100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 15, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-02-15

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

THE MIC HIGAN DAILY

WAGE FIVh

Dinner-Dance
Sponsored By

C Grant LaFarge Describes League Bridge League Dancing Classes
To begin Mouday Night
Ars it Relation To Education Party Will Be Dancing classes for thisemesler
will begin next week at the League.
H&ldt trdATI Beginning classes will meet at 7:30

By MAIOWN TIOLDEN j for our use, and if it is to be used it
"Archit( ri and the Industrial must be equipped."
bn F i And Alumni Ai in Relation to Education and the Growth of Art
. Fa ly Ar ican Public w the subject on Although great arts grow out of
Attend Fourth Party In which C. Grant LaFarge, New York public taste and man's desire to
. E F.architect, lectured Wednesday. Mr. create beauty, there is no answer to
Series ive j LaFarge spoke in the auditorium of the question, "what does art grow out
the architectural college and was in- of?" the speaker said. The arts are
The climax of a series of formal treduced by Prof. Emil Lorch, direc- necessary to every grown-up civiliza-
dances given by the Faculty Wom- tor of the ce1i 0' archit ecture. tion, but the American people as a
en's Club for members of the faculty "There is no such a thing as an whole are unaware of art. Mr. La-
and alumni of the Universcity was a aft which cxi by itself. Design is Farge went on to say that there is no
formal dinner dance held from 7:30 ccmposed by unity and interdepend- racial art in America of today unless
p.m. to midnight last night at the ence,.' Mr. LaFrge said. He consid- we consider the art of the American
Union. Dinner was served in the main cred'himself chiefly with what archi- Indians.
dining room of the Union and several tecture is. "Architecture,' he said, The art of the Indian is very con-
large parties attending together re- "means every kind of building built ventional and is allied-with the things
served private dini~- ~-- ~ ------- that closely touch the Indian's life.
iAmong those parties dining to- , . , TAt present the American people are
gether in small groups were those 10ml TO destroying this art by attempting to
Prof. and Mrs. John B. Waite enter- educate the Indians away from the
tained and also the guests of Prof. ;were1-w L arch12 things that matter to them. If they
and Mrs. Charles F. Meyer. were left alone they would no doubt
As a special feature of the program The University Swimming Club will develop a better art, he said.
for the dinner and dance the League answer the challenge of the Michigan Slides Shown
trio consisting of Maxine Maynard, State Normal College Swimming team The lecturer showed a number of
'35, Jean Seeley, '36, and Mary Mor- at a swimming meet Saturday, March slides to prove that most countries
rison, '35, sang several numbers. Dec- 2, in the Union pool, and civilizations have an art which
orations for the dance were morel The events include a 100-yard free is typically racial. He showed sev-
elaborate than usual carrying out the style, a 100-yard relay, a 75-yard eral examples of Greek, French, Chin-
theme of Valentine's Day in red and medley, a 25-yard free style, a 25- ese. Japanese, Indian and Egyptian
white. Music for dancing was fur- yard back stroke, a 50 or 25-yard sculpture. Even the textiles and
nished by the Union orchestra. 1..cast stroke anrd diving. Entrees architecture of these countries are
Spring colors and prints of the in diving will execute a running front, racial.
gowns of those attending added to a jackknife and two optionals. American architecture has been
the gaiety of the party. Mrs. W. V. Members of the Swimming Club criticized for being too conservative,
Marshall, general chairman of the will time and coach the tryouts for but Mr. LaFarge, in opposition to
committee in charge wore one of the the Intramural swimming meet which this statement, chose the Seattle
new charming dresses. It was chiffon will be held March 26 in the Union Museum as a modern example of
in a deep blue, with a series of ruffles pool. Practices for the contest are architecture, and he said that the
at the neck of the dress and around held at 8:30 p.m. Tuesdays and students should adopt these moderr
the bottom of the skirt. Thursdays in the Union pool. ideas.
A very unusual formal was that .;- - Mr. LaFarge closed by saying that
chosen by Dr. Helen Schutz. Over education may some day teach us tc
chosen byclDr. Helen Schutz. Overrn ivy ,hi

i p.m. Monday night in the ballroom.,
and the intermediate class at the

I

All men and women on campus
are invited to attend the first League
project of the new semester, a bridge,
dancing and games party, to be given

