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May 07, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-05-07

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

TUESDAY, MAY 7,15 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Ruthvens Will Hold Last Tea In Annual Series Tomorrow Af

PAGE FIVE
ternoon

9 Fraternities,
3 Sororities To
Be Received
Junior Girls To Pour;
Function Will Begin At
4 P.M., ,Wednesday
The last of a series of open stu-
dent teas will be given by President
and Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven from
4 to 6 p.m. tomorrow in their home
on South University. All students
on campus are invited to attend the
function.
Special invitations have been issued
to Theta Chi, Phi Kappa. Alpha,
Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Sigma Kappa,
Delta Sigma Phi, Delta Phi, Phi Mu
Alpha, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Alpha
Delta Phi fraternities.
Chi Omega, Alpha Chi Omega, Col-
Collegiate Sorosis, the zones in Mosh-
er Hall, and all graduate students
on campus, shave also been asked to
attend. Pouring at the tea tables
will be Jane Arnold, '36, Maureen
Kavanaugh, '36, and Winifred Bell,
'36.
Twelve teas have been given in the
annual series of Wednesday after-
noon affairs. Members of the social
committee, under the chairmanship
of Martha Steen, '36, assist in the
capacity of hostesses. Alice Sling-
luff, '36, is in charge of this portion
of the committee work. Under her
are Marion Saunders, '37, Dorothy
Corson, '38, Betsy Baxter, '38, Jean
Bonisteel, '38, Judy Trosper, '37, Vir-
ginia Hunt, Spec. SM, Harriet Heath.
'37, Jeane McL n, '37, Betty Miller,
'37, Lois King, '37, Lola Campbell.
'36, and Grace Snyder, '37.
Costume -Jewelry
Features Models
In Patent Leather
Costume jewelry always adds a gay
note of informality, and upon it
many spring and summer ensembles
will depend for their success. The
shops are showing exciting pieces to
boost your morale skyward.
For your suit there are sets con-
sisting of bracelets and splashy flow-
ers of bright patent leather in various
' color combinations, such as red and
blue, and yellow and brown. For
wear with more summery things,
carved bone is quite popular. This*
comes in exceptionally wide bracelets
with matching clips in leaf shapes.
Colors are white, the increasingly im-
portant aqua, and the loveliest shade
of pink that has ever weakened your
sales resistance.
Pins are New
The clever Busy Bee studios who
do those engaging wooden Scottie
pins have launched a new craze. A
wooden buckle in the form of a ship
and buttons in star shapes are ready
to be sewed to summer sports clothes.
There is also an anchor buckle, and
one in the shape of a fat wooden duck.
Bucking broncho pins and wooden
rhinoceri clump across cotton frocks.
Surprisingly enough there is a good
deal of heavy gold jewelry for spring,
inspired, perhaps, by the Oriental
trend in formals. Frosty gold ear-
rings from which dangle pearl pend-
ants are very, very good indeed. Huge
pigskin bracelets, to be worn one on
each arm, carry out this massive idea
for sport clothes. Also for sports are
bracelet and clip sets of glossed straw
bordered by composition in different
colors.
Bone Is Popular
Sets of bracelets, clips and earrings

are expected to be tremendously pop-
ular. They come in the carved bone,
in a gleaming pastel substance that
resembles celluloid and is composi-
tion. A bracelet composed of coil
upon coil of glass is extremely good
looking. Another cloudy, glassy com-
position in which are embedded small,
flinty, flecks of silver is most unus-
ual.
The very newest thing for summer
is the aquarium jewelry. Wide gobby
bracelets and matching clips are com-
posed of the glass-like substance. On
the under side are painted tiny bright
fish and seaweed. Nothing cooler-
looking can be imagined.
In the compact field, in addition
to the gay checks and ginghams is
one flowered in pink and white and
shaped like a cigaret case.
WILL MEET TONIGHT
The pre'-school study group of the
American Association of University
Women which was to have been held
last night has been postponed until
8 p.m. tonight. It will be held at the
home of Mrs. R. O. Nissle, 2165
Geddes Road.

'Arabian Nights' At 1 934 Architects' Bail

The stery of the fisherman and the jinni, a favorite of the tales of
the Arabian Nights, was presented as one of the panel decorations at
the Architects' Ball last year. The theme of the 1935 Ball, to be held at
Granger's ballroom Friday night, will ble "comic strip characters," and
national heroes of the "funny papers" will be portrayed in typical
campus situations.
Archt"I-tects Bu -sy Making Panels
.to Decorate Granger 's Walls
Mass production and specialization, walls in positions designated by a
co-dictators of industry and com- series of blueprints prepared in the
merce since the Industrial Revolution, most approved "architectural" style.
have at last broken into the artistic There will be 26 panels completed
world. The entire School of Archi- and set up by the production line.
tecture, more than 150 strong, has be- Each panel will present a "take-off"
come during the last few weeks the on some ' campus seene or activity,
slave of the "belt line" system, in using the comic strip characters as
preparation for the Architect's Ball. mediums for the satirical effect.
The School has been divided into
five groups for the task of making theR e o
18 by 15 foot panels which will cover 1 Ver R arm
the walls of Granger's ballroom Fri- . .
day night. These panels will depict ISScene WfPicnic

