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January 12, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-01-12

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Ticket Sellout
Predicted For
Annual Dance
Fraternity Insignias To
Be Featured In The Ball
Decoration Scheme
Tickets for the annual Interfratern-
ity Ball, which will be held Friday in
the Union Ballroom, are going rap-
idly and a sellout is anticipated by
Monday or Tuesday, Philip A. Single-
ton, president of the Interfraternity
Council, '35E, said yesterday.
More than half of the tickets have
been sold to date, according to Single-
ton, and only 350 couples will be al-
lowed at the dance. 'Tickets may be
obtained from members of the Ball
committee or at the desk in the Union.
Members of the committee are
hopeful of receiving late permission
for all women attending the dance.
If late permission until 2 a.m. is ob-
tained, the dance will last from 9:30
p.m. to 2:30 a.m. If it is not ob-
tained the time will be from 9 p.m.
to 1 a.m. Alvin H. Schliefer, '35, sec-
retary of the Council, said that it was
very probable that late permission
would be obtained but that the com-
mittee would not know definitely
until Tuesday.
Maurice Spitalny and his band,
direct from a long engagement at
the Trianon, Cleveland, will play for
the dance.
Plans are now complete for the
decorations and according to com-
mittee members, decorations for the
Ball will be centered around a huge
shield, around which will be hung
shields with the insignia of fraterni-
ties which are members of the Coun-
cil on them.
The lists of patrons and patron-
esses for the Ball has been an-
nounced and is as follows: President
and Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven, Dean
and Mrs. Joseph A. Bursley, Prof.
Henry C. Anderson, Dean Alice Lloyd,
Assistant to the Dean Walter B. Rea,
Prof. Leigh J. Young, William E.
Brown, Jr., and Mr. and Mrs. Charles
W. Graham.
Members of the committee in
charge of the Ball are: Paul Phillips,1
'36, publicity, George Williams, '36,
tickets, Richard Gallagher, '36, deco-..
rations, Irving Glasser, '36, Carl Fer-
ner, '36, John Mann, '37, Joseph Hin-
shaw, '37, Derby Allington, '37, andl
Roe Watson, '37.
Informal Radio
Parties Tonihlt
Three informal dances will be held
by fraternities and sororities tonight.-
Theta Xi fraternity is entertaining1
with a radio party, which will be
chaperoned by Mr. and Mrs. James
Freeman and Mr. and Mrs. Jed Mae-
bius. Robert Reed-Hill, '36E, is ar-
ranging the party.
Bill Marshall's orchestra will play1
for the open informal dance to be
given by Chi Omega sorority. Prof.
and Mrs. Blanche Harley will act as
chaperones. Marjorie Warner, '35,r
is in charge of arrangements.t
Hubert Ross, '35BAd., is planningE
the open informal radio dance to be
given by Alpha Kappa Psi fraternity.C
Mr. and Mrs. William Taton, and Mr.
and Mrs. Charles L. Jamieson will

Tousled Curls Featured In New Coiffures

Sport Frocks Are
Popular Cuhoice AtjNI &NA
ThirdLeague Tea ____ _______
Nearly 400 women attended the E en though exams are fast ap-
third in a series of open teas, given praching, the thoughtful co-ed can-
yesterday by the League. Al Cowan's not afford to let her personal ap-
orchestra played for dancing, and a pearance run down. Besides, she
of popular selections was wciks works better with the assurance1
given by the radio trio that she looks well. And what plays
Patronesses who poured included a more important part in a woman's
Phres whBrdn etoilette than her make-up? Most
Mrs. Philip Bursley, Mrs. Ira Smith, women make it a point to use some
Mrs. A. G.DFurstenberg, Mrs. John sort of cosmetics, but what they often
Sundwall, Dr. Margaret Bell, Dr.nelc.adhiistem ti-
neg]ect, and this is the most im- !
Helene Schutz, and Mrs. Harley pcrtant point in the art of make-tip,'
Haines. Ann Osborne, '35, social is to choose shades of powder, lip-
chairman of the League, was in stick, and rouge which blend well
charge of the tea. together.
Smart wools and sport outfits In selecting clothes, one would
seemed to be the most popular choice. never dream of choosing a purple
Miss Ethel McCormick, social direc- hat to wear with a red dress. No
tor of the League, wore dark blue more should one use cerise rouge
wool with plaid silk color. Dean Alice with scarlet lipstick. Conflicting
C. Lloyd appeared in a two-piece shades of cosmetics are far worse
model, with bright red top and black than no cosmetics at all. Further-
skirt. Also in blue wool was Pat Pot- more it is essential that the prepara-
ter, entertainment chairman for the tions employed should blend in with
Sophomore Cabaret. Betty Ann Beebe the complexion of the wearer. If a
appeared in a two-tone gray frock, woman regards these laws of make-
with red kerchief and gray turban. up. she need not bother so much
Harriet Heath chose an orange and about trying to adapt her cosmetics
brown wool mixture, with large brown to the clothes she happens to be wear-
wooden buttons. ing. Skin tone and harmonizing
An effective color contrast was worn shades are the all-important factors,

