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April 20, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-04-20

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Gymnasinms To Be Scene Of Eighth Annual Penny Carnival


Prize Will Be
Awarded For
inning Booth
'The Campus Hits Revue'
To Be Presented Twice
During Evening
The eighth annual Penny Carnival
will be held from 8 p.m. to midnight
today in Barbour and Waterman
Gymnasiums, according to Jane Ar-
nold, '36; general chairman. The
proceeds from the affair support the
projects sponsored by W.A.A.
A row of booths erected under the
direction of Jean Gourlay, '37Ed.,
chairman of booths, and her assist-
ants, will decorate Barbour Gymnas-
ium. A variety of food, drink, and
games will be offered by the 27 houses
The booths, which must be com-
pleted by 4:30 p.m., will be judged
for originality by Prof. Bennett Weav-
er, Prof. Maestro Valerio, and Miss
Jeanette Perry. The winning house
will be presented with a silver cup,
an award now held by Adelia Cheev-
er House.
Prize For Finance
A prize will also be given to the
house whose booth is most success-
ful financially. Martha Cook dormi-
tory, who was in charge of the coat
room, was thus honored last year.
Booths will be inspected at 4:30
p.m. by Miss Ethel McCormick, Miss
Marie Hartwig, and Dean Alice C.
Al Cowans Band will play for park
plan dancing in Waterman Gymnas-
ium. One hundred hostesses are ex-
pected, according to Kate Landrum,
'37, chairman of the floor committee.
Gas balloons and colored strips of
crepe paperarranged by Edith Fred-
erick, '37, chairman of decorations,
and her committee, will carry out the
carnival motif on the dance floor.
Plans Hits I-evue
The Campus Hits Revue, directed
by Patricia Potter, '37, will be pre-
sented twice during the evening, at
9:30 and 11 p.m. Dr. George Kay's
acrobatic team in a parallel bar ex-
hibition will be the principal feature
of the program. These men have
performed throughout the state.
Edith Meickel, '37, soloist in the
Sophomore Cabaret, will give a Span-
ish dance, and the Sophomore Cab-
aret Trio, consisting of Dorothy Vale,
Jeane McLean, and Rachel Lease,
will sing.
The chaperones will be Prof. and
Mrs. Howard McClusky, Mr. and Mrs.
Eugene Power and Mr. and Mrs. H.
W. Emerson.
For Women's
Athletics Open
Climaxing a highly successful ath-
letic season, the fourth quarter of
the Intramural physical program for
women started April 15, to continue
until May 25. The events in the sea-
son are archery, golf, baseball, ten-;
nis, and riding, and are open to all
women interested.
In archery beginners' and advanced
tournaments will be offered. The
qualifying scores of 24 arrows at 30
yards is the requirement of the be-
Scores Due In May
The first score is due May 6, the
second May 1, and the third, May
30. The advanced tournament re-
quires three qualifying scores at 50,
40, and 30 yards with 24 arrows at
each distance. Martha Bragg, '37,
is manager of this division.
Everyone interested in tennis must

sign up on the bulletin board in the
Women's Athletic Building by Satur-
day, April 20. The tournament will
be drawn and posted April 22, and
the first round will be played Fri-
day, April 26. Women's singles and
mixed doubles are scheduled at pres-
ent, with women's doubles to be added
if desired. Jane Quirk, '36, is man-
Riding Offerd
Betty Greve, '36, is manager of rid-
ing, and anyone wishing to try out
for the several vacancies in Crop and
Saddle Club is open to experienced
riders only. The Novice Club, under
the management of Mary Graham,
is beginning a series of rides on Tues-
day and Thursday afternoons for the
purpose of instruction in horseman-
Women interested in the golf tour-
ney are requested to sign the bulletin
board at the Women's Athletic-Build-
ing. Louise Mack, '37, is managing
the sport.
Observatory Described
By Woman Astronomer
At a meeting of the Journal Ob-,
servatory Club held Thursday, an
address was given by Marjorie Wil-
liams on, "The History and Work of
the Mnxini en.hfh C hnerhvtorv at

