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May 16, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-05-16

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THURSDAY, MAY 16, 1935


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Kaiser's Orchestra Selected




Annual Senior

O- --

Sale Of Senior
Tickets Is To
Begin Friday

Will Star In Revue

First Festival
Concert Heard:
By Gala Crowd

26,000 Dates If The Chain Remains Unbroken

Dance Will Be Held
June 14 In Union;
Is Limited To 300



Throng In Gay
Seen In Lobby;

Kay Kaiser's orchestra has been se-
lected to play for the annual senio
ball, to be held from 10 p.m. to 3 a.m.
June 14, in the Union Ballroom, ac-
cording to an announcement -yester-
day by Charles G. Barndt, co-chair-
man with George S. Dillingham.
Tickets for the dance will go on sale
tomorrow at $4. The sale will be re-
stricted to seniors only for the first
week, after which the remaining
tickets will be offered to undergradu-
ates. No more than 400 tickets will
be sold. Purchases hiay be made
from members of the committee.
Committee members are Barndt
Dillingham, Edward Downs, Allen D
McCombs, Lewis A. Bosworth, Ann
Mitchell, Gerald Ford, ' Jane H
Brucker, Rudolph A. Matern, Oliver
S. Spark, Lucas S. Miel, Elizabeth L.
Talcott, A. Ward Wood, Joseph L
Whitner, Edward F. Draves, Alice E.
Morgan, Harold Beecher, Mary E
Morrison, Ruth Kaser and Joseph
Complying with the usual custom
of the campus at large darices, no
corsages will be allowed on the dance
floor. The dance will be summer for-
Kay Kaiser's orchestra will come to
Ann Arbor directly from the Black-
hawk in Chicago. Kaiser originated
the idea of singing the titles of num'
bers as an introduction to the piece.
Golf Winners
Mrs. Hanley
Ten Highest Qualifying In
Women's Tournament To
Gain Course Privlege
In view of the delay caused by bad
weather, the qualifying scores in the
women's golf tournament will be used
to determine the winners, according
to Mrs. Stuart Hanley, director of
golf for women.
This decision will enable the ten
women with the highest scores to take
advantage of their privilege as the
representatives of women's golf to
play on the University links for the
rest of the semester free of charge.
Later this group will compete With
the women's golf team of the Ann Ar-
bor Golf Club which is headed by
Dr. Margaret Bell, director of physical
education for women.
Eileen Wood, '35Ed., who completed
18 holes in 93 made the lowest qual-
ifying score of any of the contestants.
Kitty Jane Miller, '37, winner of the
fall tournament, turned in a 107 for
second place while Shiela Buger rated
third with a score of 112.
Louise Nack, '37, followed closely
with a 115. Edith Hamilton, '37, and
Cora Nielsen, '36, tied with a score
of 117. Josephine Monee, '38, chalked
up a 120 while Jane Brucker, '36, and
Elizabeth Greve, '36, turned in respec-
tively a 125 and 126.
A new system wherein the con-
testants in the spring tournament
qualify in the fall will be inaugurated
at the beginning of next year to get
the spring tournament under way
earlier. However, there will be a two-
week's qualifying period in the spring
for the newcomers and for those de-
siring to improve their scores.
Reseryatons and TicIti Met. N4o Extra Charge
Authoried - Licens,.. - ond . Sine. 117
OFFICIAL For All Leading Stdamiip Lies
AGENCY Tours, Cruises & Tourist Con's
601 E. Huron, Ann Arbor. Ph. 6412

Reprint From The Milwaukee Journal
Imcgene Coca, distinguished star of
"New Faces," who will appear in the
Dramatic Season production of the
revue, "Up To The Stars," opening
June 3, singing new Noel Coward
songs never before presented in this


Numerous faculty dinners are be-
ing given by the sororities. Several
fraternities have announced plans
for dinners to be given in honor of
their seniors next Sunday.
Al a°Tat Omega
Alpha Tau Omega is holding a din-
ner in honor of the.seniors this Sun-
day. This is a revival of the cane day
dinners which were held annually up
until two years ago. James Eberly,
'35, social chairman, is in charge.
Delta Delta Delta
The members of Delta Delta Delta
sorority are entertaining tonight at
a dean's dinner. The guests will in-
clude Dean Alice Lloyd, Dr. Helene
Schutz, Miss Ethel McCormick, Miss
Jeannette Perry, Miss Marie Hart-
wig, and Miss Inez Bozorth.
Kappa Sigma
Kappa Sigma fraternity wishes to
announce the pledging of Russell W.
Gerby,.'38E, and Raymond S. Jack-
son, '38E.
Betrothal Is Told
An engagement of special interest
to University students and faculty is
that of Mary Hutchinson, '35, daugh-
ter of Dr. and Mrs. W. G. Hutchin-
son, Birmingham, to Elliott M. Gor-
don, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Gor-
don, Connersville, Ind.
The formal announcement was
cleverly made at a dinner party held
Tuesday night at the Collegiate So-
rosis house. Small cards were at-'
tached to a large box of candy. For
her announcement dinner, Miss Hut-
chinson chose Nn attractive blue
print sport model, fashioned with a
butcher blouse of red.
Miss Hutchinson is affiliated with
Collegiate Sorosis sorority, and is1
known on campus for her work in
the Junior Girls' Play. Her first tWol
years of college work were spent
at Sweet Briar. Mr. Elliott is a grad-
uate- of Purdue University where hef
was a member of Sigma Chi and Tau
Beta Pi fraternities. The wedding is1
expected to take place sometime this
Interviews for those who peti-
tioned for the chairmanship of the
music, ticket, or publicity commit-
tees of the J.G.P., will be held from
4 p.m. to 5 p.m. today in the

