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November 13, 1935 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-11-13

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', NOVEMBER 13, 1935

THE MICHIMAN OXILY

PAGE

President And Mrs. Ruthven Will Give First Of Regular Teas

Today

e2

Freshmen Will
Be Welcomed
At Reception
Initial Function To Honor
Four Fraternities And
Two Sororities
Student Body Invited
Dean Lloyd, Jean Seeley,
And Miss McCormick T
Pour 4 to 6 P.M.
President and Mrs. Alexander G.
Ruthven will open their home on
South University from 4 until 6 p.m.
today to receive all students on the
campus at the first in a series of teas.
Alice Slinghuff, '36, a member of
the social committee of the League, is
in charge of the tea, and will be as-
sisted by the other members of the
League committee.
Students Invited
Although all students on the camp-
us are invited to attend, several
groups have been given special invi-
tations in order to avoid confusion.
The freshmen as well as four frater-
nities and two sororities will be the
honored guests today.
These chapter houses are: Alpha
Phi and Pi Beta Phi sororities; and
Psi Upsilon, Alpha Delta Phi, Delta
Upsilon, and Theta Xi fraternities.
These teas are to be held the first
two Wednesdays of each month, ac-
cording to Miss Slinghuff. Different
chapter houses will be the honored
guests at each function.
To Be Held Bi-Monthly
This series of bi-monthly teas,
which have become an annual func-
tion, provide a social meeting-place
for all students on the campus, and
have always been marked with pop-
ularity in the past.
For this first affair, Miss Alice C.
Lloyd, dean of women; Miss Ethel
McCormick, social director of women;
and Jean Seeley, '36, president of the
League, have been requested to pre-
side at the tea table in the dining
room.
The receiving line is to form in the
room where President and Mrs. Ruth-
ven will meet the students, and will
continue into the dining room, with
the social committee acting as host-
esses.
This custom was first introduced by
President and Mrs. Ruthven seven
years ago in order that they might be-
come more intimately acquainted
with the members of the student
body. The students responded to the
invitation, and the teas have rapidly
increased in popularity since that
time.
Initiation Planned
By French Group
The Cercle Francais announced
yesterday the 36 new members, who
will be initiated at the next meeting.
They are Joseph Andriola, '38,
Evelyn Arnold, '37, Helen Bryant, '36,
Thelma Buelow, '36, Sheila Burgher,
-'36, Lola Campbell, '36, Jane Carson,
'37, Weldon Clark, '36, Adelaide Cro-
well, '36, Dorothy Corson, '38, Mar-
garet Duggan, '36, Mary Louise Gold-
smith, '37, Phyllis Eiseman, '37,
Gladys Horning, '36, Adrian Jaffe,
'36, Bernadette McKenzie, '37, Cecilia
Mansour, '36, W. H. Menger, '36.
Thelma Mermelstein, '37, Aurel
Monet, '38, Julian Orr, '37, Elizabeth
Parrish, '37, Willis Player, '37, Rob-
ert Porter, '37, Margaret Sauer, '36,
Miriam Sanders, '3, John Schinde-
hette, '38, Jean Seeley, '36, Marjorie
Slade, '37, Elizabeth Smallman, '37,
Mary Stalker, '36, Dorothy Wernette,

'36, Esther Whitney, Grad., Winifred
Wilson, '37, Helen Zabel, '36, and
Misha Chimaioff, '38.
PUBLICITY COMMITTEE
There will be a meeting of the Pub-
licity Commiittee of the League at
4:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Under-
graduate Office. All members must
be present. Julie Kane, chairman,
announced.
SATURDAY GAME
It will be necessary for everyone
to bring out their rain coats and
heavy blankets for the Saturday foot-
ball game, according to weather sta-
tistics.