Most Popular Page

PA-A Q~.A~~ ~dLli

1 Cl, r"-t mt if-* c A

--Associated Press Photo.
Betty Jane Moore, 17, brown-haired
and blue-eyed, has been named most
popular senate clerk by her fellow
pages in the Iowa State Senate. ,She
takes care of the bidding of her
father, Senator Morris Moore of Wal-
nut, Ia.
Chamois And White

Chairmanships To Be Worn
The Easter Parade is on, or rather
it will be very soon. There is yet time,
Applications To Be Made however, for the last minute shopper
Tuesday And Wednesday to decide what she will wear on this
day of days. Here are a few sugges-
In Undergraduate Office tions that may help. First.of all ,to
consider the effect as a whole, the
Applications for the central com- new outfit might consist of a Nor-
mnattee of next year's Junior Girls mandie green wool swagger coat, worn
Play are to be submitted Tuesday an over a black dress of the thinnest of
wools. The hat, bag, and gloves, of
Wednesday of next week in the Un- course, should be also of black. In
dergraduate Office of the League, ac- regard to the hat, a model in rough
cording to Winifred Bell, '36, chair- straw with a medium wide brim turn-
man of Judiciary Council. The dead- ing up about the head in the new
line is 5 p.m. Wednesday. "off-the-face" style would be smart.
Positions open are general chair- Then there is another suit of an
man, assistant chairman, and heads entirely different type. It is of an
of the finance, music, costumes, danc- imported white-flecked navy taffeta,
ing, publicity, program, ushers, make- 'ingeniously set off by a stiff little
up, and properties committees. Reg- blouse of white organdie, which ties
ular application blanks may be se- in a clever spring bow at the neck..
cured in the League. To go with this, a hat of starched
Selection of the committee will be white pique, having a band and, per-
made by the League Council on the haps, also, a veil of dark blue, would
basis of recommendations of the Ju- be extremely smart. The accessories
diciary Council, which is to interview could be of white or blue.
candidates for the various positions. Jabot Effect Chic
The ,hours set for the interviews are Chic, too, is a suit of black wool,
from 4 to 6 p.m. Thursday and Fri- with which may be worn a taffeta
day, and 10 a.m. to 12 noon Saturday. blouse striped in black and white, and
All sophomore women are eligible ared into a jabot on the jacket. The
to petition for these positions. Se-h
lection will be based on leadership, with a fan of pleats over the fore-
abilities, experience and other qualifi- head.
cations. Candidates will be expected Or, if one wishes awhite Easter
to state the plans they propose if they bonnet, what could be more original
receive the nomination. than a white pique model, folded like
The choice of leaders for J.G.P. a paper hat to jut forward in front
according to the merit system marks on either side of the face in two long
the complete incorporation of class sweeping points?
projects under this ruling. Previous-! Unusual things are being done with
ly this year the central committee colors this spring. Here is a new
for the Sophomore Cabaret and for and startling combination: The suit
the Freshman Project were named by coat is of a rich green wool, hanging
the new system. down in sculptured folds; the blouse
is of a rust shade.
Color Contrasts Shown
Iota Chi Will Hold Another clever color contrast is
provided by a tweed suit, allied with
Formal Initiation a tie silk blouse that wrinkles up
about the throat. The suit comes in
BlackQuillc slitetan, while the waist is figured in blue
ck Qill, campus iterary so- and white.
ciety, which has been in existence A bit more conventional is a blue
as a local organization for about 20 and white wool ensemble, the blouse
years, will become affiliated with Iota toning with the blue stripes of the
Chi, national sorority for the pro- suit. The hat is also of blue; the
motion of interest in literature, today.s gloves white.
Initiation of 20 members will be

