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January 15, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-01-15

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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1939

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Virginia Lee Will Lead Grand March Of J-Hop With Benjan

in Cox

Cox Announces
Committee List
Of Annual Ball
Eleven Are Appointed Aids
To Chairman; Garber,
Lunceford To Play
Ticket Sale Soon
St. Valentine's Day Will Be
Theme; Honor Guest Is
From Northwestern
Virginia Lee, Terre Haute, Ind.,
is arriving in Ann Arbor the night of
Feb. 14 to lead the Grand.March for
this year's J-Hop, to be held from
9:30 p.m. to 2:30 a.m. on that date
in the Intramural Building. She will
be the guest of Benjamin Cox, '37E,
chairman of the central committee.
Miss Lee, who is a member of the
junior class at Northwestern Univer-
sity, is affiliated with Gamma Phi
Beta sorority. She is remaining
throughout the weekend to attend
the house party which will be given
by Cox's fraternity, Phi Kappa Psi.
On the night following the hop, a
closed dance will be held at the chap-
ter house.
Committee Announced
Cox also has announced the mem-
bers of the various committees for
the dance. They are as follows: Don-
ald E. Hillier, tickets; Robert W.
Burwell and John E. Freese, booths;
Jean Greenwald and Mary Potter,
patrons and patronesses; Marion
Holden, favors; Carl S. Abbott, floor;
James C. Briegel, music; Homer C.
Lathrop, publicity; and Richard M.
Dennis and Bernard L. Cary, decora-
tions.
The orchestras of Jan Garber and
Jimmy Lunceford, nationally known
band leaders, have been contracted to
play for the affair. For the past few
years Garber has been engaged at
the Trianon Ballroom in Chicago,
and has become the "idol of the air-
ways," according to critics. Last
summer he spent a successful season
at the Casino at Catalina Island.
Lunceford's famous band has
played at the Cotton Club in New
York and has recently been heard
over the Columbia Broadcasting Sys-
tem. During the past year he has
been composing records for both Vic-
tor and Decca and has been touring
the country with his all-Negro re-
view.
Valentine Decorations
The co-chairmen of the decorations
committee have not as yet completed
their plans but the theme of the af-
fair will be that of St. Valentine's
day. The decorations, it was an-
nounced, will be "unique" and "dif-
ferent."
Tickets for the annual hop will
again be priced at $5.50, as has been
the custom for the last two years.
They will probably be available the
latter part of this week.
Alumnae Group
Plans To Hold
Concert Today
Lambda Alpha, alumnae chapter
of Sigma Alpha Iota, national music
sorority, will hold a meeting and mu-
sicale at the home of Mrs. Benjamin
Bailey at 8 p.m. today.
The patronesses who will be guests
are Mrs. G. W. Patterson and Mrs.
Chester Barnes. Mrs. Louis Hop
kins will assist Mrs. Bailey as host-

ess.
After a short business meeting, the
program will be presented. Mrs.
Hope Bauer Eddy will sing a group
of Finnish folk songs, arranged by
Selim Palmgren. They are: "Kesail-
ta," "Syntymistaan Sureva," "Laksin
Mina Kesayona Kaymaan," and "Lin-
tuselle." She is to be accompanied
by Miss Helen Snyder.
A concert for cello and piano will
be played by Miss Elizabeth Mann,
also accompanied by Mrs. Snyder.
Mrs. Maud Okkelberg, pianist, will
play eight selections. She will open
her program with "Three Sonatas"
by Scarlatti, and "Sonata, Op. 109,"
by Beethoven. A group of three num-
bers by Debussy will follow. She will
play "Chanson Tcheque" by Tcherep-
nine, and "Prelude, Op. 23" by Rach-
maninoff. "Etude, Op. 7" by Stra-
vinsky will be her closing selections.
FACULTY WOMEN'S CLUB
The entire Newcomers' section of
the Faculty Women's Club will be
entertained by one of the four groups
into which it is divided at 3 p.m.
today at the home of Mrs. E. R. Sun-
derland. Mrs. William W. Gilbertl
is in charge.
1~~~ ale"_