To Pour At Tea

Dean Alice C. Lloyd will preside
at the tea table at the student re-
ception to be held in the Ruthven
residence today.
Various Clubs
Hold Meetings
During Weeks
Dinner To Be Given By
American Association At
League Tonight
The junior American Association
of University Women will hear Col.
Henry W. Miller, head of the me-
chanical drawing department. discuss
the economic and political situation
in Ethiopia at a dinner meeting to-
night at the League.
Much activity is also evidenced in
the departmental organization of the
larger clubs. The list of division and
group meetings presents a varied cul-
tural and social program for the
week. This will be followed by a
crowded period next week.
Among the activities to be held
next week are: the American Asso-
ciation of University Women and of
the Michigan Dames on Tuesday;
the Ann Arbor Child Study Club on
Monday; the Faculty Women's Club
on Wednesday, preceded by the Fac-
ulty-Alumni dance on Tuesday night;
the Sarah Caswell of the American
Revolution on Thursday and the Civic
Amateur theater meeting on Wednes-
day night.
The garden section of the Faculty
Women's Club, one of the smaller
groups, will meet at 3 p.m. today in
the small ballroom of the Union.
Mrs. A. A. Jakkula, chairman of
the section, will present Ruth Mo-
sher Place, garden editor of the De-
troit News, who is to be the speaker
at the meeting.
Reception In Honor
Of Greenman Given
A reception honoring Dr. and Mrs.
Emerson F. Greenman will be given
this evening at the home of Dr. and
Mrs. H. B. Hinsdale, 716 Forest Ave-
nue.
Dr. Greenman, a University arche-
ologist, returned last week from La-
peer County, Michigan, where he con-
cluded excavations in Indian burying
grounds there. More than 100 In-
dian skeletons were uncovered and
added to the collection of the An-
thropology Museum of the University.
I

Large Crowd
Attends Union
Fall Exhibition
4,000 Students Attracted
By Free Dancing, Glee
Club AndDisplays
The annual fall Open House of the
Union featuring many exhibitions,
the Varsity Glee Club, and free danc-
ing in the ballroom was held from
7:30 to 10:30 p.m. last night. More
than 4,000 students attended.
The Glider Club of the University
had on display the large Franklin
Glider. The other exhibitions were
mostly arranged by the various stu-
dent publications, including the Gar-
goyle, the 'Ensian, and The Daily.
Swimming Exhibitions
Coach Matt Mann had several of
the members of the Varsity swimming
team give an exhibition in swimming
and diving; this began shortly after
8 p.m.
In the bowling alleys, where special
rates were available for the evening,
the Union team and a team picked by
the Women's Athletic Association
headed by Dr. Margaret Bell held
their annual match.
Following the floor show which
featured Frederick Shaffmaster, '36,
Warren Foster, and Barbara Strand
the drawing of the lucky numbers for
the free tickets to the regular Union
dance was held.
In the south lobby of the Union
the portraits of Yost, Keen Fitzpat-
rick, and Charles A. Baird were on
display. The portrait of Baird was
just unveiled the Homecoming week-
end.
Tennis Matches
In the billiard room exhibitions in
both Table Tennis and billiards were
held. Several matches were played
before the large groups of students
which had assembled to watch.
One of the displays in the north
lobby was a model submarine which
has been used in design and in experi-
mentation in the naval tank in the
engineering school. The demonstra-
tion of the model submarine which
was built by a student and which
could dive, rise to the surface, and
move under its own power did not
take place.
Free dancing with Bob Steinle and
the regular Union band furnishing
the music was held in the ballroom
from 8 to 10 p.m.
Co-chairman of the Open House
were Herbert Wolfe, '37, and Bertram
Lebeis, '37, members of the Union
executive council.
W.A.A. Plans Archery
Tournament For Women
Anyone who wishes to participate
in the Archery Tournament which
will be held at 4 p.m. today must re-
port at the W.A.A. building at that
time. Hope Hartwig, '38, is student
manager for this sport, and Miss
Dorothy Beise is the faculty advisor.
Previous participation this year is
not necessary. Any woman student
who has taken part in the weekly
tournaments or is particularly in-
terested in this sport is eligible.
COSMETICS
It has been estimated that 99 out
of 100 university women in the Unit-
ed States use cosmetics for daytime
as well as evening occasions.
JEWELRY and
WATCH REPAIRING
HALLER'S Jewelry
state at Liberty

