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April 03, 1935 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-04-03

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APRIL 3, 1935

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

AIll

Meeting ,Fails
To Decide On
Rushing Plan
Proposal For Deferment
Of Rushing Postponerd
For More Consideration
No decision was reached yesterday
in Panhellenic meeting on the ques-
tion of deferred rushing, which was
brought to the consideration of sor-
ority representatives for the second
time. The final vote was postponed
until the next meeting on April 23.
The results of the discussion are
to be reviewed in chapter meetings,
and each house is asked to vote on
the issues. The proposed plan for
two weeks' deferment of the intensive
rushing period in the fall is to be con-
sidered again. Jane Arnold, '36,
president of Panhellenic Association,
asked that chapters consult their
national officers on this question.
Houses will also discuss individual-
ly the feasibility of beginning rush-
ing during Orientation, and extend-
ing the period over a month instead
of two weeks. According to this
plan, the same number of parties
would be given, but the tension would
be reduced, proponents of the plan
pointed out yesterday.
The third proposal favors the es-
tablishment of a rushing registration
system, similar to that used by fra-
ternities. All freshman women con-
sidering pledging at the end of the
initial period will be asked to register
as rushees during Orientation week.
Such a registration would in no way
entailaobligation to pledge, but it
would eliminate from rushing women
not seriously considering a sorority.
This plan is not promulgated as an
alternative to the deferment propos-
al, but rely as an addition to thei
present rushing rules.
All three proposals will be voted on
at the next meeting of Panhellenic.
The plan of deferred rushing was
defeated by a narrow margin, when
brought to a vote in January. Sincej
it was felt that freshman women new-'
in .
ly initiated might hold different opin-

Spring Favors Light Colors And Fabrics

CHAPTER HOUSE
ACTIVITY NOTES

Famous Stars Will BO Heard
In Program Of May Festival

Sororities have been occupied with Six olds favorites, besides six new
elections during the last week. Alpha stars, five conductors, and three not-
Chi Omega sorority has announced able ensemble groups, will be heard
its officers for the following year, in the Ann Arbor May Festival of
while Alpha Alpha Gamma sorority 1935, to be given May 15, 16, 17 and 18
has announced pledgings and initia- in Hill Auditorium.
tions. The "old" artists include the ever-
Alpha Alpha Gamma j1welcome Giovanni Martinelli, and
Alpha Alpha Gamma, national hon- Paul Althouse, Metropolitan Opera
orary architectural sorority, wishes tenors; Ethyl Hayden, soprano, and
to announce the pledging of Marcella Theodore Webb, baritone, both fa-
Orr, '36A, Detroit, and Virginia All- nious oratorio singers; Josef Lhevinne,
mendinger, '37A, Ann Arbor. the "Master Pianist"; and Paul Leys-
Alpha Chi Omega sac, of the New York Civic Repertory
Alpha Chi Omega sorority has Theater, narrator.
elected the following officers for the ! Giovanni Martinelli is considered
next year: president, Betty Rich, '36; to be at the zenith of a remarkable
vice-president, Jeanne Johnson, '37 career. For two score years as an
recording secretary, Saxon Finch, important member of the Metropol-
'37; treasurer, Doris Wisner, '37; and itan, he has been "getting better and
rushing chairman, Mary Morgan, '36. better."
Phi Epsilon Kappa To Be Home-Coming

Phi Epsilon Kappa, Physical Edu-
cation Fraternity, elected officers
Monday night at the Union. The
elected are Robert Speer, '36, presi-
dent; Leland Hall, '36, vice-presi-
dent; Robert Kunitz, '36,secretary;
Donald Brownlee, '36 treasurer;'
Merle Kremer, '38, sergeant-at-arms,
and Charles Emling, '36, guide.
Kibbon L. Hall, the retiring presi-
dent, was chosen as the delegate to
attend the district convention to be
held at Cincinnati, O., during Spring
vacation.
Miss Paris Gives
Graduation Recital

A favorite trick for the new S-
a dress and jacket of contrasting co
figure on the left shows the effecti
tcpped by a light tweed coat. The 1
for campus wear and features a c'e
Ruthven Tea
To HonorFive
Houses Today
' /