The forty-second annual May Fes-
tival opened last night before a gala
crowd of music lovers who had gath-
ered in Ann Arbor from all parts of
the country for this affair. During
the intermission the lobby was filled
with a predominance of spring for-
mals in prints, laces and chiffons of
gay colors.
Mrs. Charles Sink chose a pale pink
crepe formal for the opening night.
Her dress was accented with a beaded
bodice, and a jacket, made with a
choir boy collar and Russian sleeves,
completed her outfit.
A white crepe gown with a beaded
top was the choice of Mrs. Earl V.
Moore. She chose an evening wrap
of royal blue velvet with a white fur
Keynote Of Simplicity
Mrs. Alexander Ruthven's dress of
green velvet was unusual in its sim-
plicity, being trimmed with brown fur
and a brilliant buckle. Mrs. Arthur
Hackett was seen in a brown summer
formal of chiffon, cut in severe lines.
A white moire collar trimmed the
neckline of her dress.
Mrs. Joseph Bursley chose a lovely
model of peach chiffon which had a
small blue flower at the neck. An
outstanding print formal was selected
by Mrs. Wassily Besekirsky. It was
fashioned on the tulip pattern with
yellow, purple, and red as predom-
inating colors.
Unique Formal Line
One of the most unique summer
formalswas chosen by Mrs. Joseph
Brinkman. Her yellow dress was 'ac-
cented by a long row of gardenias
ovdr one shoulder. Mrs. Edward
Kraus was seen in a. wine-colored
dress having a spring satin finish.
Mrs. John Worley's gown of green
lace was cut with princess lines, and
decorated with two brilliants at the
neckline. A mousseline de soie for-
mal over taffeta was selected by Mrs.
Maud Okkelburg for the opening
night of the May Festival. Her flow-
ered dress was trimmed around the
sleeves, neck and train with a pleated
White Lace Chosen
Mrs. Mabel Ross Rhead was attired
in a white lace model which was se-
verely simple in fashion while Miss
Juva Higbee wore an unusual tur-
quoise blue dress, the waist being
headed with variegated colors of
beads. Her only accessories were
rhinestone earrings.
Mrs. Clarence Thorpe's spring for-
mal was of flesh colored chiffon and
lace of the same shade. Mrs. Henry
Eates chose a particularly lovely
dress of beige alencon lace worn over
peach color satin. Her evening wrap
was of lame with an ermine collar.
Mrs. David Mattern chose a red for-
mal which was fashioned with a high
neckline. Her silver shoes matched
the silver belt. Mrs. Edward Adams
was attired in a fuschsia colored eve-
ning gown which was cut in very
simple lines.
Pleating For Decoration
Mrs. Ralph Argler was seen in a
medium blue georgette crepe semi-
formal which was cleverly styled with
puffed pleating around the neckline,
while Mrs. Arthur Aiton selected a
French blue chiffon number with long
sleeves. The blue was attractively
contrasted with fuschsia colored
flowers and matching shoes.
Mrs. Howard Ross was attired in a
hyacinth blue chiffon formal which
was accented by a brilliant buckle,
and a peach-colored flower at the
An unusual dress was chosen by

