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March 30, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-03-30

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

JO'E MAICLGiAN DAILY

Wagner-Andrews

Lead Grand March Of

Annual Slide Rule Dance

Function Given
Last Night In
The Union fall
Various Styles, And Colors
Featured In Taffetas,
Crepes, Laces
The grand march of the annual
Slide Rule dance, given by the Mich-
igan Technic in the Union ballroom
last night, was led by Joseph C. Wag-
ner, '35E, general chairman and his
guest, Jeanne Andrews. '37.
Miss Andrews was charming in a
gown of soft taffeta print with a gray
background. The dress featured
twisted straps and a large bow in the
back. Flame colored shoes added to
the costume.
Priscilla Smith, '38, who was ac-
companied by Robert W. Sloane, '35E,
assistant chairman, wore a peach-
colored taffeta gown of period style
with flowers at the waist. Peach
was also worn by Mrs. Lester V., Col-
well. The dress featured silver trim.
Mr. Colwell was a member of the
publicity committee for the dance.
Alencon Lace Wr
Ice blue Alencon lace with a fitted
jacket of the same material was worn
by Lorraine DeWaele of Bay City,
guest of Robert W. Thorne, chairman
of the publicity committee. The
jacket of the gown was cut with long
sleeves and large reverses.
Dorothy Ohrt, '36, who was escorted
by Salvatore Tramontana, '35E, chair-
man of tickets, chose a powder blue
crepe gown with a large ruffled cape.
Blue was also ,the choice of Mary
Ellen McCord, '38, who was the guest
of Robert L. Taylor, a member of
the decorations committee. Miss
McCord's gown was of net and was
trimmed with taffeta.
Linen, Net Featured
Maribell Driver, Grad., was seen in
pink linen with a corded bodice and
pleated ruching. The jacket of the
gown had long sleeves and a ruffled
collar. Miss Driver was escorted by
Albert E. Marshall, '35E, a member of
the ticket committee. The pink gown
worn by Barbara Lutts, '36, was of
satin and featured a train. Miss Lutts
was accompanied by Edward F. Jaros,
'35E, chairman of music.
Charotte Hamilton, '37, the guest
of Allen B. Stevens, '35E, of the
program and invitation committees,
wore navy blue net with white coin
dots, white reverses and large puff
sleeves.
Marion Foley of Detroit, accom-
panied by Raymond B. Foley, '35E,
of the floor committee Was seen in
peach-colored crepe. 'The white nt
gown worn by Laureen Bayler, of
Ypsilanti, the guests of Philip R.
Ewald, '35E, chairman of decorations,
featured a cape with brilliants.
Plum taffeta composed the gown
of Helen Jacobs, '35, the guest of
Oliver S. Park, '35E, also of the dec-
orations committee.
More Conservative
Shadess Seen For
SpringManicres
The latest thing to arrive from the
ultra-fashionable circles is nail pol-
ish emphasized by lips tinted the
same shade. Be it red, green, blue,
or orange, the fingernails and lips
must match the gown. However, this
practice is an exception to most early
spring announcements and does not
prove the rule.
Several other innovations are being
considered but the best authorties,
including local shops who cater to
the needs and demands of the college
woman, term them impracticable
while insisting that mild spring
weather and lightcolored frocks will
bring a return to more conservative

coloring in finger nails. The new
liquid cream polishes will vie with
the ordinary liquid polish, but bright
colors will be more or less taboo.
Extreme cleanliness is the prime
requisite toward attaining healthy
and beautiful nails. Conservative
polishes to bring out the natural
pinkness of the nail will be the most
popular; these must include such
shades as colorless, natural, rose, or
coral, depending on the color of the
dress. The buffer must be diligently
applied to keep the surface of the
clean nails bright and shiny, and
this treatment also helps to keep the
polish on the nails for a longer
period.
The first requiments for a good
manicure are large moons and med-
ium length tips; as to nail polish,
the conservative mild tints will be
triumphant this spring.
PI LAMBDA THETA
Phi Lambda Theta, national educa-
tional honorary society held a meet-
ing last night in the parlor of the
organization's rooms in the Elemen-
tary School to discuss adult educa-
tion. Each member presented the
work of her home community in a
panel discussion. This meeting was
the preface to a larger meeting to be
held in May when a memhr of the

