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February 22, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-02-22

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A large number of the feminineC
guests seemed to go out of their way
to challenge the spectre hanging over
them by appearing in gowns of the
brightest colors. Eloise Werft, of Steu-
benville, 0., who led the grand march
with Edward Weinman, '35M, gen-
eral chairman of the affair, set the
dominant color note in her gown of
bright red velvet. It was made on
striking lines with a stand-up collar
in the back which was cut low to
the waist. Pleats on the side gave
fullness to the skirt which swept
into a long train and red velvet gloves
completed the costume.
Esther Miller, '35, who attended as
the guest of Jerome Webber, '35M,
publicity chairman, also wore red.
Miss Miller's gown was of matelass6
and was made with a split skirt and
a flounce around the neckline. Flame
chiffon was chosen by Virginia Burt,
Ann Arbor, who attended with Mont-
gomery Schick, '35M, music chairman.
The frock was severely plain, cut very
1 Bouses and
-, are Here!
Blouses - Little and big
* Checks, Stripes and Pas-
tels, in Linens, Taffetas,
Crepes, at
1 and upward
Sweaters - Single and
twinsies, in pastel and
darker combinations, at
n95 d $3.95
East William off State

Uzn Redman and his Harlem Or-
zhutra fuinished the music for the
sc-cnd annual Caduccus Dance given
by the mcdical students of the Uni-
versit y.The affair was held in the
ballrom of the Union.
low in the back, and had a very full
skirt. Miss Burt wore an unusual
arrangement of violets in her hair.
Mark Donovan, '35M. and his guest,
Edna Ridiker, Cleveland, 0., followed
Weinman and Miss Werft in the
grand march. Miss Ridiker wore
white satin. Others who were the
guests of committee members were
Maurine LaLoude, Toledo, who ap-
peared in powder blue crepe, and
Chloe Pfister, Canton, O. Miss La-
Loude was the guest of Lorin Kerr,
'35M, chairman of patrons, and Miss
PfiPter attended with David Weaver,
'35M, ticket chairman.
Tea To Be Held By
The educational committee of the
Michigan branch of the Intramural
Order of King's Daughters and Sons
will hold a tea from 3 to 5 p.m.,
Sunday, March 3, in the Ethel Foun-
tain Hussey Room of the League.
Three hundred invitations have been
sent out.
The tea is for the mothers of chil-
dren who ,will be in this year's "Jun-
iors on Parade" to be given April 25,
26, and 27 at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theater and which will be the third
annual production sponsored by the
King's Daughters.
Mrs. Albert R. Crittenden, second
vice-president of the International
Order,. will head the receiving line.
Mrs. Walter F. Hunt is general chair-
man for the tea.
Martha Cook dormitory will enter-
tain from 3 to 5 p.m. today at a tea
dance. Esther Henks, '35, is in
charge, and the other members of
the committee are Gertrude Vene-
klasen, '36, and Phyllis Horr, '35. A
three-piece orchestra, composed of
three members of the Union band, will


Dance TicketsN
To Be Placed N _X__NAX
On Sale Today Theknitting craze is on! And what
*'could be. more interesting to the
enthusiastic knitter than to know
So ph Prom 'Ticket Sale that she has her choice from the
very finest of stitches to the jiffy.
ls Opened To Fre hmenThen, too, she can create almost any
ITpperelassmen garment under the sun, a sweater, a
coat, a hat, a dress, or even a man's
Tickets for the Soph Prom go on necktie. Furthermore, these knitted
sale today to upperclassmen and garments are as smart and exclusive
freshmen as well as to members ( "'the as any Parisienne creation; they are
scphomore class, it was announced by all the rage. on this campus and
John Mann, '37, general chairman. elsewhere.
They will be sold at the Union desk The astonishing thing about it all,
and also may be secured from mem- .is that one can make almost any-
bers of the committee. thing at all. As to the specific uses
A heavy advance sale to members of of the different yarns, Velveen, a
the sophomore class has been reported veiy fine silk and wool combination
by Walker Graham, '37, ticket chair- is cmployed in making dresses of fine
inan, and since the number of tickets patterns and lace effects. This yarn
has been limited to 300 this year is particularly adaptible to evening
sophomores wishing to attend their gowns or dressy blouses,
traditional annual dance should ob- Variety of Yarns
tain tickets as soon as possible, Gra- For somewhat simpler dresses,
ham urged. blouses, or even suits there is Dus-
Bob Chester's orchestra, which is teen, of a pure silk composition.
coming from the Book-Cadillac Hotel Boucle, a rayon yarn, is also suitable
in Detroit to play at the dance, is for the same purpose.
highly popularly especially to De- Something very striking in the
troit students, who have heard him way of yarns is the Lustre Flake Hea-
play at the Detroit Athletic Club ther, which is of a light wool, daintily
ana the Oriole Terrace previous to his flecked with silk. Silver crepe also
engagement at the Book Cadillac. is a fleck wool designed to carry out
The dance, which will be held Fri- dress patterns. Lustre wools of a deli-
day, March 1, at the Union ballroom, f cate silk finish are smart, too, espe-
will last from 9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m., cially for fine sweater suits,
and late permission until 2 a.m. In the heavier yarns Vicuna, a fine
has been granted. The dance, as has all-wool mohair composition, makes
been customary in tfe past years, up into attractive sweaters or sweater
will be formal suits. It is particularly practical as
Members of the committee from it does not stretch after having been
\Ghomn tickets may be obtained are worn. Four-fold silver mixed wool
John Freese, Fred Buesser, Dean As- is usually employed for the knitting
selin, Carl Abbott, Ralph Boehnke, of heavier suits.
Nancy Olds, Louis Goldsmith, John1 For Rugs Or Tapestries
Park, Allan Dewey, Graham, and' A good old stand-by that one can
Mann. always fall back on is the four-