And last, but not least, comes a de-
mure spring costume in dark blue. It
consists of a long dress fastened up
the front by a row of small buttons.
Over the dress is thrown a cape-like
coat lined with figured silk, which is
turned out as a border around the
collar and cuffs. The hat is of blue
straw, coming forward visor-like over
the face.
Leng Coats Good
Long coats, too, are very good this
spring and should take their place in
the Easter Parade. Under a long
crepy wool coat with draped sleeves
may be worn a dress, also of black in
crepe material. The skirt of the gown
may fold ingeniously about the hip
line, so that all the fullness appears
at the center front. To go with this
outfit a smart little flat hat of black
straw is the thing.
Now a word to accessories. Little
bunches of flowers clustered on the
hat or under the chin are very much
in vogue this season, as are long
strands of cultured pearls. Tricky
bows appear almost anywhere. Bags
are large; hose, sheer as always, are
being shown now in navy blue.
League Will Serve
For Homecoming
Members of the League Council
will act as hostesses during Home-
coming Week-end, May 17, 18, and 19,
in the Union. Jean Seeley, '36,
League president, Maureen Kavanagh,
'36, president of Assembly, and Vir-
ginia York, '36, League vice-president,
will be in charge of the League ac-
tivities during homecoming, and will
plan the student entertainment for
these three days.
Open house will be held at the
League that week-end. The house-
reception committee will provide the
guides to conduct tours of the build-
ing. The information desk in the
lobby will also be at the service of

Of Frolic Queen
Voting Scheduled From
Tuesday Until May 3;
Senior Women Eligible t
The time has been extended for1
nominating candidates for queen of
the Mardi Gras, to be given by the
freshmen women, it was announced
yesterday by Shirl Crossman, who
has charge of the coronation.,
Students are requested to submit
the names of their model senior
women before noon Monday to Miss
Ethel McCormick, or Theresa Swab
at The Daily. Any student on camp-
us is eligible to nominatd a, prominent
senior woman, and the name of that
senior will appear on the first ballot.
Voting Begins Tuesday
Voting will begin Tuesday morning,
when the first ballot will appear in
The Daily. Printed ballots must be
used for the voting, which will con-
tinue until Friday, May 3, the day
of the Mardi Gras. The name of
the successful candidate will be kept
secret until the ball, at which time
the winner will be selected from
among the dancers and crowned
Plan Formal Dance
The Mardi Gras, annual project
given by the freshman women, will
consist of a formal ball from 9 to 1
a.m. in the League ballroom. Tickets
are priced at $2 and may be secured
from Helen Purdy and members of
her committee.
Alpha Chi Sigma, professional
chemistry fraternity, announces the
pledging of Hubert Goldman, '37E,
Desmon Hosmer, '36E, and Kenneth
Laut, '38.
The fraternity entertained several
guests at a smoker Wednesday night
at which Prof. E. M. Baker, of the
chemical engineering department
spoke on "Industrial Electro-plating."

'e Suggested Time Extended
In Easter Parade For Nomination

A.A.U.W. Will
Hold Tea And
Meeting Today
The Ann Arbor and Ypsilanti
branch of the American Association
of University women will entertain
their friends at the program meeting
and tea to be given friends at the
program meeting and tea to be given
at 2:30 p.m. today in the Grand Rap-
ids Room of the League.
Miss Isabel Weadock, curator of
prints at the Detroit Institute of Arts,
will give an illustrated talk on her
collection. Mrs. Albert R. Crittenden
will give a brief report on the tenth
conference on the cause and cure of
war held Jan. 22 to 25 in Washing-
ton, D. C., and Miss Maude Hagle of
Ypsilanti will speak on legislation
endorsed by the national association.
Hostesses for the afternoon will be
Mrs. Wills I. Bennett, Mrs. R. A.
Field, Mrs. Charles E. Koella, Mrs. A.
J. Long, Mrs. Michael Pargment, Mrs.
Claire Reid, Mrs. Hugo P. Thieme,
Mrs. Charles Vibbert, Mrs. Margaret
Bird, Mrs. Edward Croakin, Miss Mar-
ion McKinney, Mrs. Flora Reinhardt
and Mrs. Emory Sink.
Mrs. Albert Reeves, Mrs. Edward
Bragg, Mrs. E. L. Adams and Mrs.
Walter F. Hunt will pour at the tea
to be served after the program.