--Associated Press Photo.
ring wardrobe is to group together
Mar fna lucm Pimabmh Ths

aors tor a p easing ensemvie. .te Emilie Paris '35SMpait p
i~kiz~.-u~i nmne -'ars, it~M, pianist, ap-
iveness of a dark wool-crepe dress peared in her graduate recital at 8:30
belted coat on the right is practical p.m. yesterday at the School of Music.
ver rolled collar. Miss Paris played selections from
SPurcell, Mozart, Chopin, Pattison and
Brahms.
Navy Blue Hosiery j Opening her program with "Toc-
cata" by Purcell (Sowerby-Brink-
Will Invade Shons man), Miss Paris played "Rondo, A
. h.s. minor" by Mozart and "Sonata Op.
A min d his ri 35" by Chopin, which included 'Grace-
Doppiomonimento,' 'Sherao,' 'Marche
funebre,' and 'Presto.' Following this{
The only exciting innovan in she played "Florentie Sketches" by
hosiery this spring_ is that navy blue, .+c- _'._ .,a

His many appearances in Ann Ar-
bor in concert, Festival works, and
in artist night programs, have en-
deared him to music lovers, and the
coming occasion will be for him a
triumphant "home-coming."
Paul Althouse, who created the
tenor role in "Boris Godunof" in its PAUL ALTHOUSE
first American performance in Eng-
lish, was induced to come to the Fes-
tival because of this work. Mr. Alt- sical spurs" as a concert and recital
house is one of the Metropolitan's 1 singer of recognized merit. His suc-
stalwarts, and the many major roles cess at the last Festival, for which
which he performs has made him one he was .specially recommended by
of that institution's most brilliant Walter Damrosch, created widespread
and valuable assets. requests for further opportunity of
In Ann Arbor he has been heard hearing him. He will participate in
in many capacities, always with the
greatest enthusiasm. He will co-star Josef LheWinne is truly considered
with Panteleiff in "Boris Godunoff." a "master pianist." His Festival ap-
Has Triumphant Reputaion pearance will return to Hill Audito-
has riuphat ReutaHon rium an "old friend," for he has
Ethyl Hayden is an American con- triumphed in Ann Arbor on many
cert and oratorio siiger of acknowl- occasions, his popularity being evi-
edged worth. Whatever oratorio is denced by the many requests from
given, Hayden's reputation is tri- Festival-goers for his return this year.
umphant, for her appearances have Paul Leyssac has made the role-of
been numerous and eminently suc-
Cessul the narrator in "King David" prac-
Theodore Webb has won his "mu- tically his own. By reason of ma-
______jestic performance, his rights are not
disputed, and whenever the great
Education Club To composition is produced, he is always
chosen for the part, provided conflict
Hold S princr Frolic of engagements or other necessary
reasons do not prevent.
The Education Club will hold a __
spring frolic at 9 p.m. Saturday,
April 27, in the Women's Athletic
Building, according to Bessie Curtis,
136, will act as general chairman of
the affair: J s L
Assisting Miss Curtis are: Charles
Emling, '36Ed., chairman of tickets; A
Gertrude Penhale, '36Ed., chairman
of decorations; Rosemary Klug, '36
Ed., chairman of music; Robert Speer,
'36Ed., floor chairman, and Gene-
vieve Wilkowski, '35Ed; publicity
chairman.
Miss Hilda Burr, instractor in
physical education, will chaperone.
Ray Carry's orchestra will play.
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ions,
mod
e

H
this
sory
com
inte
Fo
sign
the
shap
er s
chie
desi
O
han
rop
blac
strip
desi
brig

