THE, MJCHIGAN DAILY
Is Crowned Senior Queen At Mardi Gras
Other Competitors F o
Honor Are Escorted B)
Kathleen Carpenter, '35, wa
crowned queen of the freshman Mar-
di Gras, held last night from 9 to 1
a.m. in the League Ballroom. At 11
p.m., preceded by two pages, members
of the central committee of the proj-
ect, Miss Carpenter with Margare
Curry, general chairman of the Mard
Gras, led the coronation ceremony t
the queen's platform. In the proces-
sion, the defeated candidates for
queen were escorted by members o
the central committee.
Upon reaching the throne, Miss
Carpenter was crowned by Miss Curry
and presented with an old-fashioned
bouquet. Members of the central
committee then presented small bou-
quets to each of the other candidates
Immediately afterwards, a floor shov
was given in honor of the queen anc
Miss Carpenter was electedby pop-
ular vote in the final election whic
has been held the past week on cam-
pus. In the contest, Miss Carpente
received 1129 votes. Marie Murphy
'35, was second with 1,097 votes.
Russ Lyon and his 12 NBC artist
played for dancing. In addition tc
the novel Mardi Gras decorations, the
League Grill on the first floor wa
decorated with Spanish posters. For-
tune telling was one of the many en-
tertainments featured by the Mardi
Queen Wears White Satin
A capacity crowd attended the col-
orful freshman project. Herbert Mil-
liken, '35L, escorted Miss Carpenter
the queen of the affair. She wore a
white quicksilver satin gown tha
featured large quilted lapels at the
neck. Her only jewelry was a half
moon clip of brilliants which she wore
in her hair.
Among those who attended the
queen was Miss Murphy, who chose
black crepe with a bodice of black
lace over a turquoise blue slip. The
dress has a slight off-the-shoulder
effect and was fashioned with a ruffle
-down the back. Miss Murphy wore
rhinestones to accent her formal.
Sarah Pierce, '35, also in the
queen's court, was seen in blue net,
over a blue taffeta slip. The off-the-
shoulder effect of her dress was out-
lined with rows of narrow ruffles. Her
gown was trimmed with a wide sash
of deep pink taffeta and she wore
slippers of the same shade.
Printed crepe trimmed with brown
and green taffeta was chosen by Geor-
gina Karlson '35, another member of
the Queen's court. Green sandals
and green earrings completed her
Hilda Kirby, '35, one of the five
who competed for the title of queen,
wore a summery formal of brown
dotted swiss, featuring a cape collar
and white flowers across the front of
the dress. Her dress hac a. double-
breasted jacket and she wore green
shoes and green jewelry.
Chairman Chooses Peach Taffeta
Margaret Curry, '38, chairman of
the Mardi Gras, was gowned in . a
colonial style formal of peach taffeta.
Rhinestone clips trimmed the front
of her dress. Crystal earrings and a
crystal locket carried out the old-
fashioned note in her costume, and
she wore a wrist corsage of sweet
Other members of the. committee
in charge were Theresa Swab, the
chose pink lace trimmed with blue
velvet; Shirl Crosman, seen in blue
lace with white accessories; Helen
Purdy in cream lace trimmed in
Joanne Kimmel, who aided on the
committee, wore a red and white
checked organza and rhinestone
bracelet and earrings; Billie Suffrin
appeared in an ivory moire robe de
style with a fichu effect, and Harriet
Shakleton was gowned in white satin,
with gold accessories. All members
of the main committee wore wrist
corsages of sweet peas.
Bridge Tea To
Mrs. L. W. Oliphant will be hostess
at the annual benefit bridge party,
of the junior group of the American
Association of University Women, to
be held at 2 p.m. today in her home
in Barton Hills.
Special guests for the tea will, be
Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven, Dean
Alice Lloyd, Dean Lydia I. Jones and
Miss Maude Hagle of Ypsilanti, and
Mrs. Albert Reeves.
The party is for the benefit of an
emergency gift fund for University
women which is distributed through
the Dean of Women's office. It is
known as the "American Association
of University Women's Special Emer-
Plans are being made for 80 guests.
Tinces Wtith fPrince
-Associated Press Photo.
Virginia Briscoe, 17-y e a r-o I d
daugh r of an Oklahoma City oil
a an, recently received the thrill of
lancing with the Prince of Wales in
Takes Prize In
Dance Ticket Is Awarded;
Leading Placard Will Be
Dorothy E. Bone, Spec.A, received
first place honors in a contest of
posters advertising the Architects'
Ball, it was announced yesterday. A
committee of faculty members made
the decision after judging a large
number of entries.
The judging jury included Prof.