F i
u1
1;
I
3
J
t
,

from 2:30 to 5:30 p.m. tomorrow on
the second floor of the League.
The Assembly, including represen-
tatives of all non-affiliated women
on campus, is sponsoring the bridge
party in the ballroom. A prize will
be awarded to every 10 tables, and
either auction or contract may be
played. Each table is asked to fur-
nish its own cards.
In the Ethel Fountain Hussey room
there will be all sorts of games, with
Sprizes awarded for highest scores. A
shooting gallery, billiard table, and
ping-pong are among the attractions.
In addition a professional fortune-
teller has been contracted for the
afternoon. Marie Metzger, '35, re-

same time on Tuesday night. Ad-
vanced steps in waltz, fox-trot and
tango will be taught in the latter
class.
Any women wishing to assist in in-
structing either group are asked to
see Miss Ethel McCormick in the
League. Merit points will be given
for the work.
ception chairman of the League, and
her committee are in charge of the
games.
There will be dancing in the Grand
Rapids Room, with Sue Mahler, '35,
chairman of the house committee,
and AnncOsborn, '35, social chair-
mr.an, in chan'ge.
A charge of 25 cents is made for
the affair, entitling the guest to en-
ter the bridge tournament and all
the games.

CHAPTER HOUSE
ACTIVITY NOTESj
St. Valentine inspires several houses
'to entertain with dinners and dances,
Alpha Delta Pi honors her province
president.
Alpha Delta Pi
Mrs. A. B. Cumming, province
president of Alpha Delta Pi sorority,
will be entertained by the Ann Arbor
chapter until Friday at which time
she will return to her home, Sullivan,
0. The chapter honored her with a
tea Wednesday. The alumnae, Moth-
er's Club apad patronesses attended,
according to Marjorie Evans, Grad,
Rvho was in charge of the affair.
Alpha Delta. Pi entertained six
guests at a rushing dinner Wednes-
day night. Red roses, red candles
and hearts decorated the table.
Kappa Delta
Kappa Delta.,sorority entertained
twelve guests Wednesday night at a
Valentine's .ushing dinner. The
menu was carried out in colors appro-
priate to the occasion, decorations
consisted of red candles and versed
comic valentines were at each place.
Esther Meyers, '35, and Elaine Cobo,
.37, were in charge of the- affair. I
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Sigma Phi Epsilon wishes to an-
nounce the pledging of Norman
Springett, '37.
Martha Cockk
Martha Cook entertained with a
floral dinner last night in honor of its
new residents. It was a Valentine
party, red roses were presented to the
girls, and there was dancing in the
parlors after the dinner. Ruth Le
Roux, '36, was in charge of arrange-
ments, and she was assisted by Aud-
rey Talsma, '35, Sarah Holland, '36,
and lelen Clark, '36. The girls who
were honored include Margaret