wearing perfume.
Now for the rouge and lipstick side
cf the question. The point is to re-
member that they must harmonize,
not only with each other, but with
your skin. An extremely fair pink-
and-white complexion, accompanied
by blonde or dark hair, calls for a{
delicate shade of rose in rouge andl
lipstick. For evening, a bright rose is
effective. A woman with a more gold-
en cast of complexion should select
for day time use orange-pink shades,
and for evening, scarlet. Creamy skin
requires a lovely pink tint, deepening
to a rose in the evening.
Suggest Proper Coloring
Dark skins with a flush of pink

call for a bright medium rose, sup-
planted by raspberry later on in the
day. The pure dark skin. however.
which lacks the pinkish cast is most
effectively made up by scarlet rouge
:nd lipstick. Medium skins look their
best when tinted with bright rose.
while the true olive skin is best set off
by a deep rich wine shade. For the
red-haired type, orange-suntan is the
most striking color.
One other word. in regard to lip-
sticks - choose those which do not
dry on the lips, those which will wear
off evenly, leaving no ugly blotches
of intense color. Also be sure that you
have a lipstick which does not look
like so much surface paint.



f-17-1 .Phone 2-1912




by Eleanor Peterson, president of As-
sembly, whose two-piece dress was
of blue and brown. Betty Hill, vice-
president of Assembly, chose a smart
beige dress with unusual sleeves with'
brown and orange stripes.
County Group l
Arranges For
Annual Meet

-Associated Press Photo.
Blonde Ann Sothern, film actress, wears a f3a.nm of tousled
curls above a smooth band of hair on the forehead. This use of high-piled
curls is becoming increasingly popular. The same built up effect may be

ancd they cannot be disregarded.
Chease Type Shadfs
Well, to get right down to busi-
ness, there are several different types
of complexions. In choosing a face
;owder, these types must be consid-
cred. White, flesh, cream, rachel, sun-
burn, and copper are some of the
shades in which powder comes already
made up. Every woman should have
two or three different shades on hand
for blending purposes.
And something new in the way of
? evening powder are the new shades,
green and lavender. These colored
powders are found to cover blemishes
much more effectively than the na-
tural shades and create an elusive
loveliness for evening wear. A woman
with a gray or yellow complexion,
however, should beware of their use.
Avoid Harsh Preparations
Color, however. is not quite the
only factor to consider in a good face
powder. Cheap harsh preparations'
must be avoided because they are
often types injurious to the skin.
,,Furthermore, a powder too heavily
perfumed is apt to be offensive, es-
pecially if one is in the habit of

WITH several important func-
tions coming up we turn our
attention to "formalities" and to
the new line of evening nail polish
by Peggy Sage. At Calkins-Fletch-
er we find that "Topaz" is the very
latest and smartest shade .
cthers to complete your ensembles
are onyx, oxblood, mahogany, plat-
inum, jade-green, and saphire. On
the very best authority (of the
"little lady behind the counter")
we learn that these polishes should
be worn all over the nail . .. just
passing it on.
AND while the discussion is for-
mal ... even coiffeurs this year
are going ceremonious on us. You
are going to need a new perma-
nent to go with your best bib and
tucker for J-Hop . . . but before,
we go into all that . . . try a new
hair-cut . . . just a scenic change
... then have a tested permanent
that is guarhnteed. By whom? By
the DiMattia Shop, of course, and
highly recommended from this
ANOTE on the formalities for
the men . . . the University
Flower Shop has everything in cor-
sages . . . and we're speaking for
the fair ones who are going with
you to Interfraternity and such.
There are orchids, of course, for

