.
fellowship among them. This committee has made elabor-
About 30 years ago, the Young ate plans for a yearly program for
Women's Christian Association had uniting the foreign women. The proj-
its headquarters in Newberry. Hall, ect is divided into four parts, with a
where they entertained foreign wom- committee member at the head of
en at tea, house parties and dinners. each and assisted by several other
The members of this association first members. They plan to visit the stu-
began the tradition of holding a dents in case of illness, hold teas in
Thanksgiving dinner for foreign stu- their honor, and organize tourna-
dents under the assistance of Miss ments in outdoor and indoor sports
Marie Ross, who was at the time sec- that represent American activities.
retary of the organization and coun- Dinners Are Planned
sellor to foreign students. The first A series of about 20 dinners a
dinner was attended by seven guests. month are being planned which the
Organization Changed American students will cook under
After 1922, so many of the activi- the supervision of the foreign wom-
ties of the Y'.M.C.A. were turned overthsuevioofheorgnwm
to various offices of the University en. In this way they plan to have a
tht thre oganiationdifnthegrstyddinner representative of each foreign
that the organization disintegrated, ,,, -,

is

is. - .
For instance, most men are very
apt to be fond of their country places
or of their farms as the case may be.
Under this circumstance one can have
a large parchment map of the grounds
made to order. If his hobby happens
to be horses, these can be worked
on dinner plates, or else one could
give him some pottery horses for the
mantel. Sport books, too, will ap-
peal to most men if they are at all
interested in the out-of-doors. A pair
of field glasses with the proper flags
on them make an excellent present
for the man who has a boat. And a
gift that any true sportsman would
be glad to get is one of the very latest
of cameras for taking shots of his
favorite nooks and corners. He would
also doubtless be interested in an
English tweed brush with bristles
stout enough to extract the toughest
of burrs.
Silver Always Smart
If a man has no ruling passion, one
is safe in assuming that he likes silver.
An impersonal gift which is sure to
reach its goal is an assortment of
cocktail accessories - silver sticks for
stirring drinks, cocktail shakers, etc.
Then, too, cigarette boxes, cases with
initials on the outside, and picture
frames are all smart in silver. Wood,
'too, is popular, and beer drinkers fav-
or wooden mugs to almost any other
kind. One may buy these made by
hand quite inexpensively.
And speaking of wood, here is a
clever idea for the cigarette smoker.
Some Christmas gifts for men are