Miss Sarah Lacey, who will play in
the musicale sponsored by Delta Omi-
cron, national music sorority, to be
held Sunday. Miss Lacey graduated
from the University in 1934, and is
now a member of the faculty of Hope
College, Holland, Mich.
IWill Conelude
a1Lecture Series
Mark Sullivan will conclude the
series of eight Oratorical Association
Lectures presented during the 1934-
35 season, when he speaks at 8:30
p.m. next Wednesday on "The Great
Adventure at Washington."
Mr. Sullivan, a syndicated news-
paper columnist, and a noted author-
ity and commentator on American
National politics, has had his Wash-
ington dispatches published in scores
of American newspapers.
He has written a number of books
and his best-seller history, "Gur
Times," has recently been completed
with the publication of his fifth vol-
ume. Officials of the Oratorical As-
sociation say that he is an exceed-

Is Featured Pianist

The local chapter of Delta Omicron, held last night.
national music sorority, will hold a The Ball, which is an annmual affair,
formal musicale and tea at 5 p.m., is noted for its elaborate decorations,
Sunday, in the Ethel Fountain Hus- which completely transform the ball-
sey room of the League. room where the dance is held. They
e proramfor heusicusually follow some central theme,
The program for the musicale is as and guests are requested to come in
follows: "Prelude in E flat minor, No. costume to carry out the effect.
8, by Bach, "Gigue (Suite 16)" by _ ___
Handel, "Prelude, Op. 28, No. 20" by
Chopin, "Nocturne, Op. 32, No. 1, by
Chopin and "Scherzo and Trio, Op. 2, 'fOR THE
No. 2," by Beethoven, by Sarah Lacey,
pianist. Miss Lacy graduated from t1
the University in 1934 and was the lIFE
recipient of the Stanley medal for
proficiency in practical music. She A
is now a member of the faculty of


Frost - Barber
Rites Held In
Grosse Pointe;

fold Germantown, which may be used
for almost any purpose at all. It is
especially suited to afgans, heavy
shawls, or children's suits. Then there
is a regular tapestry yarn for those
interested in making rugs or tapes-
tries. These can be made in all sorts
of attractive color combinations to
suit the individual tstenrl and

: .