Easter Bonnet M'at cies Row And Collar

--Associated Press Photo,
Fashion piedicts that cciton sailors with collar and bow to match
will predominate in the Easter Parade. This model is a white sailor
with bumper brim and navy grosgrain trim. It was designed by
Lilly Dache

Foreign Group
To Participate
InOpenForum
Subjects Of, International
Interest To Form Large
Part Of Discussion
Invitations have been extended by
Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson, Counsellor to
Foreign students, to a group of 20
foreign students to be guests of the
Central State Teacher's College at
Mount Pleasant from April 10 to
April 13.
The deputation will leave Ann Ar-
bor in time to take part in an open
forum the afternoon of April 10. The
purpose of the forum is for an inter-
change of ideas on national cultures
and differences in the educational
methods in the countries represented
at the meeting.
The following day will be set aside
for visiting classes. Several of the
foregin students will be asked to
speak in classes, especially in history
and political science, but all classes
will be open to them throughout the
day. That afternoon at the College
Assembly, the deputation will pre-
sent a program including several
musical and dance numbers as well as
talks about their respective native
lands.
It has also been arranged for the
foreign students to visit the high
schools the third day of their visit
in order that the high school stu-
dents become better acquainted with
the inhabitants of foreign countries
by meeting some of them personally.
The visit will close with an interna-
tional dinner and party in honor of
the deputation that evening as has
been the custom in the past two
years.
Professor Nelson has selected a
party of students from 14 different
countries who are especially inter-
ested in seeing the organization and
operation of the Teacher's College,
and the new training and nursery
schools in connection with the col-
lege. The group will be chaperoned
by Prof. and Mrs. Raleigh J. Nelson.
Bets Kappa Rho To Hold
Faculty Tea At League
Beta Kappa Rho, organization of
University women living in private
homes, will hold a faculty tea tomor-
row in the Ethel Fountain Hussey
room of the League. Dorothy Middle-
staedt, '37, is chairman of the affair,
and assisting her are Evelyn Butler,
'37, Dorothy Wernette, '36, Gabrielle
Sauve, '36, and Mildred Butler, '35.
A number of members of the fac-
ulty and their wives have been in-
vited to attend. Dean Alice Lloyd,
Mrs. Edward Kraus, Mrs. Franklin
Shull, and Mrs. Rene Talamon will
preside at the tea tables.
a formal banquet in honor of the
members of the past Council Saturday
night.
Zeta Tau Alpha
Zeta Tau Alpha in a recent elec-
tion chose the following as officers for
the ensuing year: president, Janet
Kappler, '36; vice-president, Kather-
ine Kerwan, '37; secretary, Beatrice
Obergfell; treasurer, Theresa Mackey,
'37; rushing chairman, Dorothy Pray,
'36.