Jean Hebrard, Prof. Roger Bailey
Prof. Herbert A. Fowler, Prof. Walter
J. Gores, and Ross T. ittinger.
Posters were required to be of a
20x30 inch size and were to include
the theme of the Ball by representing
comic strip characters. The prize
offered for first place was a ticket to
the Ball. Miss Bone's poster will be
exhibited in a State Street store and
another store will display the first
mention poster, by I. E. Palmquist,
Club To Give Queen Of Festival
Third Annual n
Original Compositions To
Be Presented Today At
Dance Club will present its third
annual modern dance recital at 3:15
and 8:30 p.m. today in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theater, according to a
Miss Emily White, director of the pro-4
Tickets, now on sale at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theater box office, cost s
25 cents for the matinee and 40 cents
for the evening performance. Dor-
othy Shappell, '36, is in charge of the
Dance Club is interested in then
dance as a contemporary art form.
Emphasis is placed on form. rhythm,
and total body movement, rather than
narration or steps.
The 14 compositions Have been cre-
ated by members of the club who are
also in charge of the technical side
of the production. Julia Wilson, '36,
president of the organization, Collin
Wilsey, '35, and Beatrice Lovejoy, '38, ":3
assisted Miss White. " .
Special Lighting Effectsy
Oren Parker, assistant in the de- >:
paartment of Play Production, ar- ,
ranged the lighting effects while M^
Thompson, '37, designed and directed -Associated Press Photo.
the making of the costumes. Rose- Marybeth Kemp of Battle Creek
mary Klug, '36, will act as head usher, was chosen from a field of 27 corn-
Miss White is responsible for the petitors to reign as queen of the an-
cover design on the program. Miss nual blossom festival in Benton ar-
Lovejoy and Jane Higbie, '38A, paint- br and St. Joseph.
ed the posters.
Students participating are: Edward
Adams, '37, Katherine Bishop, '37, ViHouses
Jo Brokaw, Edith Chubb, '38, Jane Y1' 0 1
Christy, '37, Dorothy Corson, '38,
Betty Gatward, '38, Jo Gibson, Sara To Give Spring
Graf, Dorothea Gerisch, '38A, JanetHit '3 ,D rs ak N th n K
Hlirt, '35, Doris Jack, Nathan Katz- ee
man, '36Ed., Miss Lovejoy, '37, Jessie Parties Ton ght
Luthi, '38, Mary Moore, Spec. A., Pa-
tricia Nelson, '38, and Parker.
Other Performers Fraternities, Sororities,
Other performers are Gertrude Dormitories To Entertain
Penhale, '36, Lillian Pollitzer, '38
Spec., Frances Redden, Ed., Margaret With Dances
Rogers, '37, Truman Smith, '35, Har-
riett Shakleton, '38, Dick Stannard, Eight spring dances will be given
'37SM., Mary Thompson, '37, Mary tonight. Five fraternities, one soror-
Watson, '36, Miss Wilsey, '35, Juliet ity, and two dormitories are holding
Zucker, '38, Marie Mette, '37, Audrey various social functions, among them
Anderson, '36Ed., Mabel Howard, '37, dinner dances and informal parties.
Althea Lisle, '36, Kathryn Andrus, Delta Si
'38, and Caroline Woodward, '36Ed. Dea Sigma Delta fraterity will
hold its spring formal with Benson
Members of this group have per- Bristol, '36D, in charge of the ar-
formed during the year at University rangements. Dr. and Mrs. G. R.
High School, Sarah Caswell Angell Moore and Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Sea-
Hall, University Elementary School, burger wilr chaperone. Jack Gould's
Jackson High School, and at the Uni- orchestra is to provide the music.
tarian Church. Helen Newberry
Helen Newberry dormitory is giving
Color Chart Made its annual spring dance, in charge of
Alice Stebbins, '38. Miss Ruth Pfohl
Of Nail Polish Tints and Miss Vera Howard will act as
chaperones. Fred Warrick's orches-
tra from Detroit is to play for the
LONDON, May 3 -(P)- A definite affair. Tulips and ,Diutch place-
color chart for day time and evening cards will provide spring-like decora-
for nail polishes has been figured out. tions.
Navy blue gowns, for instance, have Chi Phi fraternity is entertaining
the choice of contrasting colors of with a spring formal dinner dance.
nail polishes in Chinese red, tomato, Dr. and Mrs. Robert Hall and Dr. and
fire-engine red, and blush rose for Mrs. H. B. Calderwood are the chap-
day and evening wear. Sky blue takes ,erones. Wayne Andreae, '37, is in
ox blood, cyclamen or blush rose nail charge of the affair. Clarence Wi-
polishes with the addition of sapphire gell's orchestra will play.
and rose pearl for evenings. Adelia Cheever is also holding its
For the new peach shade of mate- annual spring dance. Kathleen Dell,
rial is suggested cyclamen polish for '36 Ed., is in charge of the party,
day and night. which is informal. Mr. and Mrs.