Opening Night
Patrons Of Play
Are Announced
'The Kingdom Of God'
Will Honor Members
Of Faculty,_Clergy
Members of the Spanish depart-
ment and Ann Arbor and Ypsilanti
clergy will be honored at the first
performance of "The Kingdom of
God" which opens Wednesday night.1
The patrons and patronesses in-
clude: Miss Grace Aitchison of Ypsi-
lanti, Prof. and Mrs. Jose Albaladejo,
Miss Edna Alber, Russell F. Anderson,
'36, Rev. Allen J. Babcock, Mrs. J.
E. Bacon, Mr. and Mrs. Edward W.
Blakeman, Rev. and Mrs. Charles
W. Brashares, Rev, and Mrs. Carl A.
Brauer, Rev. Thomas R. Carey, Mrs.
F. L. Carson, Charles Cromwell, Miss
Catherine Davis, Joseph Day.
OthersdareProf. and Mis. Julio del
Toro, Edward Duff, Nelson Eddy,
Gordon Farrell, Rev. LaVerne Finch,
Rev, and Mrs. Allison Ray Heaps,
Rabbi Bernard Heller, Mrs. Charlotte
Hume, Prof. and Mrs. Herbert Ken-
yon, Dr. and Mrs. William P. Lemon,
Miss Lucy Kingsley of Ypsilanti, Rev.
and Mrs. Henry Lemon, Prof. and
Mrs. Joseph Lincoln, E. J. Lewis, Clar-
ence Loessel of Ypsilanti, Prof. and
Mrs. E. A. Mercado, Mrs. Mildred
MacDonald, V. O. Nelson, Rev. War-
ren Peek of Ypsilanti, Lawrence E.
Quinn, '36, Adjt. and Mrs. J. G. Row-
land, Miss Jane Renton of Ypsilanti,
Rev. R. E. Sayles, Rev, and Mrs.
Theodore R. Schmale, Miss Ethel
Slitter, Rev. and Mrs. E. C. Stell-
horn, Paul L. Smith, '36E, Miss
Frances Sweet, Charles N. Staubach,
Grad., Rev. Charles Waltz of Dexter,
Prof. and Mrs. Charles Wagner, Rev.
and Mrs. Henry C. Yoder, Patricia
L. Woodward, '35, Mrs. Victor Wilson
of Ypsilanti, Dean Alice Lloyd, Mrs.
Byrl Fox Bacher, Miss Jeanette Per-
ry, Miss Ethel McCormick, and Dr.
Margaret Bell.
"The Kingdom of God" was writ-
ten by G. Martinez Sierra, the emi-
nent Spanish playwright, who was
author of the "Cradle Song," which
was presented by Play Production
last summer. Harley Granville-
Barker translated the play. Tickets
are now on sale at the League box
office.
Colorful Fabrics
Are Latest Choice
For Spring Shoes
Colorful and novel fabrics have
been proclaimed the choice of shoe-
designers for summer wear. In day-
time shoes and in evening slippers
color determines smartness. There
are gayly embroidered linen sandals,
peasant brogans, contrasted chamois
skin and dull kidskin pumps, gabar-
dine pumps with straps across the
instep, plait and plain grosgrain
dancing slippers, sport shoes of linen
with calfskin trimming, low heeled
cotton sandals for sport, and linen
with patent leather or dull kidskin
covered heels.
Bright Oxfords
Perhaps the most astounding of all
these is the sport oxfords with bright
trimming. Peasant brogans with
fringed tongues and flaps of scarlet
combined with black, brown, or white
are very popular. More daring com-
binations of several colors such as
red, yellow, white and blue, and yel-
low, brown, and white are predicted
to create a sensation in sport shoes.
Unusual Fabrics
Costumes are to be accented b

shces, gloves, belts, bags, and even
hats of linen, patent leather, natural
chamois skin, and dull leathers. For
the darker shoes covered heels and
I inserts will add that bit of life so
essential to spring and summer foot-
wear for 1935.

