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May 28, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-05-28

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

TUESDAY, MAY 28, 1935

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THEa. MICHIGAN zDaTTY ,
.. ;

i fi{

Committee For
All-Dental Ball.
Names Patrons
Tickets Are On Sale For
First Annual Ball To Be
Held Wednesday
L. Benson Bristol, '36D, chairman
of the central committee for the first
All-Dental Ball, has announced the
list of patrons, patronesses, and chap-
erons for this spring formal which is
to become an annual event similar
to the Caduceus Dance given by the
Medical students.
Two patrons have been selected by
each of the dental fraternities on
campus. This includes Alpha Omega,
Xi Psi Phi, Psi Omega and Delta
Sigma Delta.., The group chosen are
Dr. and Mrs. Ben Sidenberg, Dr. and
Mrs. J. Elson, Dr. and Mrs. Edwin C.
Wicks, Dr. and Mrs. Frank McIn-
tyre, Dr. and Mrs. Duane B. Lurkin,
Dr. and Mrs. Louis Schultz, Dr. and
Mrs. Ira L. Lehman and Dr. and Mrs.
R. J. Vontick, all of Detroit, and
also the former dean of the Dental
School and his wife, Dr. and Mrs.
Marcus L. Ward. The chaperons
will be Dr. and Mrs. R. F. Sommer and
Dr. and Mrs. R. K. Brown.
Duane Yates and his band will fur-
nish the music for this dance which
will be held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.,
Wednesday, in the League Ballroom.
Tickets, which are priced at $1.50,
may be purchased from any of the
committee members. Besides the
chairman, this includes Wayne Ogle-
stone, '36D, Leo Beldo, '36D, Howard
Ross, '36D, Bert Forster, '36D, James
Baker, '36D, Louis Kans, '36D, and
Milton Kamler, '36D.
Decorations will be announced to-
morrow, the day of the ball.
Gabardine Shorts
Prominent Among
New Sport outfits

Fails In Attempt To Break Speed Record

Patricia Calvert Enjoys Acting
Under Direction Of Nazimova
By JEWEL WUERFEL Crocus" and Eleanor Ulric in
Playing with Nazimova and under "Mona."
her direction is the "biggest kick" Pa- Miss Calvert prefers living in Lon-
tricia Calvert has had in her stage don, where she was born, but she
experience. Miss Calvert is now play- confesses that she would rather work
ing the part of the young girl in in America. "American audiences are
"The Simpleton of the Unexpected terribly spoiled, because they have
Isles" at the Lydia Mendelssohn The- such a large nunlber of good actors
ater and also in "Ghosts" opening and actresses at their disposal," Miss
later in the week, both starring Nazi- Calvert stated, "and they aren't loyal
mova. to their old favorites either." She
"In the five months I have spent finds that she must work much harder
working with Nazimova I have learned here than in London to gain recog-
more about the stage and acting than nition, but Miss Calvert feels that she
I have under any other director, ac- is luckier in America.
tor or actress in two years," Miss Tossing her auburn colored hair, this
Calvert claimed. petite young actress confessed that
The fourth generation of a the- she had one superstition. That was
atrical family, Miss Calvert began her to never talk about anything before
stage career playing with her father, it happened. With this in mind, she
Louis Calvert, famous English Shav- refuses to discuss her plans for the
ian comedian, in "You Never Can future, although she admitted she had
Tell," his last play before his death. quite a few.
Miss Calvert has had a variety of When asked if there was any special
experiences in her 12 years of acting. role she longed to play, Miss Calvert
She broke a record on Broadway ap- replied, "I really don't care f -it any
pearing in eight plays in one year. part especially; comedy or drama,
Besides 30 weeks spent with the Jessie anything will satisfy me if it is a
Bonstelle Company and 30 weeks with good role." Besides acting, her am-
E. E. Clibe in Boston, she has ap- bition is to write and direct.
peared with Mary Boland in "Meet An innovation she would like to
the Wife," Nance O'Neil in "Stranger see in New York is a company like
Than Love, Sidney Fox in "Lost the Moscow Art Players. A company
Sheep," Francis Lederer in "Autumn of this sort works together the year
around and is able to offer the public
the best in plays and actors. The
Gold Predominates Group Theater in New York, al-'
though very young, is the nearest to
Spring ewe y approaching the ideal of the Moscow
Art Players.
Of Start ingDesign Discussing the performance of
"Ghosts" Miss Calvert said, "The
whole treatment is entirely different
With the current influx of exquisite due to the influence of Nazimova.
chiffons, flowers in the hair, and a She had brought out the reality of the
general atmosphere of delicacy and play rather than the melodrama so
charm, conventional light summer often stressed."