0 U o Ulc 11U~~uu1 tae alczuse.
For coats and general heavy wear,
Edna Olive Frost, '31, and Lloyd the Scotch sport yarns seem to bej
Earl Barber were married at 8:30 about the best thing to use.
p.m. Wednesday night at the home Wooden Trim
of Miss Frost's brother and sister-in- To make these various articles, one
law, Mr. and Mrs. John Crawford need only have needles and yarn,
Frost, Jr., in Grosse Pointe Farms. together with a book of instruc-
The former Miss Frost is the daugh- tions as to different stitches. Some
ter of Mr. and Mrs. John C. Frost, of these are so clever and chic in
Detroit. effect as to make the garments more
The setting of huckleberry foliage smart than those made up in cloth.
was lighted by white tapers. Miss A little wooden trim gives a last fin-
Frost was given in marriage by her ishing touch oftentimes to a dress orl
brother. The Rev. William Kinder, blouse and should not be omitted.
Detroit, read the ceremony. Buttons of carved wood fashioned
The bride chose a princess, model in all sorts of unusual shapes arel
of white lace, made with a high neck used effectively in setting off a knitted
and long sleeves for her wedding creation to its best advantage.
dress. Her veil fitted into a maline
cap and extended into a long train.
She chose Constance Giefel, '33, for
her only attendant. Miss Giefel wasO
dressed in a chiffon gown in shades
of green.
Haryunn m Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Ro-
Harry Cunningham was the best mance in Manhattan" with Ginger
man, and the ushers were William Rogers; Whitney, "Fugitive Lady"
Giefel, '34, Ann Arbor, and John Cut- with Neil Hamilton and "Cheating
ting, '35, Detroit. The couple will be Cheaters" with Fay Wray; Wuerth,
at home in Detroit after March 1 "T h e President Vanishes" a n d
Mrs. Barber is a graduate of Mich- "Friends of Mr. Sweeney"; Majestic,
igan, and is affiliated with Collegiate "'We Live Again" with Anna Sten
Sorosis. Mr. Barber, son of Mr. and and "~A Wicked Woman" with Madyj
Mrs. Charles D. Barber, Sanborn, Ia., .i
is a graduate of the University of Dramatics: "Why Minnie Boggs"
Another wedding of interest that is presented by Comedy Club, 8:30 p.m.
notaerplaeddsooint stthaaoftEis t Lydia Mendelssohn Theater,
to take place soon is that of Eliza- ! Exhibitions: Exhibitions of Persianj
beth Kanter, '35, and Arthur Reeves, miniature paintings, open from 2 to
'34. The date has been set for March5pm.diySotGalrAun
30, and will take place at 4 p.m. at Memorial Hall. Dr. Aga-Oglu will
the home of Miss Kanter's parents, lecture on exhibition at 4 p.m.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Kanter, De- anc n ion alr4 Sim.
troit. Dancrg: Union ballroom, Silver-
Mr. Reeves is the son of Prof. andrl in League ballroom, Chubb's, Hut
Mrs. Jesse S. Reeves, Ann Arbor. The___Ce__ar.
couple's engagement was announced
last June. Miss Kanter is a member KAPPA DELTA
of Collegiate Sorosis, and Mr. Reeves Kappa Delta sorority entertained
is affiliated with Alpha Delta Phi. 12 guests at a rushing dinner Wed-
nesday night, using red, white and
PHI KAPPA blue decoration. Esther Meyers and
Phi Kappa fraternity announces Elaine Cobo were in charge.
the pledging of Clarence Metzger, Kappa Delta also announced the
38, of Silver Creek, N. Y., and Jeral pledging of Edna Neikirk, '38, Pontiac,
J. Frericks, '38E, of Lindhurst, O. and Mary Evans, '37, Lapeer.

ingly able speaker and will present L 14" iau. 4a LaLaeb VIe co-
a vital and authentic picture of re- dially invited to be present. The ban- - 25c - 50c - $1 Bottles -
cent events in the political world. quet itself will begin at 6:30.
Tickets for the lecture are priced -- -
at 50' and 75 cents and may be ob-
tained at Wahr's Bookstore.'Special Sale
Alumnae House To Have . OF
Faculty Dinner Series CLOSE-F ITT ING
Residents of the Alumnae House HATS
inaugarated a series of faculty din- Nationall Advertised
on Monday night when they en- 22-23-inch headsize, of silks
tertained Dr. Charles Brashares, min- and straw fabrics, in black Dru Products
ister of the First Methodist Church, and brown at
and Mrs. Brashares. Decorations for I
the dinner were spring flowers and V on sal
yellow candles. $2Each7 re on at
Residents who have gor to De-
troit for the week-end are Dorothy K I TTR EDGE &
Calloway, '38, Miriam Sanders, '38,
Elizabeth Roberts, '38, Josephine! R I CHARDSONE
Montee, '38, and Virginia Witters, at the Dillon Shop
'38. Mary Delnay, '36, will spend the 605 EAST WILLIAMS
week-end in Grand Rapids. - - ------
- - ~ ~ -- - - - - -

The New Dress
Fashion Corridor
Spells Spring in..

NOTHING So eXCiting as a print dress while
the snow flies - one that you can wear now
under your winter coat, then under your
spring coat, and later without any coat!
We've an unusually good collection at this
popular price line of ours-

4\iA, v"
... . . . . . . . . . . .t ' :
.. / ............ . 1.
... .. ... ." ..
"T 'S
Vt :t. V:t.

. backless
. boneless

$ 10.75

. Faultiess


All-over prints, crepes with print tops or print
touches. Lots of color and lots of blue.

BEHOLD the new Vassarette for
your most audacious evening
gown. For the first time, you can
wear an extremely formal founda-
tion that really holds and molds
your bust ... that slims your waist
and trims yourlhips... that sculpts
your body into one lovely line of
undulating grace without hook or
bone to mar a beautiful silhouette.
A formal foundation dedicated
to the decolletage, but practical
enough for daily duty.

Sizes 14 to 44.


Sizes from 20 on up to 44. Young up-to-the-
minute, gay or subdued with the soft jabots and
necklines the larger woman sometimes needs.





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