Charles E. Koella and Miss Bess A.
PICTURE IS POSTPONED Parsons will be chaperones.
The motion picture concern which Delta Alpha Epsilon fraternity is
isto make a film with a number of giving an informal dance in charge of
students acting in the roles has an- Bob Rogo, '36. Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
nounced through its Detroit studios Goodale and Mr. and Mrs. James C.
that the shooting of the picture, -Hills will be chaperons. Reede Pierce
scheduled for Saturday morning, has and his orchestra will furnish the
been postponed until Sunday morn- music.
ing at 9 a.m. because of inclement Spring Formal To Be Held
nAlphaOmicron Pi sorority is en-
tertaining with a spring formal. Dr.
T a k P and Mrs. W. C. Steere, Mrs.Ada Zim-
merman, and Mrs. Ruth S. James will
chaperone. The Blue Collegian or-
}a ya Festival chestra will provide the music. Helen
Irish. She is looked upon as the most
distinguished coloratura soprano who
has appeared in the musical horizon The
since the gala days of Galli Curci
and Lily Pons. RUBLEY
Ruth Posselt, a brilliant American
violinist, well-known for her depth SHOPPE
of interpretation, will participate Fri- 9 Nickels Arcade
day afternoon and Friday night; the
old standby, Giovanni Martinelli, will SPECIAL f
be heard. for the first time in several
other major soloistsainclude W o l
Myrtle Leonard, contralto, and Paul S unis aind
Althouse, tenor, of the Metropolitan;
Ethyl Hayden soprano; Wilbur DressesEdei
tinguished baritones; Maxim Pantel-
eieff, known otherwise as 'Boris'; Formerly $16.75 & $19.75
and Paul Leyssac, narrator. NOW ONLY
The Chicago Symphony OrchestraN W NY
the University Choral Union, and the I
Young People'sChorus, featuring as
directors Frederick Stock and Eric
DeLamarter, Earl V. Moore, and
Blake, Graduate Of University
Publishes Current Best-Seller
By ELSIE PIERCE
Another University of Michigan
graduate achieved success in his
chosen field recently when Forrester
Blake's book, "Riding the Mustang
Trail," was heralded as a current
best-seller. Blake graduated fromI
the University in 1933.
Blake, who was introduced by
Scribaners' as the "youngest author
in Manhattan, and probably in the
United States," had his book accepted
by this well-known publishing firm
after only four days' manuscript ex-
amination. He already has another
book nearly completed.
"Riding the Mustang Trail," a story
of the Southwest cattle country, is
an elaborated diary of a summer va-
cation trip. In 1932 Blake went with
a group of cowpunchers to the Mes-
calero Apache reservation in New
Mexico. After aiding in the round-
up of one of the few remaining bands
of wild horses, he helped drive them
WhreTo Go pI
Metion Pictures: Whitney, "Marry-
ing Widows" with Judith Allen and
"Bordertown" with Bette Davis;
Wuerth, "Anne of Green Gables"
with Anne Shirley and "Ace of Aces"
with Richard Dix; Majestic, "Private
Worlds" with Claudette Colbert;
Michigan, "The Wedding Night" with
Dance Recital: Presented by mem-
bers of the Dance Club, 3:15 and
8:30 p.m., Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
Dancing: Union Ballroom, Silver
Grill of the League, Chubb's, Grang-
er's, Hut Cellar.
Holder '36 is in charge of the ar-
Phi Beta Pi fraternity is holding a
closed informal dance, arranged by
J. M. Taylor; '35. Dr. and Mrs. R. G.
Smith and Dr. and Mrs. C. W.
Strickler will.chaperone. Muehlig's
orchestra is to play.
Phi Lambda Kappa fraternity is
giving an informal closed dance. Mr.
and Mrs. Morris Cohl and Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Bussell will chaperone.
Al Cowan and his orchestra will pro-
vide the music.
400 miles across the plains country
to Felt, Oklahoma.
The background is the country in
which Blake has spent his vacations
for the past eight years, and the char-
acters, old-time cowpunchers and
ranchers, are the men with whom he
has been closely associated.
Blake was brought up in Muskogee,
Oklahoma, although his family is liv-
ing in Ann Arbor now, and he be-
came intensely interested in the
Southwest when he visited in Santa
Fe as a boy.
The desire to portray the spirit and
color of the rapidly-disappearing cow
country is not a new one, for when
Blake attended the University, he
submitted many essays on the South-
west in the Hopwood Contests three
years ago, and won several of the
awards. Last year he won a contest'
for original manuscripts in the maga-.
zine, "Trails," with a sketch, "The
Old Cow Horse."
