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November 22, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-11-22

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



New -Chorus
Vroup To Sing
This Afternoo
Tea At League Will B
Scene Of Performance
By MusicalSociety
The initial performance of tt
Stanley Chorus as a reorganized clui
will take place from 4 to 6 p.m. toda
at the League tea.
The organization is connected wit
the League this year for the first tim
in its history. The musical progran
to be given at 5 p.m., will range fror
the typically classical to the ver
modern numbers. This will be thb
first time a program of this type in
eluding modern offerings has bee
presented by the Stanley Chorus.
To Sing Popular Numbers
The members of the club will sin
Brahms' "Three Love Songs," Rach
rnaninoff's "Song of the Peddler,
and a group of new arrangement
including "Smoke Gets In Your Eyes.
The latter numbers have been ar
ranged by William C. Boyd, '36iM
with the assistance of members of th
society. Mr. Achilles Taliaferro wi]
direct the Chorus in their presenta
Pouring at the tea will be Mrs
Shirley W. Smith, Mrs. Marguerit
Turner, Mrs. Albert E. White, Mrs
Ira Smith, Mrs. Wilfred B. Shaw
Dr. Margaret Bell, Mrs. Otto G. Gra
MIrs. Byrl Bacher, Miss Jeannett
Perry, Mrs. Sadye Power.
To Pour At Tea
Mrs. Clarence S. Yoakum, Mrs
Harry G. Kipke, Mrs: George M
Stanley, Mrs. Emil Lorch, Miss Mari
Hartwig and Mrs. Grace Doggett.
The performance of the Stanle3
Chorus will mark the initial appear-
ance of the year for the society whicl
is composed of approximately 75
members. Lucy R. Cope, '36A, has
recently been elected vice-president
of the organization.
The choral group is planning to
sing at public functions twice more
before Christmas. They will appear
at the League open house and at the
Silver Grill of the League. In Jan-.
uary they will give a mixed program
in conjunction with the Varsity Glee
Lola Campbell, '36, who is in charge
of the tea, stated that more than 400
University women are expected to at-
tend the event. Miss Campbell will
be assisted by other members of the
social committee of the League.
Prof. Slusser
To Give Talk
On French Art
Jean Paul Slusser, assistant profes-
sor of drawing and painting of the
College of Architecture, will give a
gallery talk at 4:15 p.m. today on the
exhibition of modern French paint-
ings now being shown in Alumni
Memorial Hall.
Professor Slusser has been asked
by the Ann Arbor Art Association,
which is sponsoring the exhibition,
to speak in response to the numerous
comments caused by the presentation
here of these paintings to the public.
He stated that he believed them to
be very important as representing the
Paris school of painting. The paint-
ings have aroused controversy for
several years throughout the world of
art and include the works of the
modern artists Matisse, Picasso,
Braque, Laurencin, Leger and Mas-

The exhibition will close on Sun-
day, but may be seen from 2 p.m. to
5 p.m. every day this week.
The Parent-Teacher association of
the Stone school on Packard Rd. is to
meet at 8 p.m. today at the school.
Judge George W. Sample will speak
on "Automobile Accidents and the
Law." The meeting is open to the
general public.

Bathing Suit Smart

Senior Nurses-
Present Annual
Formal Tonioht


Decorations To F
Fall Color Sche
Dance In League


,me At

--Associated Press-Photo.
The bathing suit featured above
is crie of many stunning new styles
appropriate to bze worn on south-
erni beaches, if one4. iE planning a
trip during the holiday season.
Season Tickets
Will Be Placed
On Sale Today