-Associated Press Photo.
Someone on the University of California campus started a new vari-
ation of the chain letter, involving dates instead of dimes. Mary Kirk
(above), one )f the co-eds whose name appeared on the list, estimated
she would get about 26,000 dates if the chain remains intact, enough
to: keep her busy 70 years or so.
Imogene Coca To Apgpear .in
Noel Coward Premiere Revue
By CHARLES BROWNSON Bordoni. Walter Slezak, Ilka Chase,
Imogene Coca, star of the Broad- Paul and Lief Rocky, Nina Tarasova,
way success, "New Faces," will have the dancers, Felicia Sorel and Deme-
an important role in the Dramatic trics Vilan, Janet Fox, niece of Edna
Season's American premiere of "Up Ferber, Helen Gray, and Elizabeth
To The Stars," with the new Noel Love.
Coward songs and sketches. She will The revue will open in Milwaukee
first appear in the Coward song, next Monday and in Detroit a week
"Mad About the Boy" with Ilka Chase, from then so Ann Arbor will be as-
Helen Gray of the "Roberta" cast; sured of a finished production, re-
Janet Fox, and the Rocky Twins. hearsed more adequately than most
Her ability as a smart comedienne New York presentations. Of the pro-
will be shown to advantage in the duction Robert Henderson, director,
Coward song, "The Younger Genera- has said, "It is a privilege to combine
tion," in which the whole company the smartness of the new Coward
will appear as well as in the other en- songs and sketches with the very
semble song, "The Party's Over.'' numbers from American shows that
She will do her now famous have made each of our glamourous
"Stooge" numbers from "New Faces,' stars famous. It is truly an interna-
in which she first achieved stardom tional production, a presentation as
and will sing in the "Salvation Army" brilliant as it is distinguished,,
and "Gangster" numbers which were Leonard Sillman, producer of "New
seen last year in "Fools Rush In. Faces," is assisting Mr. Henderson in
With Walter Slezak, star of the revue, the direction of "Up To The Stars."
she will present the skit "Ignorance Is
Bliss," showing the difference be-
tween a honeymoon in 1890 and in STANLEY CHORUS
1935, written in the inimitable Cow- All persons interested in obtain-
ard manner. ing officer positions in the Stanley
The revue is essentially Coward's Chorus for next year will be in-
"Words and Music" with the famous terviewed in the . Undergraduate
scenes in which the stars of the cast Council room of the League this
have appeared carefully woven into afternoon.
script until an entirely new and fresh
theatrical presentation has resulted._
Stars to be presented include Irene
-- - - - iKie- rl ^%Air l

Faculty Circles
Hold Festivities
Before Concert
Artists To Be Honored By
Dinners, After-Concert
Suppers This Week
A number of dinner parties and!
after-concert suppers were held in
faculty circles last night to honor
performing artists in the May Fes-
tival and out-of-town guests.
President Charles Sink of the
School of Music, and Mrs. Sink en-
tertained 45 guests at a supper party'
in honor of the performing artists
including Helen Jepson, Myrtle Leon-
ard, Ethyl Hayden, Paul Althouse,
Howard Hansen, Giovanni Martinelli,
Paul Leyssac, Maxim Panteleieff, and
Theodore Webb. Mr. Walter Kramer,
editor of "Musical America," and Mrs.
Kramer, of New York, Dr. and Mrs.
Frederick Stock, and Mr. and Mrs.
Wilbur Evans were also honored.
Dr. and Mrs. Earl V .Moore gave
a dinner party for 10 guests preceding
the concert. All white decorations
were used in the dining room. Mr.
and Mrs. Kramer, and Dr. and Mrs.
Stock were guests of honor.
Prof. and Mrs. Wassily Besekirsky
entertained at a dinner party last
night honoring their house guests,
Prof. and Mrs. Axel Skjerne.
President and Mrs. Alexander G.
Ruthven will open their home, for a
reception and supper after the con-
cert tonight for the artists and mem-
bers of the School of Music faculty.
The week's festivities will be
brought to a fitting close when Dr.
and Mrs. Earl V. Moore entertain
for the artists and many out of town
people at a supper after the final
Union Will Entertain
Mimes And Opera Cast
Members of Mimes, honorary dra-
matic fraternity, and the entire cast
and production staff of the 26th an-
nual Union Opera, "Give Us Rhythm,"
will be the guests of the Union at the
regular membership dance to be held'
Friday night in the ballroom.
A door list will include the names
of all the guests. It will be necessary
to furnish identification by Union
membership cards, it was announced.
Delta Gamma gave a formal facul-
ty dinner last night at their house.
Arrangements for the dinner were
made by Sally Stapleton, '35.
Casa Loma I
MAY 19




Jean Seeley, '36, for the opening night.
Her blue chiffon dress was accented
nicely by a white chiffon puritan
collar, and a double row of pleating
of blue chiffon from the neckline to
the floor.


at Moderate Prices.
113 East Washington Phone 2-3147



fro _. a _ _


"°-, -i

-- A


After a gay afternoon at the
Spring Festival, let yourself
drift along in the atmosphere
of sof t lights with Al Cowan's

Only three nore weeks
of school! This means
only three more weeks
in which you may
purchase a distinctive
Dey portrait. This is
your last chance.

or siK embroidere
Contriute coolness to
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1 k
y~y : 'Sn ares" set to catch the
g te0st breeze00
*~* * ~ ~ J~JMESH as airy as lace
but sturdy and" strong in
-y~m at ttthe tie of white, kid.
-s _ - .= ";vLETS on linen. in a one
\ eyelet tie. when you
& s oP n ill wr n,4.,

Smart scissor work and lovely PEACHSKIN fabric, both
by Globe, combine to fashion TWIN garments that serve
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gives slim, smooth lines to filmy gowns . . the flared
skirt cares for the niceties of lit, and there's reinforcement
at all points of wear. The PEACHSKIN SOLO is three
garments in one . . designed to mould the figure in

.14 /--%
c 07Pa& I

11! . a 111

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