Talks At Luncheon

Edith Zerbe, 37, chairman of the
junier Gils Play, spoke at the
luncheon for freshmen women yes-
terday at the League.
C -
Cass Projects
iScuSsed By
yvernGroup
Freshman Women Attend
Luncheon Meeting Of
Honor Society
Forty-three freshmen women at-
tended the first luncheon meeting
yesterday on a discussion of class
projects under sponsorship of Wy-
vern, junior honorary society.
During the meeting Betty Anne
Beebe discussed the Freshman Pro-'
ject for which she was dance chair-
man two years ago, Maryanna
Chockley explained the duties con-
nected with the Sophomore Cab-
aret for which she was general chair-
man last year, and Edith Zerbe,
general chairman for this year's
juior Girls' Play spoke on the work
connected with this project.
The second luncheon in the series
of six will be held at noon tomorrow.
It is planned that a larger room will
be obtained to accommodate the
crowd. The discussion tomorrow will
be on the merit system and its im-
portance in League activties and on
honorary societies. Mary Potter and
Billie Faulkner will be in charge
of this meeting.
The other four meetings which
will be held at noon every Tuesday
and Thursday for the next two weeks
will cover discussions on publica-
tions, the social and house reception
committees, the theatre arts com-
mittee which includes the Children's
Theatre, Play Production, and the
Assembly.
All freshmen women who are in-
terested in activities are uged to at-
tend these meetings so that they
may become better acquainted with
the various fields and be able to
choose which ones they are especially
interested in following.
Report On Receipts
Frorn Panhellenic
More than $500 will be presented
to the League Council for the Under-
graduate Fund by the Panhellenic
Association, Jane Arnold, '36, presi-
dent, announced yesterday.
This sum represents the net profits
of the Panhellenic Ball which was
held Nov. 29 and the Panhellenic
Dinner which was given Oct. 25 in the
ballroom of the League. The exact
sum to be available for the fund
was not made known until Betty Anne
Beebe, '37, finance chairman of the
ball; and Betty Rich, '36, chairman
of the banquet; made their reports
yesterday.
The ticket sale for the traditional
ball netted $1,124.20, Miss Beebe
stated. Out of this, there was a profit
of $538.02. This year's ball proved
to be the most profitable one ever
given. The profit from last year's
ball was $523.

Tea At League
Will Be Feature
Of Fashion Show
Six Women Are To Model
Clothes In Exhibit In
Ballroom Friday
A fashion show featuring all of
the latest spring clothes will headline
the list of entertainments for the
third in a series of League teas to be
given from 4 to 6 p.m. Friday in the
ballroom for all campus women, Lola
Campbell, '36, chairman, announced
last night.
The fashion show is being sponsored
by Jacobson's and is to include every
type of apparel ranging from the cor-
rect campus outfit to the more soph-
isticated formal wear. Six women
have been selected to act as models.
They are: Marcia Connell, '39; Betty
Ronal, '38; Eleanor French, '39; Eliz-
azeth Rowe, '36; Lucille Wright, '36;
and Rebecca Bursley, '39.
To Be Given Gratis
Reservations may be made in ad-
vange for the tables which are to be
placed around the ballroom. There
will be no charge for the afternoon's
program, Jean Hatfield, '37, in charge
of the program, said.
Additional entertainments for the
tea are to include a tap chorus under
the direction of Miss Marie Hartwig
as well as specialty song and orchestra1
numbers. Dancing has been planned
for after the conclusion of the style
show with Al Cowan and his orchestra
playing.
Faculty Women Pour
A group of faculty women have been
selected to preside at the tea table
during the afternoon. They are:
Mrs. Earl V. Moore, Mrs. James B.
Edmonson, Mrs. Charles Sink, Mrs.
Louis Hopkins, Mrs. Albert Fursten-
burg, Mrs. Henry Adams, Mis. Shir-
ley Adams, Dr. Margaret Bell, Mrs.
Bennett Weaver, Mrs. Shirley Allen,
Mrs. Preston Slosson, Mrs. Philip
Bursley, Mrs. John Brumm, Mrs.
Louis Eich, Mrs. E. S. Wolaver, Mrs. R.
D. McKenzie, and Mrs. George Bleek-
man.
Miss Campbell will be assisted by
the social committee of the League
for the tea. More than 350 women
are expected to attend. This will
be the first fashion show to be given
this year.
W.A.A. MEETING
There will be a meeting of the
W.A.A. board at 4:15 p.m. today at
the Women's Athletic Building.
DRUGS _