Latest For Spring
It may yet be too early for cot-
tons, but with the advent of white
shoes comes the question of gloves
and handbags which also have some
relation to the coming season.
Gloves feature the shorter, one-
button length in pique, white pigskin
and the popular chamois. Some are
unexpectedly buttoned hindside be-
fore, on the back of the wrist. Cha-
mois gloves sometimes have stitched
palms to insure both perfect fitting
and a firm grasp on the golf stick.
The distracted washer will welcome
white pique gloves, striped with tiny,
close-set navy lines, making them less
susceptible to soil. These shorter
gloves are to be worn with suits and
little puffed-sleeve prints. In your
more elegant moments, pull on the
classic six-button doeskins and
wrinkle them at the wrist.
White Suede Smart
One very smart glove is of white
suede, accented at the cuff with blue
suede clips. Sheer net evening gloves
have wired cuffs which flare.
Handbags in chamois are meant to
be worn with matching gloves. Be-
ware however of repeating the color
too often throughout the rest of your
costume. A few wooden bead bags,
especially in Mexican colors, are still
good. Patent leathers are popular;
white patent makes huge bulky bags
to tuck under your arm.
Slipcovers For Purses
Quite the most exciting innova-
tion on the handbag horizon is the
new slipcover. Summer purses now
come with washable fabric covers
which snap on and off. Some of these
covers are reversible. One of white
linen is lined witli brown, which color
scheme may be inverted at a moment's
notice. Another all white bag is
pierced with eyelet embroidery. One
purse is made from pale green linen,
embroidered with white posies. The
peasant influence is shown in a
fringed natural linen bag with thin
blue lines etching huge squares on its
all-over pattern. These slipcovers
come also in pique, and sometimes
present an unexpected touch in lea-
ther or glass.
Formal bags show the new gold
craze at a high development. Gleam-
ing gold, kid forms one such con-
tainer, from which clanks a gold metal
initialed disk.

SUNDAY - 8 to 10 A.M.
We Will Call For You
and Bring You Back
Oy A$1.00
DIAL 7418


held at the League with Cecily Sellars,
a member of the Wisconsin chapter
and acting national president of Iota
Chi, officiating. After the ceremony
a banquet will be held at which Prof.
Louis Strauss will speak. Members
of the English departmentMwill be
guests of honor.
Students Entertain For
Honor Sorority Musicale
Sigma Alpha Iota, national hon-
orary professional musical sorority,
gave a formal musicale Thursday at
the home of Mrs. Samuel Dana. Mrs.
James Inglis and Mrs. Joseph Bursley
served as hostesses. Jeanice Byrne,
'37SM, Helen Aupperle, '38SM, Eileen
Lay, '37, Virginia Carr, '38SM, Mar-
jorie Parsons, '38Spec.,SM, and Ruth
Pardee, '378M, presented a program
of classical music.
Interviews At League
Will Be Held Today
Ap'plicants for membership on
the League Orientation commit-
tee will be interviewed between
10 a.m. and 12 noon and 1 and
4 p.m. in the Undergraduate Of-
fice. This is the last time the
interviews will be held, and wom-
en who petitioned are urged to
come as early as possible.

Where To Go
Motion Pictures: Majestic, "Lad-
die" with John Beal; Michigan,
"Princess O'Hara" with Chester Mor-
ris and "A Notorious Gentleman"
with Charles Bickford; Whitney,
"Great Expectations" with Henry
Hull and "Happiness Ahead" with
Dick Powell; Wuerth, "Wings In the
Dark" with Myrna Loy and "Marie
Galante" with Spencer Tracy.
Penny Carnival: Music and#The
Campus Hits Revue, open 8 to 12
p.m., Barbour Gym.
Dancing: Union Ballroom, Silver
Grill of the League, Chubb's, Hut
Cellar, Granger's.
Phi Sigma Delta fraternity an-
nounces the election of the following
officers; Marvin Ruttenberg, '37; pres-
ident; Ben Charin, '36, vice-president;
Sidney Stiegel, '37, treasurer; Herbert
Fabricant, '36, recording secretary;
Loren Kiddt, '37, corresponding sec-
retary; Theodore Kadin, '36, historian.
Eye Glass Frames
Lenses Ground.
-- - State Street at Liberty