Children's Theatre
Present Three
During Year


The traditional fall formal an-
nually sponsored by the members o
'he senior class of the School of Nurs-
ing is to take place from 9 to 1 a.m
today in the Ethel Fountain Hussey
Room of the Michigan League, Maude
Stratton, general chairman, an-
nounced late last night.
Miss Stratton, who is in charge o
all arrangements for the affair, is be-
ing assisted by the following centra
committee: Decroations, Agnes Mit-
chell; entertainment, Margaret Lada
chaperones, Hilda Oberholt; and fi-
nance, Frances Vezina.
Miss Mitchell announced that dec-
orations will carry out a motif of fal
colors, and will feature yellow chrys-
anthemums and other fall flowers.
Dance programs of modernistic de-
sign have been chosen by the com-
mittee for the party. They are to be
fashioned by a suede material, and
will be in red and yellow to match the
scheme of decoration.
Chaperones, as announced by Miss
Oberholt, are to be Miss Marian Dur-
e1l, Director of the School of Nursing;
Miss Jeanette Oswald, Superintend-
ent of Cilinical Instruction; Miss Ol-
ive Torrance, Social Director of
Couzens Hall; and Dr. C. J. Kenink.
Guest patrons and patronesses will
be Dr.iand Mrs. George Hammond
and Dr. and Mrs. Robert Hastings.
The well-known orchestra of Wally
Gale has been contracted to play for,
the dance. The committee announced
that ninety couples are expected to
attend the affair. All students in the
School of Nursing have been invit-
Refreshments will be served later
in the evening.
Edwin Turner Is
Married In East
The wedding of Edwin T. Turner,
'33, of New York, to Ruth Stevenson
of Rochester, N.Y., took place Sat-
urday, Nov. 16, at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
C. Stevenson, in Rochester.
Mrs. Turner, who graduated from
Wellesley in 1933, was attended by
her sister Helen Stevenson, '35, and
Edwin F. Russell, '33, acted as best
man. The ushers were Harry C.
Stevenson, '33, and Johr L. Pottle,
Turner, who is the son of Mrs.
Marjorie Turner of Ann Arbor, was
star half-miler on the Varsity track
team, and a member of the 1932
Olympic team. He was affiliated
with Sigma Phi fraternity, and was
a member of Michigamua.
Mr. and Mrs. Turner will live in
Kes Gardens, Long Island.
* Curline All Oil Perma-
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Regular $5
* Other Permanents.
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Many Houses Plan Craig To Address
Formal, Informal Sigma Xi Meeting
Dances For Today
Dance For oday Prof. Cecil C. Craig and Alan D.
LMcaeliam wil sjeak at the first
The week-end of the Ohio State meeting this year of the society of
game is one that is unusually filled Sigma Xi to be held at 7:30 p.m.
P with social activities, and judging Tuesday in Room 231 Angell Hall.
from the number of houses that have
t scheduled parties for Saturday night, The general topic of the meeting
this week-end will prove to be no ex_ will be the utilization of modern sta-
ception. otistical and tabulating methods and
cKappa Sigma will hold a pledge machines in research.
f formal tonight at the chapter house. Professor Craig is a member of the
The party will be chaperoned by Mr. mathematics department. Mr. Mea-
and Mrs. R. J. Thomas and Mr. and chain is in charge of the university
Mrs. W. D. McCollough. The dance, tabulating station.
at which Moe and Carter's orchestra
will play, is being planned by Henry
Thomas, '37BAd., social chairman.
Alpha Phi sorority and Trigon fra-RT EST
- ternity are also entertaining tonight. HOSIERY SHOPPE
John Mann, '37, is planning the Tri- HOSIERY SHE
- gon party, which is being chaperoned3ree
; by Mr. and Mrs. Robert Frehfe and for
Mr. and Mrs. Ward K. Parr. Alpha SATIN AND CREPE LINGERIE
Phi's dance will be a closed formal Tailored and Lace-Trimmed
party. Margretta Kollig, '36, is mak-
ing the arrangements for the party,
1 and Mr. and Mrs. C. 11 Peterson Practical Sheers, Sheers and
will act as chaperones. Bill Savage's Sheers sier.
band is to play for the dancing. Sheerest in Hosiery.
Among the closed informal dances
planned for Saturday night are: --
Alpha Kappa Kappa, Alpha Sigma
Phi, Delta Sigma Pi, Lambda Chi
Alpha, Phi Beta Delta, Phi Gamma
Delta, Phi Kappa Tau, Xi Psi Phi, '
Helen Newberry Dormitory, and
Alumnae House. D A
Phi Delta Epsilon and Alpha Omega f
will hold closed formal dances. The
latter is holding their party at the
P League. Delta Zeta will honor their
pledges at a formal dance Saturday
night. AFTER
Pledge informal dances will be held
by Phi Sigma Sigma, Phi Rho Sigma,
and Acacia. Phi Chi will hold an
closed informal radio party.Dn
After the game Saturday after-
noon Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Tau D
Omega, and Chi Psi will hold tea
dances at their chapter houses, and
dinner dances will be held by Alpha
Rho Chi and Theta Kappa Psi. ..gowns for gala nights _
S. . . dramatic, exciting
S .. designed to make an a
utterly glamorous and
Very atest romanic OU?
(1 Sizes from 12, at
in rHair .V$14.95 and Upwards
S ln One Special Group at
a o $10.95
0 COm-D
acrsshfrom ElSh pbeth Dillon
Across from Jordan Hall E. William-1 block off State
217 Observatory St. Ph. 3411
a e T..B Ged
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Prophetic of evenings of romance... devastating
drama . . . story book happenings . . . these
rustling brocades ... quaintly stiff ... the shim-
mering cloths of gold . . . or silver . . . that
light up your eyes ... your hair ... the slim,
clinging crepes ... shot with silver ... shining
with jewels and bugle beads ... daring as to
back ... and decolletage ... looping scarves ...
or swooping ones . .'. gowns all, to dazzle .. .
be it over a cocktail . or a waltz.