a .: ._ U_. _ . _ _

By HELEN M. DOUGLAS
Whatever the young man of today
may think about women's fashions he
emphatically does not like red nail
polish.
Out of thirteen representative men
on campus interviewed yesterday,
c only one favored brilliant lacquer.
This, and other facts pertaining to
the male view of feminine styles,
was determined in a survey of the
opinions of various big men on cam-
pus.
"They're wionderful!" was Dave
Burnett's reaction when asked what
he thought of women's fashions. Dave
likes fur trimmed galoshes -espe-
cially white ones! He is also partial
to short dresses, perfume, and muffs,
although he added that the latter
are not very appropriate for the
classroom. Red nail polish is out as
far as Dave is concerned.
McCarthy Against Hats
Jack McCarthy agreed whole heart-
edly on the subject of the polish. "I
don't like it!" was his reply -but his
pet peeve is silly hats. Jack thinks
fur trimmed galoshes are excellent
and also likes hoods on evening wraps.
Frank Aikens is very easy to please.
In fact, he likes everything except
bright nail polish. "They're great!"
was his verdict on muffs, and fur
trimmed galoshes are fine. Frank
thinks the Michigan woman is pretty
well up on her fashions.
If the woman likes it, it's all right
with Wencel Neumann, no matterI
what the subject is. He doesn't par-f
ticularly care for hair ornaments or
earrings - but, as was said before -
it's up to the girl. One good bit of
advice offered by Wencel was that a
round-faced girl should not wear ear-
rings - this was not to be printed!
Dixon Favors Perfume
Contrary to most of those inter-
viewed, Bill Dixon does not care for
fur trimmed galoshes. "They're
silly!" Red nail polish doesn't bother
him and he likes perfume - in mod-
eration.
"Carioca reds" as colors for eve-
ning dresses appeal to Tommy Sul-
livan. Tommy thinks white galoshes
and bright lacquer are rather "dil-
letante."
Here's something! A much sat-in
velvet dress is Norm Williamson's
pet peeve! Like Tommy, he doesn't
care for white garshes, and he
doesn't like "lots of curls" in girls'
hair. Norm mentioned one of the
fragile campus beauties who proved
an exception to this rule. Norm
sneaked in a complaint about the
trouble a fellow has in getting a
suitable corsage for a girl.

Jack Healey's pet peeve is silly iy irroiessor
hats-especially those with feathers!___
As to slit skirts - "I can take them
or leave them." Jack agrees with the Members of the Sarah Caswell
concensus of opinion concerning red Angell chapter of the Daughters of
polish. the American Revolution will be en-
Fred Norton doesn't like silly hats tertained at tea following the meeting
either. Nor does he care for hair to be held at 3 D.m. Thursday in
ornaments or white galoshes. Fur;the small ballroom of the Union.
trimmed boots are all right however, ean W.Mrs an trs Chal-
Fred admitted. Mrs. Dean W. Myers and Mrs. Chal-
Strayer For Hoods mers J. Lyons will pour.
Red nail polish is "not so good" At the meeting Prof. Lewis Van-
according to John Strayer. Silly derVelde will talk on "Collecting
hats, that is very silly hats, are out, Early Michigan History." The Uni-
and white galoshes should be saved versity history department has taken
for formal wear says John. Hoods up the problem of the preserva-
on evening wraps are good, as " are Lion of records of the early history of
muffs and bright mittens - if worn the state. A serious situation has
on the proper occasions, been revealed, in failure to provide
Neither Foster Campbell nor John adequate protection from fire and
Parkcreorwhitegalsres FosterCmfrom carelessness for early docu-
Park care for white galoshes. Foster ts which record vital statistics,
doesn't like too bright polish and census reportse and other material
John "hates" it., that cannot be replaced if lost.
In fact, as was said before, only
one person was found who really In addition, there will be discus-
liked brilliant red nail polish. And sion of plans for the annual benefit
that was Larry Briggs, card party of the chapter, which
will be held in the League early in
February.
DRAMA DIVISION TO MEET