Rain threatened over the week-end
but the damp weather didn't keep
the campus girls from appearing onl
Saturday night in sheer gowns of pas-j
tel colors, cut on the flimsy lines so
popular this season.
Ann Timmons danced at the ChiĀ°
Phi fraternity house in a gown of
white crepe. Mary Jean Pardee was
seen in a clever dress of brown and
yellow check. The pink embroidered
organdy gown worn by Suzanne John-
son was set off by light blue acces-
sories. Mary Reed wore a striking
gown of white crepe with an abun-
dance of red trim. Hilda Kirby was
charming in beige lace.
Delta Glass and BettyMiller chose
pink for the dance given by Alpha
Omicron Pi. Miss Miller's gown was
of organdy and was worn with blue
accessories. Mary Alice Emmett was
seen in peach chiffon with gardenia.
trim. Ruth Sonnanstine wore a gown
of green striped organdy. Laura Jane
Zimmerman also wore green. Mary
Alice Baxter chose red accessories to
wear with her white crepe dress.
Dorothy Ohrt was seen in a blue flow-
ered print taffeta.
Blanche Shevin and Sally Leavitt
were among those seen dancing at the
Phi Lambda Kappa fraternity house.
Betty Scherling danced at the
League Silver' Grill in a pink pebble
crepe frock with shirred effects.
Georgina Karlson was seen in a navy
blue polka-dat suit. Eleanor Gess-
ner chose the popular black and white
combination. The turquoise blue
crepe gown worn by Frances Everard
featured ruffles of brown organza at
the neckline.'
At the Delta Sigma Delta fraternity
house Frorence Carpenter was seen in,
white organdy with a wide blue belt.
Gail Everest, Peggy Sharpe and Carol
Rockwell also wore white. Miss Ever-
est's gown was of crepe with a fine
red stripe. Virginia Swift was seen
in a charming gown of green lace
with ruffles at the neck at about the
hem. Harriett Greenwood wore a
black chiffon dress with inserts of
'lace.
Frances Dell was dancing at Adelia'
Picnic Is Held By
KappaTau Alpha
Kappa Tau Alpha, national hon-
orary journalistic fraternity, plans
to hold a picnic this afternoon at
Whitmore Lake, it was announced
yesterday by the journalism depart-
ment. The group will leave at 4 p.m.
if weather is good, but otherwise will
not leave Ann Arbor until later, ar-
riving in time for dinner at the Motor
Inn at Whitmore Lake.
The program for the dinner con-
sists of the reading of literary work
submitted anonymously for judging
by members of the society. A fine
will be levied against all members
who do not submit a sample of their
work.

Cheever house in a tailored gown of
print showing red flowers on a white
background. Betty Parrish chose a
dress of white chiffon. Eleanor Bod-
kin also wore white. The green chif-
fon gown worn by Helen Yearnd was
cut on tailored lines. Kathleen Dell
wore aquamarine organdy.
Gertrude Sawyer danced at the
Delta Alpha Epsilon fraternity house
in a dress of peach crepe. Marjorie
Morrison was seen in dark blue, Jean-
Gyon, Vera Gray, Esther Brandon
and Marjorie Ingram also attended
the party.
Helen Newberry resident enter-
tained with an annual spring formal
which Margaret Cutler attended in a
pink embroidered organdy gown with
blue trim and forget-me-nots at the
neckline. Carol McGary and Ruth
Clark were seen in blue. Miss Mc-
Gary's gown was cut on the shirt-
waist style. Alice Stebbins wore a
dress of white organza cut on straight
lines. Peg Alderige was seen in green
ruffled organza. Elsa Van Slyke
chose a gown of blue crepe with a
matching jacket. The summer print
frock worn by Jeane Gibbs was of
blue, black and write.

While They Were Dancing

colorful scenes from the lives of pop-
ular comic strip characters.
First Group Cuts And Pastes
The first group starts "at scratch"
with the heavy blue paper that has
been donated for the occasion by a
paper company in Monroe. They cut
the paper into the proper length for
the panels, and then paste them to-
gether.
The next group comprises the art-,
ists who draw in the cartoons with
chalk. The main drawing room of the
school at the present time reveals
a scene of wild confusion, students
literally wading through piles and
stacks of "funny papers," used by
this group in gaining ideas for their
cartoons.
Specialists in the field of painting
accomplish the next step in the pro-
duction line. They fill in the outlines
left by the preceding group with col-
ors as garish and as fantastic as the
carbons themselves. A less ."crea-
tive" job is accomplished by the
fourth group, which swabs off the
conglomeration of footprints and
smears that have been left on the
panels by its predecessors.
Engineers Finish Job
The final step is the exclusive af-
fair of the architectural engineers.
They carry the panels by truck down
to Granger's, and hoist them on the
, T