. a1
the question of the proposed President and Mrs. Alexander G. stockings are in. They were tried aI
ification is being reconsidered. Ruthven will be at home to students few years ago without much success,
of the University from 4 to 6 p.m. but all the shopkeepers feel confi-
o bi hEeidh me onNan k teshUi dent that they are really going to go
e ri versity Street.oer hi sa on
Special invitations for the tea have over this season. n
F t bee issed o Ph Siga Sima, They are quite stunning with an
Ire Featured For been issued to Phi Sigma Sigma, all navy outfit and are nct so differ-
1 Alpha Delta Pi, Pi Beta Phi, and ent from an off-black shade that
sCall rcline Kappa Alpha Theta sororities and to one nerd feel conspicuous to help
lsc ~ n a e the Lawyers' Club.
Those who will.pour at the tea are stait the fad.
andkerchiefs are being featured Jean Laitner, '36, president of Kappa Knee-High hose came in last sum-
spring as an important acces- Alpha Theta sorority, Betty Scherling, mer,.but people were slow about
. New designs and clever color '36, president of Pi Beta Phi sorority, trying them. Now, however, theyI
binations make them extremely and Jean Seeley, '36, president of the have proved their worth and ought
resting and smart. League. to sell in great quantities. You know
or tle musically inclined a de., Part of the League social commit- 1 what they are, of course, stockings
in black and white represents tee, headed by Alice Slinghuff, '36, will with a round garter woven right into
keyboard with a red center in the assist Mrs. Ruthven. the top, which reaches just to the
pe of a grand piano. In the larg- knee. The garter really holds, too,
izes these also serve as, necker- Ilie* and they are incomparable whsn it
fs, some of which are nautical in Merrick To Speakcomes to summer comfort.
. .IWe shall see a few mesh hose this
gn. On Chinese Desia spring, but an unusually sheer chif-I
ne of the new features in sport fon is mest popular. A limited amount
Edkerchiefs is the many-colored
dk~cief isthe anycolredof very shiple clocking is also being
an stripe on one side of either a "The Charm of. Chinese Design" owne
k or white handkerchief. The will be the subject of Miss Ruth Mer-sw
pe is also used as an appliqued rick's talk at the meeting of the jun- Aside from the navy blue, there is
gn in corners of plain bright or ior group of the Ann Arbor branch of a decided trend toward lighter
ht colored backgrounds. Another the American Association of Univer- shades in spring and summer hose.
-1 ,X--f~11-1 s" n,,I Wild Rice, indeed, is a creamy shade

with "Rhapsodie."

i
Where TO Go
Mction Pictures: Wuerth, "Bright,
Eyes" with Shirley Temple; Majestic,
"Sweet Music" with Rudy Vallee;
Michigan, "Ruggles of Red Gap" withI
Charles Laughton; Whitney, "Strange
Wives" with Roger Pryor and "Death
Flies East" with Conrad Nagle.
Lectures: Second of four addresses
| by Dr. Arthur H. Compton in Loud
ILectureship series, 4:15 p.m., Natur-
al Science Auditorium. French lec-
ture given by Prof. M. S. Pargment,
4:15 p.m., Room 103, Romance Lan-
guage Building.
Dancing: Hut cellar.

Ii

Pattison in two parts, 'Morning Songs
on the Arno' and 'The Clown.'
Miss Paris then play "Intermezzo,
B minor" and "Intermezzo, C minor,
Op. 119" by Brahms. She concluded

----a

1

new feature is a white handkerchiefi sity Women to be held at 6:30 p.m.
with dark colored stripes around the today at the League.
edges and bright colored floral or I Miss Merrick will show lantern
small polka dot designs in the cen- slides, many of which are hand tint-
ter. Large white polka dots on a, ed, to illustrate her discussion of the
bright, colored background make an- j relation of old Chinese design and

other smart hanky.
In the daintier pastel handker-
chiefs organdie edges and inserts on
linen lend a new and feminine touch.
In another pastel handkerchief a
long narrow initial in filter6 adds a
personal note.
In the mor: formal dance hand-
kerchiefs, organza takes the place of
honor, and is to be found in pastel
shades or bright colors. Net centers
outlined in lace, ruffled net and lace
edges, and lace inserts form some of
the details or the organza hanky. A
very special feature is a gold or sil-
ver thread running through either
white or black organza. Rating sec-
ond to organza is chiffon in all col-
crs. A very soft linen with lace me-I
dallion edges runs a close third to
these.

,:rinciples of art to modern design
and interior decoration. Slides of
Chinese rug designs and examples of
Oriental architecture will be shown.
Miss Merrick has had many con-
nections with Oriental art, having
spent three years in China and
through her study of Chinese art in
the University"3
New Sport Managers
Chosen By W.A.A. Head
Several new W.A.A. sport managers
were announced by Brenda Parkinson,
'36, new president of W.A.A. Louise
Lockeman, '37Ed., was appointed
hockey manager, and Mabel Allison,
'37, outdoor sports manager. Other
appointments will be announced later.

very close to white. It is to be worn
with w h i t e and pastel shades.
Another new shade is Indian Skin,
a reddish brown, which is very smart
with white, navy, and black' Other
light shades to be worn with white
include Georgia Peach, which is
a prettier version of good old Flesh,
and Sunshade, a very light tannish
shade.
Darker sun tan shades shown for
darker clothes are Beach Tan and
Ccppertone. Beautiful neutral shades
which harmonize with any outfit and
are a most serviceable but not a too
conservative buy include Desert,
Camec, Symphony, and French
Town.

acrez om a0
::t. - & . ..

1

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