Will Play For Ball

-Associated Press Photo.
Laura Ingalls, aviatrix, failed in a recent attempt to break the
trzn-nccntir:ental speed rece.d. for women when her plane was forced
down at Indianapolis. A leak in the oil line, of her plane caused the
forzcd landing. She had been in the air ten hours and 45 minutes when
she landed.
While They Were Dancing

Duane Yates, orchestra leader,
will bring his eleven-piece band to
play for the first annual spring
formal All-Dental Ball to be held,
Wednesday, May 29, in the Loague
Ballreom.
Medal Awarded To
Outstanding Senior
A buffet supper in honor of the
seniors and graduates of the School
of Music was given Friday night by
Dr. Charles A. Sink, president of the
school, and his wife at their home.
Mrs. Earl V. Moore, wife of the di-
rector of the School of Music, and
Maretta Martinek, '35, president of
the - graduating class, served.
Following the supper Ruby Pein-
ert, '35, was awarded the Stanley
medal. This is an award which is
given annually to the most outstand-
ing graduate in the music school
and is always made at this special
supper.

The warm sunny days of the past
week call for tennis and bicycle rid-
ing, and these activities in turn call
for shorts. The shorts this year are
shown in a great many styles and fab-
rics. Seersucker, gabardine, linen,
gingham, and all the new cottons vie
for top honors in the fabric line.
One very clever outfit consists of
a pair of navy blue gabardine shorts
with an anchor on the left helmline
and a white jersey halter with a red
steering wheel for decoration. The
shorts are not pleated, but should be
pressed carefully like a man's trou-
sers. Gabardines are very good, be-
cause they hold their shape so well
and always look neat.
Among the cottons there is a very
nice combination in ' plaid gingham
with two perky little bo~s on the back
of the halter, one at the neck and
the other at the waist. These shorts
are pleated, which makes them full
and comfortable.
For canoeing jersey or gabardine
slacks are ideal. They are comfort-
able and protect your legs from the
chilly breezes. Terry cloth slacks are
also very prominent.
A crew neck sweater is an excellent
companion for your slacks. They are
shown in all colors and many of them
are belted with rope-like ties. A very
clever one is in fine white jersey with
a pair( of crossed flags in red felt and
a red cord belt for color accents.
IThere To GoI
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "0
Men" with James Cagney; Whitney,
"Good Fairy" with Margaret Sullivan
and "Circus Clown" with Joe E.
Brown; Wuerth, "David Copperfield"
with W. C. Fields; Majestic, "Our'
Little Girl" with Shirley Temple.
Drama: Lydia Mendelssohn, "The'
Simpleton of the Unexpected Isles"'
with Nazimova and Romney Brent,
8:15 p.m.
Dancing: Hut Cellar.
Varsity Glee Club Elects
Officers For Next Year
The Varsity Glee Club held a special
business meeting recently at the home
of Prof. David Mattern, conductor.
The new officers include John. W.
Strayer, '36, president, Ralph V.
AV atthews, '36 S M, vice - president,
Burrel Samuels, '37, secretary, and
William A. Sawyer, '37E, treasurer.
.TANDEM
LINENS
in New
EVERGLADE STYLES =
I Their variety will intrigue
you. The bright plaids, the
Stweedy monotones and the i
fancy linens in pastel
shades will make your se-
lection difficult, for each !
one seems smarter than the
r _ next enri two o e w ithin

Despite the threat of final exams,I
Saturday's dances were well attended..
Probably because warm weather, cool
Probably because of warm weather,
cool summer formals and pastel. sport
dresses were the most popular choices
for dresses.
Tea-dancing at the Delta Gamma
house was Rosanna Manchester who
wore white boucle as did Louise Stev-
ens. Also wearing white were Mad-
eline Ce and Dorothy arson. The
first dress had a trim of royal blue
embroidered in white. The other fea-
tured a shirred neckline and full
sleeves. Other pastel shades were
in evidence; Jane Willoughby's choice
was pale blue crepe with brown re-
vers, and Maryanna Chockley also
chose crepe in a lovely ashes-of-
roses shade. Martha Jane Hankey
was there in a pale blue dress with a
matching jacket. Marjorie Kough
attended in lavender triple sheer.
Dancing in the dimly-lighted Ethel
Hussey Room at the League, which
was the scene of the Scalp and Blade
dance, was Janet Ray who looked
charming in yellow flowered chiffon.
Barbara Thomas was there in white
crepe as was Jean Nelson in green
organdy. Betty Allan wore white"
dotted organdy.
Unusual colors were seen in the'
dresses worn. by the Kappa's at their
spring formal. Mabel Campbell and
Virginia Cluff were both in white,
the first chose white organdy and
the second wore white pique. Jean
Haskins, just returned from a week-
end in Florida, was there in green
crepe. Also wearing crepe was Elea-
Final Parties Given I
By Student Groups