The Young People's Fellowship of
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church
held a spring picnic yesterday instead
of their regular Sunday night meet-
ing. Members and their friends met
at 3 p.m. at Harris Hall. From here
they proceeded to the farm of Dr.
Louis Hall on the River Road, where
the picnic was held.
Miss Harriet Shoecraft was general
chairman of the affair. Bill Griffiths,
'35, and Cora Shoecraft, '35, were
in charge of the program which in-
cluded group games to be followed
by supper.
The Rev. Frederick W. Leech, the
new assistant minister of the church,
was a guest at the picnic.
Senior Society To
Initiate At League
Senior Society will hold the annual
spring initiation ceremony in the
League Chapel today at 4:45 p.m. A
banquet and program will be held'
afterwards, for the new members,
alumnae, and active chapter.'
Marian Bertsch and Jeanette Put-
nam have had charge of arranging'
the banquet, at which Dean Lloyd,
Eleanor Peterson, the president of the'
society, and Sue Wood, representing
the alumnae, have promised to speak.
Initiation will be conducted under
the direction of Marian Brooke, while
Charlotte Simpson has consented to
act as toastmistress for the banquet.
Helene Gram and Marian Bertsch
have charge of the musical part of
the program.
PUBLICITY COMMITTEE
The publicity committee of the
League will meet at 4 p.m. this after-
noon in the Undergraduate Office
of the League. Those who did not
petition and who are interested in
working with the group are asked to
attend and all members must call
Marjorie Morrison if they are unable
to be present.

An all musical program featuring
Thor Johnson and his orchestra, the
University of Michigan Little Sym-
phony, and te Congregational or-
chestra entertained at the meeting of
the Congregational Student Fellow-
ship last night. The program fol-
lowed a supper held at 6 o'clock.
The numbers played included
"Crepple Creek" from the "Southern
Mountain rSuite" by Stringfield;
"Adagio" for violoncello and orches-
tra by Bargiel; "Allegro" from the
String Quartette composed by John
Mosajgo for his world premiere per-
formance, "Oh That We Two Were
Maying" by Nevin; and "Overture to
'Rieni' " by Wagner.
Elizabeth Mann, Grad. SM., accom-
panied the orchestra as violoncellist.
Miss Mann was also featured in a solo
during the playing of the "Adagio."
This is the last meeting of the Fel-
lowship for the season.
MARTHA COOK
After dinner yesterday, Behice Sa-
dik. Grad., was honored at dinner at
Martha Cook dormitory. Miss Sadik
is a resident of the house and a Bar-
bour Scholar. An informal talk on
life in Turkey was given after the
dinner.

SWhere To Go

-g

Form Sub-Committee A
A new sub-committee to plan ex-
change dinners between sorority
houses has been formed under the
League social committee. Lola Camp-
bell, '36, will head the group, assisted
by Marion Saunders, '37, Gertrude
Jean, '36, Audrey Talsma, '36, and
Phyllis Devay, '38.

If rr rrn - IIN

II

CHAPTER HOUSE
ACTIVITY NOTES

,. "
rr rrrrw r - i r

One sorority entertained several
nembers of the faculty, another its
atrons and patronesses, and a fra-
ernity held elections over the week-
nd.
Chi Omega
Chi Omega entertained at an in-
ormal faculty reception Sunday
afternoon. Ruth Pardee, '37SM, was
n charge. The dining-room was
aecorated with large bouquets of daf-
odils and lavender sweet peas and
with tall white tapers.
Kappa Nu
House elections have been held at
[appa Nu fraternity. The officials
re Irving F. Levitt, '36, president;
[oward B. Levine, '36, vice-president;
Sheldon M. Ellis, '37, secretary; Mil-
on A. Kramer, '36, treasurer, and
David H. Schneider, '36, steward.
Theta Phi Alpha
The members of Theta Phi Alpha
sorority entejrtained their patrons
and patronesses at a buffet dinner
Sunday. Guests present included Mr.
nd Mrs. Frank DeVine, Mr. and Mrs.
aeorge Moe, Mr. and Mrs. William
MfcLaughlin, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Stace, and Mr. and Mrs. Allen Sher-
,er.
Helen Foley, Grad., was in charge
if the affair. Decorations consisting
f a centerpiece of daffodils and lav-
nder sweetpeas with yellow tapers
were used.

I r =rl== =--

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Motion Pictures: Majestic, "Private
Worlds" with Claudette Colbert;
Michigan, "Traveling Saleslady" with
Joan Blondell; Whitney, "The Hoos-
ier Schoolmaster" with Norman Fos-
ter and "Murder in the Clouds" with
Lyle Talbot; Wuerth, "County Chair-
man" with Will Rogers.
Dancing: Hut Cellar.
SUNDAY, MAY I2
f
her own favorite
HO 0L E IPRO O!IF
IOSJ11IE RY
in this charming
Mother's Day Box
Here's the one gift every mother
needs and wants . . . lovely Hole-
proof Hosiery . . . in a special pack-
ing that tells clearly of your thought-
fulness. And we'll help you choose
just the color Mother will like best!
Shadowless chiffon or service weight
r i gift wrp .. _

Kneehigh" by loleproof
$1 Value for 89e

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Business Training for College Men
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