Phone 2-1912




During the week after vacation sor-
orities have been busy entertaining
at rushing dinners, while several fra-
ternities have held election of officers.
Alpha Xi Delta
A rushing party, was held at the'
chapter house last night. Easter deco-
rations were used. Jean Friederici,
'37, rushing chairman, arranged the
Beta Theta PiN
At a chapter meeting held recent-
ly, Beta Theta Pi fraternity elected
the following officers for the coming1
year: president, Norman Williamson,!
'36 vice-president, James Morgan,
'36; house manager, Tom Oyler, '37;
secretary, John Park, '37; recorder,'
Edward Replogle, '38; stewards, Bill
Loose, '38, and Douglas Farmer, '38;
convention delegate, Dan Bryant.
Previously elected were: Rushing
chairman, Bob Yates, '36; archivist,
Calvin Stetson, '37.
Chi Omega
Chi Omega entertained at a rush-
ing dinner last night. The tables
were decorated with spring flowers.

a a

i I

THIS Spring weather should
cause a lot of golf clubs to be
brought from the closet in prep-
aration for the coursebut that's
no excuse for last year's clothes
. . . the University Fashion Shop
can show you some lovely sweaters
to match that odd skirt. They're
simple sweater coats in black, blue
and white . . singles in waffle
weave and half sleeves . . and
doubles in brushed wool. You'll
have to hurry because this is a
closing sale and the supply is very
limited . . . to look snappy act
THE MOON will soon be new
again and the season is ripe
for such an heavenly activity so
to match the mood and the mo-
ment Calkins-Fletcher has a new
"flash" in nail-polish. It goes by
the name of Moon Glow and

FOR these many Spring formals
which we hear that the fra-
ternities, sororities, and various
collegiate organization are sched-
uling for the next few weeks you
can find a formal frock to suit
your indivdual taste at the Eliz-
abeth Dillon Shop. They come in
net, chiffon and organzas in every
shade . . . but with the accent
strcngly on pastels and navies, of
course. Out in front as usual
with the season's smartest you
can't miss a sure hit if you choose
one of these "creations"!
HAVE YOU SEEN the new Bon-
net at the Pretzel Bell?....
and just in time, too, for the East-
er Parade We've made several
other important discoveries about
that ever-popular spot that will
bear passing along. If you're
down town at noon drop in for
the best food (away from home)

In Tuscumbia, Alabama, they
wanted to find out whether lighting
makes any difference in a child's
grades. They chose two identical
rooms in a school. One room had
average lighting. The other had
very good lighting, with a switch
to turn the lights on and off auto-
matically. The test covered a
period of three years. Classes and
teachers were interchanged scien-
tifically between the two rooms,
to eliminate any possible differ-
ences in individual ability. At
the end of the test, it was found
that there were 3 times as many
failures in the poorly lighted class
.. m 'A c . n fl--1 a .1 I intb-,-l a vn m

if your child is to do his best work.
Here are 5 simple rules for good
lighting to follow in your home:
(1) Use correct size lamp bulbs-
"WATTS."In table and floor lamps
with three sockets, use 40 watts in
each socket; with two sockets, -60
watts; with one socket, 100 watts.
(2) Have at least one-tenth as
much light in the rest of the room
as you have on your book, news-
paper, sewing, etc. (3) Use
SHADES on all lamp bulbs to pre-
vent GLARE. (4) Use shades with
light-colored linings to get the
most light. (5) Have enough light-
inr fixtures or portable lamps to

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