ual. Shoe horns are smart in hand- with snow piled high about the bright-
stitched leather with a silver or gold ly lighted houses and the before-j
folding ring, while ties are particular- Christmas and vacation spirit every-
ly good just now in the chic Rodier where prevalent, Der Deutscher Vere-
wools. If one would be practical, a in made its annual pilgrimage
razor is always more than welcome. through the sorority district of Ann
Then, too, there are handsome Arbor.
brush sets and ostrich bill folds that This group, made up of about a
men enjoy. Remember, however, dozen advanced German students
that the hpbby and the personal taste under the leadership of Prof. J. A. C.
of the man are always the two things Hildner, has established a tradition
to keep in mind. of caroling through the streets on
the last night before Christmas vaca-
tion. Professor Hildner, who is known
Outdoor S ortUto his students as "Dad," originated'
O. porthe custom about ten years ago and
"Bhas never missed a year since then.
- 9 German Carols Sung
T The singing begins under the
H eld BY W A.A9 Christmas tree in front of the library
and from there the carolers followf
a route down Tappan and Hill to
If the snow continues after Christ- Washtenaw, stopping to partake of
Christmas cheer in the form of dough-
mas vacation, W.A.A. will sponsornuts and coffee
weekly skiing and tobogganing par-f Their songs are all typical German
ties for women at the Arboretum. carols but they vary in antiquity and
Guests will return to Palmer Field origin. Some are the same folk tunes
House for' hot chocolate. that were sung by German students
The first of these parties held last in medieval days, while others are
Saturday proved so successful it was of less ancient vintage and some are
decided to make them part of the translations from the English.
In their repertoire is the popular
W.A.A. program. Betty Evans, '36,n "Tannenbaum," Brahms', "Lullaby,
outdoor sport manager, is in charge "Gutsen Abend, Gute Nacht," "Stille
of these affairs. Nacht," "Von Himmel Hoch," "O Du
Miss Marie Hartwig, instructor in Frehliche," a children's hymn, "Ihr
physical education, requests students Kinderlein Kommet," and a German
to bring their outdoor athletic equip- version of "Adeste Fidelis."
ment including skates, skis and to- According to Professor Hildner, the
boggans back with them after vaca- custom of caroling in Germany came
tion. into prominence about the time of the
In case they own no equipment, Reformation, though it had doubt-
W.A.A. will supply skis and a tobog- less existed before then in some form
gan at a nominal sum. Skis will be or other.
rented at 15 cents a pair while the The old German custom was for the
toboggan costs 25 cents for the after- carolers to gather on top of a high
noon. tower with a trumpeter to herald
their program, and there to sing their
FORMER STUDENT TO WED - folk songs, a proceedure much easier t
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Worthington for the artists than the present per-
Ellis of Miami Beach Fla., announce ambulatory method.
the engagement of their daughter, This labor-saving device was not
Miss Marion Goodwin, to Christian
Henry Hecker, Jr., also of Miami NEW CARS FOR TAXI SERVICE
Beach. H P
Mr. Hecker is a graduate of the oN
University and is a member of Alpha E E
Delta Phi fraternity. CAMPUS CABS
The wedding will take place in the
early spring. 24-HOUR SERVICE

Hall, depending upon which organi-
Suggestions for feminine Christ- zation is represented. A round table
-Associated Press Pto, mas gifts are especially in order right discussion will follow each dinner.
Miss Jean Martineau,daughterofnow when men are literally tearing tThekcommittee has also planned
MissJea Matinaudauhte oftheir hair and wracking their brains to take one foreign woman once a
Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Martineau of Tux trying to decide what to give, month into Detroit to speak to chil-
edoa Park, N.Y., and England, will be A eync itisoeo h e dren in settlement districts. Their
a age of ra ne dn fitted formal bags. These can be talks about their respective countries
Rosbeet given .y by Franklin,29ate Jr., andHohne.Purchased in black or white lame, will be in many cases illustrated, and
Roosevelt, Dec. 29 at the White House. Inside they contain everything a girl they will also display many novelties
could possibly desire for that formal o ftheir native lands. In carrying out
dance, including compact, lipstick, their program, the committee, with
Orrn tOL Ty as comb, coin purse. perfume, and mir- the assistance of Mrs. Byrl Bacher
rer. Another type of fitted purse and Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson, hope to
'C&n des in silver with a gold frame, help foreign women to learn of the
contains a compartment for cigar-! ing their stay in the United States
BRIl vent ettes. Both of these are manufac-
tured by well-known companies and
oftthedmostwimpressiveptradi-dthe doubting male will be sure that JWhere To Go
One of the most impressive tradi-'she will be proud to carry this gift
tion of Martha Cook dormitory was to the J-Hop.
carried out early this morning as Lounging Pajamas Smart M , s Michigan: "The
the residents, each bearing a candle Lounging pajamas make another White Parade" with Loretta Young;
marched down to breakfast singing -lovely gift. These come in all pos- Whitney. "One More River" with
Christmas carols. The candlelight sible color combinations and mate- Diana Wynyard and "George White's
procession is held annually the last rials. A particularly good-looking Scandals" with Jimmy Durante;
morning before the Christmas holi- pair comes in deep red corduroy, made Weuth, "British Agent" with Kay
days. I in a shirtwaist style. The fashion- Francis and "Lone Cowboy" with
Mrs. George Codd, director of the I able tunic is now carried out in pa- Jackie Cooper; Majestic, "One Night
dormitory, and Audrey Talsma, '35, jamas, which are smart in a combina- of Love" with Grace Moore and
acted as choristers leading the pro- tion of gold and brown satin. An- "Cheating Cheaters" with Fay Wray.
cession. The other women followed, other store is featuring a gorgeous Dancing: Hut Cellar; "College
each lighting her candle from those of negligee of flame colored velvet, andNight," Dec. 26, Granger's.
the leaders. A long table ran the if it isn't too personal, it will be a
entire length of the lower hall, deco- life-saver to the harassed man.
rated festively with red candelabra A clever gift which any woman
and evergreen. A fire was lit in every would love to receive is one of the
fireplace grate in the dormitory. new combination compact and cig- C H IC A G O
The breakfast came as a culmina- arette case sets. Strange as it may
tion to the holiday festivities. Last seem, these are not a bit bulky, and
night a dinner was held, and a party are small enough to fit conveniently
afterwards. The program featured a in a purse. The most effective set
farce, "All the World Loves a Lover," of this type that we have seen is made THEN REMEMBER
presented under the direction of Bet- of white enamel, with a tiny double INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
ty Todd, '35. Participating in the compact fitted in the center. A light-
play were Helen Haley, '36, Madeline er or a compact alone makes a nice Its a three-million-dollar
Hadcock, '35, Katherine Stoll, 35 gift, too. If you get her a lighter, stude t club ousenot
Gertrude Venelklason, '36, Barbara buy her a tiny black and white ena-
Lutts, '36, Lois Grieg, '36, Katherine melled one, which is the very latest
Luts,'3, oi Gieg '6,Kahein in cigarette accessories. It's ten minutes from the
Peck, '36 Charlotte Berger '36. thing heart of the city.
Edith Engel, '35,played the part of If she's a bookworm, by all means
Santa Claus, distributing gifts from give her a book, but find out by
the Christmas tree. Refreshments roundabout methods what one she It's next door to the Uni-
were served. Two members of the wants. Jewelry too, is always a nice
Board of Governors. Mrs. Delos Heath ! present, but don't give her a four- I*" *
nd MrSte t Baits f Detroitstrand necklace if she never wears Its raison d'etre is iterna-
an rs. ewar s, o , anything but bracelets and earrings. tional understanding.
attended.
Guests at breakfast this morning Rhinestone jewelry is a sure \way to *
included Mrs. Myra B. Jordan, Dean the feminine heart. If she has a ItStudets-are rasonable:
Alice C. Lloyd, Mrs. Albert Reeves, hankering for Greek-letter insignia,
Miss Ruth Pfohl, Mrs. Martha Ray, you might get her a bracelet or ring Faculty - $1.50 per day.
Miss IsabelPDudleyandsMisaEthelRwith her sorority crest engraved on
McCormick. i it. If you buy her earrings, show her INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
Marion Bertsch, '35, planned the you know all the latest wrinkles in 1414 East 59th St., Chicago
party last night and Betty Stimson, fashion, and buy the clip type. Telephone: Fairfax 8200
'36, the breakfast this morning.

Try'
Wolverin e
" GINGER ALE
* LIME RICKEY
* CLUB SODA
For Best Mixing Results
JOHN BURKHART, Dist.
721 Brooks St. Phone 4766

a- -

f
I{I

DANCE at
GRANGE"R'S:
Tomorrow Night
GALE HIBBARD and His
12-PIECE BAND
Men 40c Ladies 25c
J:

3
l
1

I
t
_
,
I
I
!e
t.

universally employed however, for it
was customary for poor children to
sing their carols before the houses
of the rich on Christmas Eve and to
receive gifts.

1
Be Sure to Have
Jaldudy §Jres
OLD TIMEHOME MADE
CANDIES
FOR CH R ISTMAS

11

Softene r
SA LT
For AlI Makes of
Water Softeners
CHRISTMAS TREES
All Sizes
Dial 2j.1713_

I

WE WISH YOU ALL
CHMERRY
CHRITMA

PURE -- RICH

-- WHOLESOME

PITR -- ICH-- WCM FC)1

I

I

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