New Hats For Campus Wear
Include Fur Toques, Velours

I M-16 t- 4 r

a;

ake Sae Is mJUNIOIRtcLSPLAY
Members of the central committee
of the Junior Girls Play are to meet
S heduled By at 5 p.m. tomorrow to have their
pictures taken. Another meeting will
be held at 7 p.m. tomorrow in the
League, according to Edith Zerbe, '37,

By BARBARA LOVELL
It is a trite but true saying that
with the possible exception of a new
lipstick, nothing will give a woman
more of a pleasure than a new hat.
With this in mind designers have re-
leased a flood of new merchandise to
tempt your pocketbook.
For campus there are several inno-
vations in the field of sportswear. The
Scotch cap in plaid or black velvet is
amusing and gay. Tiny streamers
float from the back. The familiar
felt Breton is rejuvenated by the ad-
dition of tiny chromium initials on
the band.
Classical Brims
Classical English brimmed hats are
trim and tailored and retain their
high fashion position. The most suc-
cessful are done by men's hatters
and are distinguished by fine felts,
good lines and painstaking workman-
ship. Sometimes their severity is re-
lieved by a suede band of a contrast-
ing shade but more often they depend
for smartness upon their simple de-
signs alone. More feminine are ve-
lours in glowing jewel colors.
Another campus classic which is
rapidly regaining favor is the felt
beret. It is soft, infinitely becoming,
and, being air-conditioned by tiny
holes in front, is extremely comfor-
table. A soft, flattering shade of
mustard yellow sports a half-brim
with a high ridged crown laced in
front by a leather thong.
For wear with a fur coat, matching
fur hats are very good. One is creased
like an overseas cap and is composed
entirely of nutria. A small round
cap is rimmed with fur and a fur
pom-pom is perched on top. A black
felt, with forward sweeping brim is
trimmed by five little astrakhan but-
tons drawn through slits marching
down the side.
Veils are the distinguishing feature,
of dressier afternoon hats. Popular
aoutache trims a tiny black beret
from which a perky veil juts forward.
The* present vogue for black and
brown is expressed in a minute briet-
schwantz hat with a brown feather.
A soft chignon, a net of criss-cross
Wheire To Go
Theater: Michigan, "Hands Across
the Table" with Carole Lombard;
Whitney, "Spanish Cape Mystery"
with Donald Cook and "Tumbling
Tumbleweeds" with Gene Autry;
Wuerth, "Escapade" with William
Powell and "Mad Love" with Peter
Lorre; Majestic, "Here Comes Cookie"
with Burns and Allen, and "Little
America" with Richard E. Byrd.
CANDY BOOTH
There will be a meeting of the Uni-
versity Hall candy booth workers at
4 p.m. tomorrow in the League Under-
graduate Office. No excuses will be
accepted for non-attendance.

I felt strips, effectively confines b -k
curls. The filet is also used in a black
velvet tam which is soft and flatter-
ing. A Breton sailor with a wide up-
turned brim is fashioned of the same
black velvet.
Small Hats
Small hats which are fitted only to
the front of the head and make no
attempt to cover the back are smai
One of these is slit high in fronte
divided portions dipping downi o, E
each eyebrow. Another is corded over
the forehead, jutting forth into a
visor. At the top of the head it flares
high into a ruffle. These hats are
anchored with small elastic bands
which are hidden from sight by a
carefully arranged coiffure.
Speaking of coiffures, the intricacy
of the new millinery demands that
your hair be appropriately dressed.
Curls in the back are very important,
obviously. The Grecian style with
ringlets framing the face, cheeks and
bordering the, nape, contrasting with
a smooth crown takes well to the
new hat styles. It is simple enough
to be becoming to almost anyone, yet
soft and feminine. Formal styles
draw the attention to the head. Hair
ornaments were never better. Juliet
caps, taffeta hair ribbons, and rows
of velvet flowers call for a combina-
tion of glossy sleekness and fluffy
curls.
FACULTY WOMEN'S CLUB
The Newcomers section of the Fac-
ulty Women's Club will hold a bus-
iness meeting and tea at 3 p.m. Wed-
nesday, Nov. 13, at the home of Mrs.
John L. Brumm. Mrs. Hugh Keeler
and Mrs. Max Winkler will act as
assistant hostess.
SMARTEST HOSIERY SHOPPE
300 South State
DEXDALE SPECIAL
69c