Makes Known
iJ.G.P. Group
Marjorie Morrison, chairman ofI
programs for the Junior Girls' Play
to be presented March 20, 21, 22, and
23, in the Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
ter, has announced the members of
her committee. The women who will
assist Miss Morrison are Martha
Steen, Jean Snyder, Jean Shaw, Jose-
phine Scott, Betty Scherling, Jean
Nelson, Margaret Cowie, Katherine
Burgess, Jean Royce, Jane Peter and
Lola Campbell. Other members of the
committee, whose appointments have
already been announced are Ruth
Rich, Betty Rich and Dorothy Gies.
A meeting of the committee will
be held at 4 p.m. this afternoon in
the Undergraduate Offices of the
League. At this time plans will be
made for the program, which, ac-
cording to Miss Morrison, will be en-
tirely different from those of prev-
ious years.
As a correction of a previous an-
nouncement it was stated yesterday
that Miss Marie Hartwig, of the Phys-
ical Education Department, will as-
sist in planning the dances for the
production instead of Miss Emily
White.
Cinema League Presents
' I The Good Companions'
"The Good Companions," a picture
starring Jessie Matthews, will be pre-
sented at 8 p.m. today "and tomor-
row at Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
by the Art Cinema League.
The picture is adopted from the
novel by J. B. Priestly. In addition
12 shorts will be shown. All seats will
be reserved in advance.
Blackford, '37, Helen Bryant, '36.
Phoebe Cox, '36, Ruth Ann Renihan,
'36, Moirie Fbucaze, '36, Florence
Speers. '37, Aimee Wiggers, '37, Mary]
Shuford, '36, and Mary Margaret
Davidson, '35.
M Pi Beta Phi
Members of Pi Beta Phi sorority
entertained with a Valentine dinner
last night. The red and white deco-
rations included flower center-pieces.
Barbara Bates, '36, was in charge of
the arrangements.
Guests of the members were: Ber-
nard Schnacke, '36BAd., Herbert
Schmidt, '37L, Harold Love, '36L,'
Rudy Clary, Jack McCarthy, '36,
Carl Marr, '35A, Franklin Bristol,
'35, Louis Doerr, '38M, James Dory-
las, Hermin Wendland, '35, Floyd
Gustafson, '36E, Orville Cluck, '36,
Wendell Barnes, '35L, Charles Du-
charme, Spec., Robert Smith, '36L,'
Jack ooney, '36L, Donald Sweeny,
'37, Richard Goldcamp, '37, Philip
McCallum, '36, and Robert Rouse,
'37L.

f
S
1
'E

i
j
e.
i
1
,
,,
o
e)
e
,
0
c,

a dress of white satin she wore a
cape of brilliant blue 'cellophane
fringe which extended to her waist.
Dr. Margaret Bell chose peacock
blue crepe inade in a tailored style.
The jacket to the gown featured,
stitched lapels and a short peplum.
Mrs. Robert Angell was seen in an
attractive print formal with whit e
and red flowers on a black back-
ground. A large red poppy decorated
the front of the neck. Mrs. Lowell
Carr chose white velvet.
Red was worn by Mrs. Benjamin
Wheeler. Red was carried out in her ,
crepe dress, her sandals and here eve-
ning bag. Mrs. James K. Pollock, a
member of the committee for the
dance, appeared in dress in a lovely
shade of turquoise blue.
Mrs. Karl Litzenberg was seen in
a lovely formal in the empire style.
Blending with the full skirt and flair-
ing cape was the unusual color com-
bination of lavender and shell pink.
Tau Kappa Epsilon
To Hold Sleigh-R'Id
Two informal parties have been
planned by chapter houses for to-
night.
Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity is 1
holding a sleigh-ride. After the ride 3
a radio dance will be held at the fra-
ternity house. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert
Shaw and Mr. and Mrs. Clare Gates
will chaperone. Owen Wilson, '36F&C,
is in charge of the arrangements.
Al Cowan will play for the informal
dance to be given by the Delta Zeta
sorority pledges in honor of the active
members. Jeannette Will, '36, is plan-
ning the party. Mr. and Mrs. H. D.
Solomon of Detroit and Mr. and Mrs.
Burdell Springer will chaperone.
Sigma Alpha Iota Holds
Musicale At Mrs. Moore's
Sigma Alpha Iota, honorary mu-
sical sorority, held a formal musical
last night at the home of Mrs. Earl
V. Moore. Mrs. Moore was assisted
by Mrs. James Glover and Mrs.
George Langford.
Elizabeth Parrish, '37, violinist,
opened the program with Etude Mel-
odique by Nolck. This was followed
by Romance and Bolero by Dancla.
Jean Hoover, '36SM, pianist, played
a Prelude in Fugue by Bach, a Noc-
turne by Chopin, and the Dance de
Delphs by Debussy.
Several numbers sung by Hazel I
Paalman, Grad., '36, completed the
program.
To Knit or Not!
Why Knit?
You'll think it's a waste of
time when you see these
lovely new knitted things,
1 they look handmade.
Dresses as Low as $10.75
Single Sweaters at $2.95
Twinsies at $3.50
NEW COLORS
s Sun Orangee Maris Blue
" Sea Gull s Dawn Blue
* Leaf Rose * Grape Green