Fashion Revue

Alpha Omricon Pi sorority an- Kappa Nu fraternity is entertain-
nounces the initiation of the follow- ing the following out-of-town guests
ing: Doris Jean Campbell, '38, De- this week-end: Jerome Blonder,
troit; Mary Louise Mann, '37, Flint; Cleveland; Bill Arnoff, Cleveland:
Dorothy Ohrt, '36, Ann Arbor andClvan;BlAnoCerend
Mary Louise Stevens, '37, Detroit. Herbert Sharlitt. Cleveland; and
James Riglehaut, Cleveland.
Members of the music group of at 8 p.m. yesterday at the home of
the Michigan Dames held a meeting Mrs. Russell C. Husse'.

Season tickets for the three plays
to be offered by the Children's
Theatre this year will go on sale to-
day in Miss Ethel McCormick's office
in the League, Lois King, '37, chair-
man of the Theatre Arts committee,
announced last night.
Adult season tickets will be priced
at $1.00 this year. The former
price was 50 cents for each of the
three plays. Children's season tick-
ets which will be sold at 50 cents
will be sold in the elementary schools
Tuesday and Wednesday.
"Aladdin and his Wonderful
Lamp," the first of the productions,,
will be presented Dec. 6 and 7. March
6 and 7 one of the stories from the
life of Robin Hood will be produced,
and the last play, "Alice In Wonder-
land" will be given the first week in
Valentine B. Windt, director of
play production, will direct these
plays with Virginia Frink assisting
him. The productions will be pro-
duced with the aid of the Theatre
Arts committee, and parts are to be
taken by students of the University,
members of the faculty, adults of
the city and children of the public
schools. The aim of the plays is to
present a real audience for the chil-
dren's efforts, Miss Frink stated.
At a meeting of the Parent Teach-
ers' Council Wednesday it was de-
cided that representatives from the
council would attend the plays to as-
sist in quieting the children during
the production.
Story tellers will present the plot of
the first play to the elementary
schools next week to make it easier
for the children to follow the quick
moving action of the plays.
The marriage of Miss Sally Bloom,
Ann Arbor, and Lyman Dutton Both-
well, San Juan, Porto Rico, has been
announced by Miss Bloom's parents.
The ceremony took place Tuesday
at Collinsville, Ill., with the Rev. Mr.
Paul Stumps officiating. Both Mr.
and Mrs. Bothwell are graduates of
the University.





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