Committees have been formed for
the bake sale scheduled by the Mich-
igan Alumnae Group, in connection
wlih an exhibition and sale of Philp-
pine linens 'from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m., for
Fliday, Nov. 15 at the Women's Ath-
ltic v tlditog.
Mrs. C. D. Thorpe is chairman of
!ales. The Floor Committee consists
cf Mrs. Stephen Attwood, Mrs. Er-
nes Barker, Mrs. A. E. White, Mrs.
Hugh Keeler, Mrs. Wells Bennett,
Mrs. D. C. May, and Mrs. Clare Grif-
fin.
The committee for the bake sale
will be in the hands of Mrs. Theo-
dore Hornberger, Mrs. Otto Guthe,
Mis. William Doty, Mrs. Kenneth
Hoag, Mary Karpinski, Mrs. Frederic
J. Arnold, Mrs. Otto W. Haisley and
Mrs. R. O. Nissle.
Members may call Mrs. Hornberger
or Mary Karpinski if they wish to
make contributions.

chairman. The regular weekly con-

ference will
nounced.

be held as previously 'an-

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0 FINGER WAVE
* SHAMPOO
* ARCH
All for 75c
POWDER PUFF
BEAUTY PARLOR
234 Nickels Arcade Dial 6442

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SMART NEW ... SHADES
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LACE TRIMMED or TAILORED
in Shirred Satins, Crepes, Moires, Rayons
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.._..

PAJAMAS
in Silk or Corduroy
$5.95 - $7.95

TAILORED UNDIES
Slips or Panties
$1.95 - $2.95

The RUBLEY Shoppe
NICKELS ARCADE

i'K

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TO TOP
IT ALL

Belle-Shiarmeer
turns to the
FAR EAST for two
inspired NEW colors
0 Watch these two new Belle-
Sharmeer colors . . . Indra and
Simoon. Smart women will choose
the velvety brown of Indra to com-
plement their new deep browns ...
the warm, spicy brown of Simoon
for cedar browns and green. Both in
all four Belle-Sharmeer leg sizes ...
proportioned in width and length
for every type of leg... short, tall,
medium or plump. Exclusive here...
in sheer chiffons and service weights.
The Foot Size Has a Number
The LEG SIZE Has a NAME
Brev.......for shorts
Modite... for mediums
Duchess .....for tils
Classic....for plumps
cr crrr is tin-).,=and uuh

CA GOOD STUDENT NEEDS
GOOD LIGHT
. . . and this Better-Sight lamp provides it
FOUR CANDLES flickering with a dim, feeble light ... that is,
the amount of illumination furnished by many an ordinary lamp.
A nation-wide investigation of home lighting showed an average
of only 5 to 10 footcandles. Yet thousands of people who have
tested themselves with a Sight Meter - letting their eyes select
their own level of illumination - found they required over
100 FOOTCANDLES! Is it any wonder that there is such a
tremendous demand for better lighting today - and for I.E.S.
Better-Sight lamps in particular?
An I.E.S. lamp provides 30 to 50 footcandles of light on the
printed page or the task (an ordinary lamp supples 3 to 10).
It provides 5 to 10 footcandles of general illumination throughout
the room so that the eyes are rested by the even distribution of
lighting. Part of the light is thrown directly downward, and
the rest is thrown upward to the ceiling and reflected back,
providing a uniform, restful light that is soft, pleasant and
well-diffused. The opalescent glass bowl reflector in each lamp
assures an absence of glare. The I.E.S. Better-Sight lamp is the
ONLY LAMP scientifically designed to do these three things.
Be sure to look for the I.E.S. tag on every lamp you buy!
TABLE MODELS $4.95 up
FLOOR MODELS $6.50 up

We can design

or redesign

a Hat thatis ulttr-smart
for your fur coat.
Helen Polheimus

® i

0

11

iii

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