the discriminating choice, and vio-
lets, pansies, gardenias (for both
of you) and roses (always send
these when in doubt). Or if you're
more particular than any of these
. why not send her a corsage of
spring flowers?
ANUARY is the month, Elizabeth
Dillon the shop, and the object
is a sale . ... all winter wools and
silks are marked way down yonder
within .easy reach of all of us.
You small gals are particularly for-
tunate if it's wool you're looking
for . . . there's one two-piece in
green that's stunning. And twin-
sweater sets . . . the new light un-
der with .sleeves and dark over
without. At least drop in to look
them over , . . you'll be pleasantly
surprised as to prices.
* **
WE'VE ALL BEEN in a fog the
past week , . . some of us still
are . . . but we've found that the
best way to overcome the elements
of Inclemency, Exams, and Vaca-
tion is to drop in to the Parrot.
Over the time-honored combina-
tion tcrescent and coffee, in case
you're a Freshman) history's al-
ways in the making. And you'll
bump into everyone there .. . soon-
er or later . . . so just follow yo'ur
nose. In a fog or not, at least you
won't be alone!

achieved by means of braids, twists
arrangement of ringlets. The ear
form of a shooting star, with spra
PanUndergoes Color
'Changes To Fit Event
u "Pipe on, Oh Pan.!" the poet said
but not even a poet, impractical a
that peculiar breed is known to be
Would ever have asked or expected
poor Pan to persist in his piping ire
view of all the exigencies he has been
forced to undergo of late. Pan hay
progressed lately, he may have started
out on the shores of a Grecian river
and may have had a certain period
of residence in an Hellenic temple
but leave it to Pan, he knows wha
side his bread is buttered on, and
now he's safely ensconced in the
Michigan League.
It's awful the things he's had tc
go through though. He was created
by Helen Bailey, a student in sculp-
ture under Prof. Avard Fairbanks
about two years ago and has sinc
passed through a series of metamor-
phoses. First in his pure white native
state he graced the garden of the
League and piped the seasons in and
out like any conventional Pan in any
conventional garden.
Later, when Miss' Bailey entered
him in a contest sponsored by the
Garden Club of Detroit, he had to be
painted green to meet the require-
ments. In this state he was returned
to the League, but not to his familiar
garden, for he was summarily moved
and set up in the second floor corri-
And now comes the climax of Pan's
career. He has actually been gilded
well, perhaps not literally gilded, but
silvered, which is the next best thing
There wasn't quite enough paint to
take care of his pipe too, but that's
been wound with a silver Christmas
wrapping and it was done so carefully
that you'd never know the difference
Then with the metamorphosis com-
plete, he was placed on a little square
of mirror, all very "moderne," in the
middle of the League ballroom, where
he forms the chief decoration for the
Silver Grill.
It's all very bewildering, for colleg-
iate dances differ quite decidedly from
ancient Greek revels, but Pan is bear-
ing up under the strain. He prob-
ably enjoys very much his newly ac-
quired glitter. and he is certainly
piping bravely on, though in constant
fear of being drowned out by Al
Cowan's Band.