nor Noyes who chose red cotton crepe,
trimmed with ruffles of matching
color. An interesting feature of
Katherine Rietdyke's blue chiffon'
dress was the accordion pleating
circling the bottom. Louise French
chose brown organdy and Peg Crin
wore pink organdy. Black and white
combinations were shown in the
dresses worn by Betty Fauver and
Margaret Campbell.
Dancing to the strains of the Union
band, which played for the Alumnae,
dance which washeld at the Union,
were Barbara Spaulding and Mar-
jorie Langenderfer. They were both
'wearing flowered chiffon. Beatrice
Graham chose aquamarine crepe for
this dance.
Seen at the. popular Silver Grill
was Marjorie Peters who wore blue
and white striped organdy with a
matching bow under the chin and
white sandals. Shirley Redding was
dressed in a soft brown wool suit with
a cream lace blouse.
At the Tau Beta Pi house party an
informal dance was held Saturday
night. Jean Andrews atended in an
rensemble of tan and red crepe. Joan
Anderson wore a white linen suit with
a sport blouse. Marian Dickson wore
a red and white sunback cotton pique.
Banquet Given By
Honorary Society
Phi Tau Alpha, honorary classical
society, held its annual banquet re-
cently in the Alumnae Room of the
League. Forty guests were present,
including faculty of the Latin and
Greek departments. Preceding the
banquet, Lester Houck, Grad., took
auspices in Roman fashion.
Rolse Hoatvedt, Grad., presided at'
the meeting following the banquet.
Short after-diner speeches were
given by Prof. Warren E. Blake on
"De Asini Umbra;" Prof. Bruno Mei-
necke, on "Mens Conscia Recti;" an
Dr. Frank O. Copley "On Homesick-.
ness." Prof. John G. Winter delivered'
the presentation speech,, giving Eliza-
beth Lawry, '35, the Phi Tau Alpha
classical award, which was a morocco-
bound volume of "Horace."
The committee in charge of the
banquet was composed of Brenda
Parkinson, '36, chairman, Anna Henc-
kel, '36, Virginia Kirkwood, '35, and
Henry Russel, 36.
Songs sung during the banquet were
arranged by the music committee, in-
cluding Edmund Borgioli, '37, Mary
Raft, '36, and Ruth Coles, '35.

jewelry or none at all would certainly
be expected. But fashion in a most
perverse moment has decreed heavy,
elaborate gold baubles.rProbably this
unexpected trend is related to the
present Grecian and Oriental influ-
ence in formals. In any case, such
jewelry promises to be entertaining as
well as unusual. If your theory as to
the eternal fitness of things is given
a terrific jolt, you nevertheless will
feel amply compensated for these
new pieces are undeniably exciting.
Picture for example a shining series
of huge metal balls encircling a
bronzed wrist. Or a complicated ear-
ring, of pearls and gold, brushing
against a tawny neck. As we are go-
ing quite native on the beach in
Tahitian pareus, it is really only con-
sistent to be slightly barbaric in re-
gard to our jewelry trfles. Everything
this season seems to be gold. Of
course the monogram fobs are no
longer novelties, but such things as
bracelets resembling factory cogs are
decidedly so. Fat gold metal coils form
another such ornament. Heavy rings
match metal clips and are set with
sparkling colorful stones.
Gold cuffs are startling. On a long-
sleeved black dress gleam wide 'ex-
panses resembling nothing so much as
a man's cuffs, complete with links.
Even more bizarre are the Agamem-
non's wristlets-gold bracelets wound
in Greek key design with matching
clips. An egg-shaped evening vanity
of the inevitable gold dangles from
your wrist by a gold kid strap.
Even for sports this massive idea
is not to be outdone. Large pikskin
bracelets illogically are set with glit-
tering stones. In case you should feel
doubtful about the practicability and
comfort of carrying around all these
superfluities on a hot day, be reas-
sured because these pieces are mirac-
ulously feather-weight.