ISVUnO MelneeKe SpeaNs
Before Honorary Society
Phi Tau Alpha, classical honorary

be ourselves, and we must go in tnis
direction. TheCollege of Architect-
ure is to lead men to think to solve'
problems for themselves, so that they
will be able to grapple with problems ;

society, met Thursday night in the of modernism. Students should also
Concourse of the Michigan League develop a freedom of thought and a
to hear a talk on Medieval Latin by freedom of design.
Prof. Bruno Meinecke of the Latin _
department.

i

I

Plans were made for a series of
meetings to be held during the next
nine weeks at which different phases
of this subject will be the topics for,
discussion. Various members of the
organization will present programs
dealing with prose, poetry, and drama
in medieval Latin.

SERIES ENDS
The last of a series- of dances was
given by the Business and Profes-
sional Men's Club of Ann Arbor last
night in' the ballroom of the League.
Dancing began at 9:30 p.m.

N - Where To Go

-11

RAYON
KNITTED
SL IPS

--' i

Motion Pictures: Whitney, "Havana " *C
Widows" with Jcan Blondell and (BRASSIERE TOPS)
"Without Children" with Bruce Cab- PERFECT FITTING
oi; Wuerth, "Peek's Bad Boy" with AND OF THE
Jackie Cooper and "Have a Heart" j FINEST QUALITY
with James Dunn; Majestic, "The'
Lives of a Bengal Lancer' with Gary $1-.0a} 1.59
Cooper; Michigan, "Sweet Adeline"
with Irene Dunne.
Exhibiticns: Exhibition of Persian WILL NOT SAG--
miniature paintings, open from 2 Just a t myou and you
p.m. to 5 p.m. dally, Alumni Memo-
rial Hall, South Gallery.
Dancing: Union Ballroom, Silver- LAURA BELLE SHOP
grill in League Ballroom, Chubb's, I 315 South State St.
Hut Cellar. ==== --

I' E

So

You re Going to Buy a Suit

And You Can't Pay Over---Well

I

$19.715, Say

--- - - ---- --- I

ND so you're getting your suit at Mack's.

You're a wise soul,

"he
by ANN WELESLEY
YOU'LL look like a young
garmne if you wear this
charming little suit frock
that has a lilting air of light-
hearted spring to it.
It's a one-piece dress with a
swagger .hiplength box jack-
et, of novelty self checked
sheer topped with crisp taf-
feta in a gay ruffly collar.
Ash Grey with Wine, Site 12
Navy with Blue, Size 14

and a thrifty one, because you know that suits right now are a long
suit with us, and that $19.75 goes a long way. We have suits, at that
price (and under and over) you can live in this spring (and next
and next). We have everything from bumpy tweeds to flannels,
from ruffles to brusque Britishers born in a London fog, from hardy
pin stripes to a froth of frills or a soft bosom of quilted taffeta, from
full length topcoats to finger tip capes, from sober black to
loud plaids. Sizes .14 to 40.
And if you don't want a suit (a wild conjecture) we have all man-
ner of solo topcoats in flecked, plaid and monotone wools which
are, individually, a travel coat, town coat, campus coat, motor and
cruise coat - all in one. From $12.75 to $29.75. Sizes 14 to 40.

I

Y

Very, Very New! Wool Slip-Over Sweaters.
White, Peach, Green, Yellow and Pa[stes $2.25
SECOND FLOOR

$1.2095

II

I

I

I A

I ~.'Tam I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan