Y, JANUARY 25, 1935
THE MICHIGAN DA ILI, PAGE Ih
To Convene At
Leag ue Today
Michigan Association To
The Alumnae Council of the Uni-
versity of Michigan Alumni Associa-
tion will hold its mid-year meeting
today and tomorrow at the League.
Included in the schedule of events is
a meeting this afternoon, a dinner at
the League tonight and a luncheon to-
At the meeting of the board of di-
rectors to be held this afternoon the
new scholarships and fellowships will
be discussed. Seven senior women
who have been aided by these schol-
arships for four years are Emma Jane
Ross, Mary Burgess, Elizabeth Kitch-
en, Lucile Alm, Barbara Jean Owens,
Elizabeth Lawry, and Erma Schmidt.
Formal education was made possible
for Harriet Jennings, Grad., Amina
Ehrenfeld, '35, and Louise Kessberger,
'35Ed, because of gifts of the Council.
The luncheon tomorrow will climax
a series of sessions. The program;
planned is intended to acquaint the
board members with campus events
and activities. Mrs. Alexander G.1
Ruthven, Miss Ethel A. McCormick,
and the ten holders of scholarships
will be present. Miss McCormick will
present women representatives of the
campus activities who will speak;
briefly of their work. Those to speak
are Maxine Maynard, '35," Barbara
Sutherland, '35, on the new system
of League office appointments; Hilda
Kirby, '35, on the Orientation pro-
gram; Betty Hill, '35, on non-affil-
iated women; Mary Sabin, '35, onj
the undergraduate campaign fund;
Dorothy Geis, '36, on the Michigan
Daily; Maryanna Chockley, '37, on
the Sophomore Cabaret; and Julief
Kane, '36, on the J.G.P. The Leagued
trio wil ising several selections..
Among the officers of the organiza-
tion who will attend the meeting
are Mrs. Edward D. Maire, Detroit,
chairman; Mrs. Louis Fead, Lansing,v
vice-chairman; .Mrs. Eugene Power,'
Ann Arbor, secretary; Mrs. Theophile
Raphael, Ann Arbor, treasurer; anda
Mrs. Seymour Conger of Ann Arbor,
executive secretary. Members of the
board from Ann Arbor to be present
are Dean Alice Lloyd and Mrs. W. D.
New York Debs Bake Cake For President's Birthday
ration Election Of Officers Held National Music Sorority
By Speech Organization Is Given Farewell Pa
ted To Adelphi House of Representatives The active chapter of Mu Phi
silon, national music sorority, was
reld election of officers Tuesday night. tertained Wednesday night by I
Crowdd rensayngt yI
r C ow dlchoosing Victor H. Weipert, '37, to Donald Stillman and Mrs. Marl
succeed Robert Howard. '36L. as Small. The affair was a farewell p:
sixaker of the T-ouse .TJolm T.Stoner. nf Mrs. Stillman. who is leaving r
-Associated Press Photo.
A large cocoanut cake was made by three debutante members of the New York coxnrmittee in charge of
the President%3 birthday ball which wil be held en Januay 39. They are irem lefk to right Mirjorie Lewis,
Pcggy Masn, and Tcry Bcrgh. Similar balls will be given thircughcut the country to celebrate President
Unexpected Sophistication Is Governor Will
Found in New J-Hop Formals Be Patron A t
cert Is Praised By New
York Dance Critic
Thee hbundred persons are expected
to attend the modern dance demon-
stration presented by Doris Humph-
rey, Charles Weidman, and their
cance group consisting of 15 young
men and women.
The demonstration which will be
pirenied at 4:15 Saturday in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theater includes
an analysis of the modern dance and
studies in technique as well as dance
Miss Humphrey and Mr. Weidman
appeared without their concert group
and limited their program to dances
last spring in the Dramatic Festival.
These artists have been influential
in changing the type of dancing in the
Broadway revues. Modern dance em-
pha szing line and total body move-
ment has been substituted for the
usual tap routines of theatrical pro-
"The Humphrey-Weidman en-
semble is the peer of any similar or-
ganization which has been seen in
America," declared John Martin,
dance critic of the New York Times.
"It has the rare combination of two
first rate stars, impeccable team work
and the most gifted choreographers
of the day."
Moore Speaks At
Sigma Xi, national honorary scien-
I tific fraternity, met last night at
Hill Auditorium to hear Dr. Earl V.
Moore speak on "The Scientific De-
velopnent of Musical Instruments."
Dr. Moore's talk was based on the
material contained in the Stearn's
collection of instruments which is
permanently on display on the second
floor of Hill Auditorium.
There was also a short business
meeting at which a report of the
national convention of the organi-
zation, which was held in Pittsburgh
during Christmas vacation, was given
by the delegate, Prof. George LaRue.
Where To Go
~~ck Vi Lf t ; 1V1Tc '>C: "1"1 1.1h 174U1.1:' 1 f V1. kZ)VII61 1l thA i 1 1 uinpLl
lir- lecedclek-sm e~~dng t~wn7tI Aho son- o . vein.il.sB
Ult.3 G .,.t )U. a, U-) **A j'.J - - L -J *Ali ,flVYV XAttS..LTh t .
Cram, '36, and Israel Finkelstein, '37, Pa. Mr. Stillman is on the extension
to take Weipert's place as treasurer. faculty of Bucknell University.
Albert Ricker, '38, will hold the posi- Mrs. Stillman talked on her travels
tion of sergeant at arms, formerly in Norway, Sweden, Germany and
held by Finkelstein. England last summer.
By ELSIE PIERCE namby-pamby material, which ap-
New J-Hop formals now on display peared in girlish party dresses, you're
in campus shops are deceiving. At in for a surprise. The newest nets
first glance these formals are very I are black, blue, and navy although
demure and quaint, but they have a quite a few pastel shades are being
dash of quite unexpected sophistica- shown. One style is made in black
tion. net, with a ruffled cape, and deep
If you want to be in the height 1 ruffles around the hemline.
of style at the Hop, you'll go dressed -Another dress is actually tailored
with an air of innocence, that is just -with a jacket accented by white
a bit daring. You'll probably choose pique collar and cuffs. Inverted
a dress of net, lace, chiffon, or matel- tucks are being shown in almost all
dessof nre, lace hionr mteBg the net formals, and an unusual note
arse crepe, for these are the "Big 1Is are u.non rs yhvn
Four" of materials, and are being is carried out in one dress by having
worn in all the Southern resorts. vertical tucks. A very charming for-
Howr, naltheiS o e ar eorts'mal is made of pink net, with ruf-
However, there is one dark horse that fles at the shoulder, and a little ruf-
threatens to become very popular -pikntmfto ach
and we're willing to bet our last blue- fled pink net muff to match.
booktha yo'venevr sen nyting Prints are a perennial favorite at
ook that you've never seen anything this time of year, and we saw several
ike it ina ormal. m stunning combinations - which will
It's tie silk made in Roman stripes be good now and later in the spring.
and it's just hanging on atrackIChartreuse is the prediminating
waiting for some slinky brunetteto color in one dress, and it is very ef-
brab it. The gown is characterized fective on a white background, ac-
y an unusual halter neckline, which cented with rose and yellow. A lit-
features a large bow at the back of tle bow of chartruese velvet is placed
the neck -- and gives a very, very at the neckline. Most of the prints
The committee arranging for the
local birthday ball to be held in
-hcnor of President Roosevelt has
listed the names of the patrons and
patronesses who were selected. The
dance will be held Jan. 30, in the
Gov. and Mrs. Frank Fitzgerald
head the list of patrons. The group
also includes ;Mr. and Mrs. William
A. Comstock, Mayor and Mrs. Rob-
J. G. P. Dances
Jane Fletcher, dance chairman of'
the 1935 Junior Girl's Play, an-
nounced her committee yesterday. It
will consist of Alison Tennant, Mar-
garet Cowie, Mary Garrettson, Jean!
Grosberg, Peg Connellan, Jean Shaw,
Julia Wilson, Louise Florez, Phyllis
Price, and Virginia Benedict.
These women will assist Miss Flech-
er in devising dances for the produc-
tion and also in training the chorus-
es. They have all had some training
in this type of work and most of them
received experience in the Sophoipore!
Dancing'will be a prominent feature
of this year's play, and many differ-I
ent types of dancing will be shown.
Miss Emily White, instructor of physi-
cal education, who has directed"the,
modern dance demonstrations that
have been given by the Dance Club
and her rhythm classes, will assist
Chiffon Dyed Ombre
Ombre chiffon is another outstand-1
ing fabric. We were rather perplexed
when we heard of it, because we al-i
ways thought ombre was some sort ofj
a card game. But it isn't - at least
as far as formals are concerned --
it means material that is shaded allj
the way from the lightest to the dark-
est tints of a color. It's very unusual
in orange - with light tints of peach
at the hemline, shaded into deep or-
ange at the top. We saw this in two
styles - one, a very simple fitted
dress, and another made along Gre-
cian lines, with floating draperies,
and all the other effects that will
make you feel like Helen of Troy. j
are double-duty dresses, and we don't
have to tell you how useful they are.
Blue Is Popular
Blue is a popular color among
crepes. One blue dress was made of
quilted matelasse crepe, and featured
a finger-tip tailored jacket of the
same material. Another double duty
blue formal was made of crepe, with
a short jacket, featuring a high neck-
line, and triple rows of shirred cord-
ing around the neck and sleeves.
Last, but not least -are the lace
formals. We saw an extra-special
one made in chartreuse green, with
a shirtwaist jacket. A deep shade
of rose is used in another attractive
lace dress. Stand-up collars and
halter necklines are featured in these
ert A. Campbell, Rep. and Mrs. R. M.
BuTr, Mr. and Mrs. Philip C. Pack,
Dr. and Mrs. Alexander G. Ruth-
ven and Dr. and Mrs. Harley A.
a-he Loyal Order of Moose has of-
fered to donate the proceeds of its
dance, which is to be held the same
-evening, to the President's ball fund.
Reports on the plans for the ball
were presented Tuesday at a meeting
of the committee chairman in the
council chambers of the City Hall.
Faculty Members Honor
Author At Fornal Dinner
Prof. and Mrs. William C. Trow en-
tertained Wednesday night at a for-
mal dinner in honor of Maurice Hin-
dus, author and lecturer, who spoke
on the Oratorical Association pro-
gram this week. Professor Trow and
Hindus were classmates at Colgate
'Table decorations at the dinner
were spring flowers, jonquils, nar-
Moticn Pictures: Wuerth, "Trans-
Atlantic Merry-Go-Round" with Jack
Benny and "Pursuit of Happiness"
with Francis Lederer; Majestic, "Kid
Millions" with Eddie Cantor; Mich-
igan, "Bordertown" with Paul Muni;
Whitney, "Jealousy" with Nancy Car-
roll and "Crimson Romance' with
Concerts: Lotte Lehmann in Chor-
al Union Series, 8:15 p.m., Hill Audi-
Exhibitions: Paintings from exhi-
bition of Michigan Artists and Fifty
Prints, open from 1:30 p.m. to 5 p.m.
daily, Alumni Memorial Hall.
Dancing: Union Ballroom, League
Silver Grill, Chubbs, Hut Cellar.
CELEBRATE 25TH YEAR
The Silver Anniversary of Dart-
cissi, snapdragons and buddleia, with mouth's winter sport carnival will be
ivory candles. held Feb. 8 and 9 at Hanover, N. H.
If you always thought net was a formals.
_. _ _._._ _M..._..
Oi a inSoe*and*Annex
J ini Presenting These
Two Music Students To
Give Graduation Recitals
Helen McClaflin, mezzo-soprano,
and Emily Campbell, pianist, will
present their graduation recitals atI
4:15 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 26, and 8:15
p.m., Tuesday, Jan. 29, respectively,
in the School of Music Auditorium.
Miss McClaflin is a member of the
faculty of the Kent State College,
and has been studying under Prof.
Arthur Hackett. Miss Campbell has,
been a student of Prof. Joseph Brink-j
man. The general public is invited
to attend both of these concerts.
BRIDGE PARTY HELD
Mrs. Ralph Fitzgerald entertained
at bridge Monday night at her home
at Northfield. After the playing, re-
freshments were served The guests,
all from Ann Arbor, were Miss Mar-
garet Fitzgerald, Mrs, Burke Fitz-
gerald, Mrs. Myron Mortenson, Mrs.
Ruthveii Mullison, Mrs. Charles Cove,
Mis. Beiijamin Drew and Mrs, Ina
Ms Anniversar y
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