Mark Bills To Give
Graduation Recital
Mark Bills, 35SM, baritone, will give
his graduation recital at 4:15 p.m. to-
day in the School of Music audito-
rium. He is a student of Prof. Arthur
Hackett of the School of Music.
The program will be as follows:
"Bois E Pais" by Lully; "Baci Amor-
osi" by 'Mozart, "Rendi l'Sereno al
Ciglio" by Handel, "Che Fiero Cos-
tume" by Legrenzi, "Gesang'Weylas"
by Wolf, "Drei Wandrer" by Hermann,
"Der Ton" by Marx, "Auf Den Kir-
chof" by Brahms, "Heimliche Auf-
forderung" by Strauss, "Les Ber-
ceaux" by Faure, "Chanson de Bar-
berine" by Loret, "Requiem Du Coeur"
by Pessard, "Lamento Provencal" by.
Paladilhe, "Sea Fever" by Ireland,
"The Roadside Fire" by Williams,
"She Rested by the Broken Brook"
by Coleridge-Taylor, "The Donkey"
by Hageman," "Love Went A-Riding"
by Bridge.
He will be accompanied by Achilles
Taliaferro, '35SM.
Michigan Dames Have
Annual Picnic At Island
Members of the Michigan Dames
held their last meeting of the sea-
son yesterday afternoon at the Island
when they met with their families
for their annual picnic. After the
picnic there was horseshoe pitching,
bean bag throwing, and baseball
games.
Chairmen in charge of the affair
were Mrs. Karl Karsian, Mrs. How-
ard Wilson and Mrs. Alberta Derks.
Eighteen members of the sewing
group of the organization spent an
informal afternoon at the home of
Mrs. Joseph Gast Friday afternoon.

When you corme

r

The student church groups enter-
tained Sunday with varied activities.
At a traditional senior. meeting the
seniors of the Roger Williams Guild
of the First Baptist Church gave
farewell speeches. The annual sen-
ior banquet of the Lutheran Student
Club was held in Zion Lutheran Par-
ish Hall.
The Harris Hall Episcopal Stu-
dents were entertained with a picnic
in the evening at Mrs. Henry Doug-
las' cottage at Cavanaugh Lake. The
Liberal Students Union heard H. P.
Marley talk on "Summer Work for
Restless Students" at their final
meeting.
The Wesleyan Guild Outdoor De-
votional Service, a traditional picnic
for seniors was held in "the mea-
dows," at which Prof. Howard Y. Mc-
Clusky spoke on "How to Stay Alive."

r

All Set For Decoration Day

These special school and college rail When Christmas Holidays come, you
tickets,with their liberal extended re. can use the return coupon to travel
turn limits,areimmenselypopularwith home again.
and a great saving to students and The ticket agent in your own town,
teachers. When you're ready to come or any railroad passenger repre-
teack he F,,y oe ead tooe asentative can give you full details
back next fall, buiy one and save a regarding return limits, stop-over
third of the regular two-way fare. privileges, prices, etc.
ASSOCIATED EASTERN RAILROADS
is the "Dark Horse for Summer
It's a winner every time; you'll
love it in the wine-y reds, new
blues, the orange-y yellows,
lilac, violet, and' oIl the other
deep shades that are so good
for summer. Choose either a
two-piece sports frock, one
with a linen coat, or a dressier
one-piece style.
:.- s'.
4r
\ /
Models Sketched
Above - One-piece linen with \
buckled bows down the waist,
and a slim gored skirt. Gold,
turquoise, and white.
Right - Sports frock of natu-
ral linen, two-piece, with friged
pockets and collar, and multi-
colored buttons.
6.50 /
We've plenty of others in seer-
sucker, pique, voile, gingham,

r)

I~They
1 and

t're Young, Smart

very,

very

new

IFI

.t

- I-

Get Yourself Tied Up
in STRING

You can't have too many of these string
frocks. They're cool because they're cotton.
They can't crush. That's why they're grand
to pack into a week-end bag. They're ex-
tremely flattering to your figure, The soft
pastel colors do nice things to your skin.
And the price does very little to your
pocketbook.

11

the "darlings" of the',
sandal vogue
1 $3*95
CREATIONS}
77
Girls are "soloing" in Con-
nie's popular new flats .
Here are two smart styles-
a sandal of WHITE BUCK
with White Crushed Kid, or
Brown or Blue, and a plain
White Kid sandal - also in

I

I

STRING KNIT
DRESSES . . . . . . . . . .
STRING KNIT
COAT..............

$5.95
3.95

"t
r
i
z

Marinette Boucles, values $1 9.75 - $25

11

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