Many Campus Houses Will Hold
Dances; Masquerade Featured
The dormitories and sororities have and Mrs. M. H. Waterman will chap-
.joined the fraternities in planning the crone the closed informal dance to be
entertainment for tonight. A mas- held at the Delta Sigma Pi fraternity
querade ball will be one of the out- house. Crosman's orchestra will fur-
standing features of the evening. nish the music.
Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority is hold- The active members of Chi Omega
ing the ball in honor of their ini- sorority are holding a spring infor-
tiates. Evelyn Bluestein, '37, with mal dance in honor of the new ini-
the assistance of Adelle Polier, 38, is tiates. Billie Faulkner, '37, has ar-
arranging the party. Dr. and Mrs. ranged for Reed Pierce's orchestra
S. M. Goldhamer, Dr. and Mrs. Phillip to play for the affair. Those who
Jay and Mrs. M. Mahrer will' act as will chaperone are: Prof. and Mrs.
chaperones. Louis C. Karanski, Prof. and Mrs.
Phi Chi fraternity is entertaining Paul Leidy, and Mrs. Blanche Harley.
with an open informal dance for A formal initiation dance will also
which Al Cowan and his orchestra he held at the Alpha Kappa Kappa
will play. James Kurts, '36M, chair- fraternity house. Dr. and Mrs. Harry
man of the dance, has announced Towsley and Dr. and Mrs. Frank
that Dr. and -Mrs. Leonard Himler Bradshaw will chaperone.
and Dr. and Mrs. Sidney Perham will
chaperone.
Bill Marshall and his orchestra will
play for the informal dance to be
held at Martha Cook dormitory. The
chaperones are: Mrs. George Codd, Mot' Pite Mati "Sweet
Miss Sarah Rowe, Dr. and Mrs. James Music" with Rudy Vallee; Michigan,
Bruce, Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Baites, "The Mystery of Edwin Drood" with
and Mr. and Mrs. Delos Parker Claude Rains; Whitney,"Prescott
of Detroit, Marian Bertsch, '35, is in
ofarDeotMainBrsh Kid" with Tim McCoy and Rex as
charge of the arrangements. King of Wild Horses"; Wuerth "The
Howard Levine, '36, is planning the Gilded Lily" with Claudette Colbert
closed informal dance to be given by and."It's a Gift" with W. C. Fields.
Kappa Nu fraternity. Dr. and Mrs. Play Producti*i: "A Midsummer
Samuel Gudsmit and Dr. Bernard Night's Dream" 3:15 p.m. and 8:30
Heller will act as chaperones. p.m., Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.
Spanish decorations will be the Dancing: Silver Grill of the League,
feature of the informal dance being Union Ballroom, Chubbs, Hut Cellar,
planned by- Alice Stebbins, '38, and Grangers.
Isabel Jackson, '35, of Helen New-
berry residence. Miss Ruth Pfohl CHURCH PARTY TONIGHT
and Miss Vera Howard will chaperone There will be a party tonight at
the affair, for which Whit Lowe and the Church House for all Presbyterian
his orchestra will play. students and their friends. Everyone
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Beam and Mr.....rr dherf_ .4E__ry.ni

Badminton Club
Will Be Sponsor
Of Annual Event,

CHAPTER HOUSE
ACTIVITY NOTES
Fraternities and' sororities have
been kept busy this week with a

The fourth annual badminton tour- varied schedule of activities. The so-
nament to be held under the auspices cial affairs include faculty dinners, a
of the Ann Arbor Badminton Club has formal banquet, and a tea. Other
been announced for the evenings of houses announce further pledgings
April 1 and 2. The event will be open and initiations.
to professionals and amateurs, both Alpha Epsilon Phi
students and townspeople. Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority an-
nounces the initiation of the follow-
Professor Arthur Boake is presIdent ing: Mildred Hass, '38, Phyllis Devay,
of the group and Mr. Chris Mack is '38, Florence Freeman, '38, and Ruth
chairman of the tournament commit- Friedman, '38.
tee. Alpha Gamma Delta
The tournament will have two di- Alpha Gamma Delta sorority enter-
visions, the novice tournament for tained Wednesday night with a fac-
beginners and the regular tournament ulty dinner. Guests at the dinner
for those more familiar with the were Miss Kathleen Codd, Miss Sara
game. Rowe, Miss Edith Barnard, Mr. and
The events will consist of men's and Mrs. Richard Puller, Mr. and Mrs.