While Blake attended the Univer-
sity, he was a member of Quadrangle
and of the-Varsity band.
To Appear In
Many May Festival stars and nu-
merous national musical figures will
participate in the Detroit Civic Opera
Company's performances of "The
Swallow," "Faust," and "Peter Ibbet-
son," to be given Tuesday, May 7,
Friday, May 10, and Tuesday, May
Lucrezia Bori and Edward Johnson
will be featured in "The Swallow,"
Giovanni Martinelli, Helen Jepson,
Richard Bonelli, and Max Panteleieff
will take principal parts in the per-
formance of "Faust," and Miss Bori
and Mr. Johnson with other Metro-
politan stars will star in the Amer-
ican opera, "Peter Ibbetson."
Thaddeus Wronski is acting as gen-
eral director of the opera company.
Wilfred Pelletier and Desire Defrere,
both of Metropolitan, will participate
as conductor and state director, re-
spectively. The operas will be per-
formed in the Masonic Temple.
The annual banquet of the West
Side Women's Club was held Thurs-
day night in the Masonic Temple.
The retiring president of the group,
Mrs. Raleigh Blouch, conducted the
The invocation was given by Mrs.
W. B. McMillen and Mrs. William
Armstrong, chairman of the program,
presented Mrs. John Jobhnstone, who
sang several numbers. Miss Frances
Byrne gave readings, and Miss Vir-
giniaLohr played the xylophone.
Mrs. Guy Bragham reviewed the
year's club work, and Mrs. William
C. Hoad, president of the Ann Arbor
Women's Club, extended greetings
from that organization. Mrs. Julio
del Toro spoke for the County Fed-
eration of Women's Clubs.
Mrs. Blouch introduced the incom-
ing officers of the group. They are Mrs.
John L. Gates, president, Mrs. Robert
Schumacher, vice president, Mr.
Glenn Studt, secretary, and Mrs. Ar-
thur Crippen, treasurer. Mrs. Gates
named as her chairmen, Mrs. Duane
Corbett, publicity; Mrs. Ray 'Hol-
land, program; Mrs. R. B. Harper,
ways and means; Mrs. Irving Bates,
community service; Mrs. Brigham,
sewing; and Mrs. Armstrong, social
affairs. A gift was presented to Mrs.
Blouch from the club, and the pro-
gram concluded with a song, the
words of which were written by her.
Alumni Of De Pauw
Ann Arbor Alumni of DePauw Uni-,
versity will hold a dinner at 6:30 p.m.
Monday in the Iotel Statler, Detroit.
After the dinner program an Ann
Arbor-DePauw Alumni Association
\will be organized.
Reservations for the dinner are
being made at Stalker Hall. Those
wishing to attend are asked to call
6881 by 9 a.m. Monday.
U-M CLUB OUTING
The U-M Outdoor Ciub will give a
bicycle riding party this afternoon.
Members will meet at the Women's
Field House at 1:45 p.m.
Other high-ranking posters were
by: Charles H. Stocking, '36A, second
mentfon; Virginia Allmendinger, '37:
A, third mention; J. S. Frankel '35A,
R. N. Dennis, '37A, Hope Best, '37A,
Dante Cullati, '35A, John B. Koch,
'35A, Herbert Shu, and R. D. Slack,
'35, all honorable mentions.
The Architects' Ball will be held
in Granger's Ballroom, Friday, May
Ann Arbor Woman Made'
Mrs. S. Howell Taylor, formerly
of Ann Arbor and now a resident of
Beirut, Syria, has been delegated to
attend the International Alliance of
Women, organized for suffrage and
equal citizenship, which was held in
Istanbul, Turkey, during the week of
April 18 to 25.
Mrs. Taylor, the former Miss Helen
C. McCallum, daughter of Mrs.
George P. McCallum, 1115 Woodlawn
Ave., has been for the past year and
a half on the teaching staff of the
American University School in Beirut.
Her delegation to the alliance con-
gress was received through the Na-
tional League of Women Voters of,
In Proo rams
Helen Jepson the spectacular new1
opera star who will be the soloist at
the first concert in this year's Ann
Arbor May Festival, Wednesday night,
May 15, will fly to New York imme-
diately after her concert here in or-
der to fill an important coast to
coast radio engagement the next
Miss Jepson has had a full season
and a busy time since her triumphant
Metropolitan Opera debut in the mid-
dle of the year. Her many opera
appearances, concerts, recitals and
radio programs have demanded her
attention and have forced her to
budget her time carefully.
While in New York, where she lives
in an apartment near the center of
of the city, Miss Jepson lives her life
pretty much according to schedule,
practicing her singing both morning
Mary Moore Also Stars
Mary Moore, who is to be the star
at the Thursday night concert, leads
a somewhat similar life. She will
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