s of hair, or a flatter and more formali
rins are the new cliff; style in the Dr. William P. Lemon, pastor of
ys aredthenew lipthe First Presbyterian church, will
's of diamonds. speak at the annual meeting of the
---- -------_Washtenaw county branch of the In-,
; ternational Order of the King's
Daughters, to be held on Jan. 16 at
g the church. His topic will be "A Sky
Engr age'd T°. o Marry PilotLooks at the World."
- The president of the county branch,
Announcement has.,been made of Mrs. Henry W. Cake, will conduct the
s the approaching marriage of Mrs. meeting for which a program has
Edith Milnes Clark of Washington been arranged covering the year'sl
d Heights to Prof. Benjamin Webb activities. Speakers for the day be-
n Wheeler. The wedding is to take sides Dr. Lemon and Mrs. Cake are
1 place in February at the home of the Mrs. Fred T. Lockwood, state presi-
s bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harri- dent of the organization, Mrs. A. R.
d son L. Milnes at Coldwater. The Crittenden, second vice-president of
couple will make their home here. the international order, and Rev.
Mrs. Clark, a graduate of the Uni- Florence Schleicher Teed.
versity, is supervisor of special edu- The convention will open at 9:30
t cation in the social service depart- a.m. with morning devotionals con-
I ment of the University hospital. Pro- ducted by Mrs. Teed. During the day
e fessor Wheeler received his bachelor's reports will be given for the various
degree from the University of Cali- divisions, officers' reports will also be
o fornia and is at present assistant pro- given, special music will be included,
I fessor in the history department. a devotional service will be lead by
- Rev. Charles Brashares, a memorial
1 service will be conducted by Mrs. W.
e Preshyierian Students B. MeMillan and Mrs. Arthur Schlee,
- Entertained With Party and installation of new members will
dbe held.
Presbyterian students and their Committee members of the Ann
I friends were entertained by a "Group Arbor hostess group are: Mrs. George
I X" Mystery Party last night. Wil- E. Carrothers, Mrs. W. D. Baten, and
liam Barndt, '37, was in charge of Mrs. William Laird, program; Mrs.
I arrangements for the affair. Besides F. J. Rentschler, Mrs. E. W. Staebler,
refreshments and dancing, with music Mrs. Octave Gardner, and Mrs. C. A.
furnished by the "Hill Billies," Rose- Howell, reception; Mrs. J. B. Edmon-
mary Malejan did an acrobatic dance son, Mrs. R. G. Kissinger, Mrs. George
I number. Kyer, and Mrs. Frank A. Mickle,
The group was also entertained luncheon and decorations; Mrs. J. J.
with a play by Booth Tarkington Kelly, Mrs. Clarence Johnston, Mrs.
called "The Ghost." The students C. J. Tremmel, Mrs. C. B. Pearsall,
found their destination by first seeing and Mrs. Henry Beach, nominations;
"Joe, the Apple Man" who stood on Mrs. Arthur Brown, Mrs. W. K. Win-
the corner of Liberty and Maynard ters, Ella Wolfe, Mrs. B. J. Hildinger,
t streets. and Mrs. Albert Greiner, registration
.- and credentials; Nam Johnson, pub-
W .To Give licity; and Mrs. Edith L. Behringer,
. G.roup auditing.

,., ..


is one of the hardest visual tasks .. .
Make SURE you have good
light ing!


Where To Go

Art Cinema League: "I Was a Spy,"
8 p.xn., in Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.
Motion Pictures: Majestic, "The
Little Minister" starring Katherine
Hepburn; Michigan, "The Captain
Hates the Sea" with John Gilbert'
and Ernie Young's Review on the
stage; Whitney, "Wake Up and
Dream" with Russ Columbo, and
"Flirting With Danger" starring Rob-
ert Armstrong; Wuerth, "One Night
of Love" with Grace Moore and "Eli-
nor Norton" with Claire Trevor.
Dancing: Union Ballroom, League
Ballroom, Chubb's, Granger's, Hut.




W.A.A. will hold a skiing and to-
bogganing party from 2 to 4 p.m.
today in the Arboretum if there is
sufficient snow. The group will meet
at Palmer Field House and will re-
turn there for hot chocolate.


The Lutheran Students will hear
Harold Gray, author of "Character:
Bad," speak Sunday evening on "Why
I Was a Conscientious Objector." The
talk will be preceded at 5:30 by the
usual supper in the parish hall of the
Zion Lutherah Church.

n of the most important factors for easy
CONTRAST. We can read a well-printed book

seeing is



AO + , s

The living graduates of the Univer- GRADUATES SPONSOR HIKE
sity of Michigan on Oct. 1, 1933, The Graduate Outing Club will
numbered 49,395, non-graduates sponsor a hike Sunday afternoon to
31,443, a total of 80,838 alumni dis- the Ann Arbor hills, according to
tributed thoughout the 48 states, the Wayne Whitaker, president of the
District of Columbia, Alaska, Hawaii, organization. The group will leave at
the Philippine Islands, Porto Rico, ! 3 p.m. from Lane Hall and will return
and 67 foreign countries. at dusk.
na rice spitalny
! will
at the
2nd annual
'ball E

because the type is a clear-cut, distinct BLACK against
a fresh white page. The contrast is sharp.
SEWING is a different matter. In most sewing, the
thread is the same color as the material- white thread
for white material, black thread for black material.
There is a total LACK OF CONTRAST. This is extremely
trying on the eyes. It makes sewing one of the hardest
visual tasks. It perhaps explains why so many women
have severe headaches after an hour or two of sewing
under poor light. The nervous energy wasted by this
strain on eyesight is much greater than most of us
ARE you sure 'you have enough light for a critical
seeing task such as sewing?



to have a Christmas next year without the
usual worry about bills and expensive



One of the seventeen Christmas

Savings Plans we offer is sure to fit your
needs and your income. Join up for 193 5
?:f /' fl




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