,
t

Women Invited
To Compete In
Aquatic Meet
Outstanding swimmers in the wom-
en's swimming club have been in-
vited to compete in the National In-
tercollegiate Telegraphic Swimming
Meet to be held at 9:30 a.m. tomorrow
in the Union pool. The meet is di-
vided into four sectional divisions and
Michigan is one of the 13 members
of the central division.
Each swimmer is timed and the
three best in each event are re-
corded. The results will be tele-
graphed to officials at the Univer-
sity of Illinois, Urbana, Ill., where
they will be compared with those of
other women's colleges and state uni-
versities.
Those who will swim for Michigan
are Katherine Johnston,'38, Eliza-
beth Howard, '36Ed., Pauline Mitchell,
'37, Mabel Howard, '37, Mary Mont-
gomery, '37, Henrietta Freund, '36,
Helen Gillespie, '35Ed., Althea Lisle,
'35Ed., Jane McDonald, '37, Mary
Redden, '38Ed., and Betty Goutre-
mont, '37.
This meet is an outgrowth of the
Middle Western Telegraphic meet,
which originated in 1932. The Uni-
versity of Illinois sponsored last year's
meet, and is in charge again this
year. Penn Hall, Chambersburg, Pa.,
winner of the 1934 meet, will conduct
next year's event.
Events are the 40-yard free-style,
40-yard back crawl, 40-yard breast
stroke, 100-yard free-style, 100-yard
back crawl, and 100-yard breast-
stroke.

women's singles, men's and women's
doubles and the mixed doubles, which
during former tournaments, has
proved the most popular.
All persons wishing to compete must
report at the Intramural Building'
and be ready to play at any time be-
tween 7:00 and 10:00 on those eve-
nings. Players must provide one
shuttlecock for each match. The en-
trance fee is twenty-five cents for
each competitor. Spectators are wel-
come.
Phi Kappa Psi Entertains
Delegates To Convention'
Phi Kappa Psi fraternity is enter-
taining delegates from 11 chapters
at the district convention held here
this week-end. The' delegates ar-
rived here Thursday night and will
remain until Sunday.
Entertainment for the delegates be-
gan Thursday night with a smoker
and continued with a dance last
night at the League and a banquet
which will be held there tonight. The
speaker for the banquet will be Robert
Truxall, national vice-president of
the fraternity and the toastmaster
Charles Madigan of Chicago. Busi-
ness meetings of the delegates and
members of the Michigan chapter i
are being held throughout the week-
end.
1

William Knode, and Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Koella.
Decorations in the dining room were
green candles and spring flowers.
Helen Doris Young, '35, was in charge
of the dinner,
Alpha Lambda
Alpha Lambda fraternity will hold
a tea at 3:30 p.m. Sunday. They plan
to invite two professors who will give
short discussions on vital problems of
the day. Several Chinese students
not belonging to this fraternity will be
present, according to William Q. Wu,
'37M, who is general chairman of this
anction.
Alpha SigmaPhi
In a recent election, Alpha Sigma
Phi fraternity installed the following
officers: George N. Hall, '35, presi-
dent; Otto J. Wolff, '36E, vice-pres-
ident; Harold M. Hertz, '36E, treas-
urer, and William McClintic. '35E, sec-
retary.
Sigma Nu
At a recent meeting members of
Sigma Nu fraternity elected the fol-
lowing officers: J. Bruce Bassett, '36,
eminent commander; Louis P. Benua,
'36, lieutenant commander; Robert
Ewell, '37, secretary and Robert
Leahy, '36, treasurer. Bassett suc-
ceeds C. Spurgeon Winter, '35A, as
commander. Sigma Nu also wishes
to announce the pledging of Charles
Nordman. '37, of Ann Arbor.
Tau Delta Phi
Tau Delta Phi fraternity will hold

The sorority also gave a rusmhig
tea under the charge of Katherine
Kerwan. Ivory tapers and roses dec-
orated a lace-covered tea table.

"It will be home
as soon. as I will l"

Railway Express will get it there quickly and
safely - and economically. Send your baggage,
trunks, personal belongings home from college
this sure, easy way. Pick up and delivery service
in. all important cities and towns without extra
charU-U TelenhnInne 1Ir 1 lRilwn Ir

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