Twelve Michigan Men Condemn D.A.R. Chapter
Use Of Bright Red Nail Polish To Hear Talk

ro

I

A meeting of the drama division of
the Ann Arbor Woman's Club will
be held at 2:30 p.m. today in the
League, it was announced by Mrs.
James M. Bridges, Jr., chairman. The
program will include a review of the
current plays on Broadway to be given
by Mrs. George Gill, as well as sev-
eral piano selections to be played by
Miss Evelyn Hawley. The business of
the day will include a discussion as
to whether plays will be read or pro-

J

duced by the group
months.

in the next few

-1

HALLER'S
Jewelry
State and Liberty
Watch Repairing!

a

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KO DAKS___

ONCE AGAIN
CALKINS-FLETCHER Famous Soda Fountains score!.
Hot Mince Meat Sundae
Try one between classes, after the show, at noon with
one of our tasty lunches, or anytime.
IT'S A THRILL IN SUNDAES

ADEQUATE SCHOOL LIGHTING
HELPS TO SAVE EYES
Tests Show Well-Lighted Classrooms
Hel Students Do Better Work
7P
This is the well-lighted classroom in Tus-
cinbia, Alabama, where students did
better work because there was better light-
ing. The inset photo shows the "electric
eye" that controlled the lighting in the
well-lighted classroom.
P EOPLE once thought that your progress inhWhat happened
school depended entirely on your mental
abli .Thy id'trealize that proper seeing Here's what they found out: Over the three-
ability. They didn't ae tatpgsen year period, the failures in the well-lighted
conditions could have an amazing effect on your classroom were so much fewer than in the
success in school. Now they have learned that poorly-lighted room that the school saved more
fitting a school boy or girl with proper glasses than enough money to pay for the whole cost
has often sent him from the bottom to the top of the extra lighting. Because, you see, when a
of his class and changed his whole aspect on student has to repeat a grade, it costs the school
life and play. money. More important than that, the lighting
Recently, they have found that proper light- in the well-lighted classroom had helped save
ing in schoolrooms can also do a lot toward the students' eyes from the eyestrain and
helping you do better work and doing it more nervous strain.
easily. Maybe you'd like to know about a test
that was made recently that proved just that Lighting experts made a similar test in a
thing. It was made in Tuscumbia, Alabama. school in Mt. Lebanon, Pennsylvania, and
They used two sixth grade schoolrooms that found out that a group of students in a well-
were axactly alike except that one had good lighted classroom made approximately 28%
lighting and the other did not. The lights in more imporovement than the pupils in a poorly-
the well-lighted room were turned on and off lighted room. And the pupils in the well-
automatically by a marvelous device known as lighted rooms in each case were more alert,
the "electric eye." This little device so con- more responsive and happier than those in the
trolled the lighting that each desk received just poorly-lighted rooms.
about the same amount of light at all times. Have your eyes examined every year; be sure
Then they compared the work done by students that you have good lighting.
in those two rooms for three years. The Detroit Edison Company will gladly
Divide pupils into equally balanced groups measure the lighting in your classrooms with-
First they divided the sixth grade into two out charge. If it is less than it should be to
equal sections. and assigned one section to each provide adequate seeing light for students, we'll

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