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January 16, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-01-16

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Juitir Society
To Lecture On
Luncheon Meetings Hed
For Freshmen Explain
Campus Activities
The second luncheon meeting ina
series of six for freshmen womei
under the sponsorship of Wyvern
junior honorary society, will be hel
at noon today in the northeast al-
cove of the League ballroom.
The subject of the discussion wil
be the merit system and its import-
ance as an aid in obtaining importan
positions in the League. Mary Potter
Billie Faulkner, and Helen Shap-
land will be in charge of the meeting
Honorary societies will also be dis-
The next meeting to be held Tues-
day on publications will be unde
the direction of Elsie Pierce, Char-
lotte Rueger, Charlotte Hamilton and
Jewel Wuerfel. The social and hous
reception committees will be dis-
cussed at the following luncheon
Betty King and Jane O'Ferrall and
Grace Snyder are in charge of this
Play Production and the theatre
arts committee which includes th
Children's Theatre will compose the
fifth meeting under the direction of
Lois King, Mary Lambie and Mis
The last meeting will be held espe-
cially for non-affiliated women with
a discussion of the Assembly and
activities especially pertaining to
them. This group will be under the
leadership of Mary Andrew and Gret-
chen Lehmann.
These meetings are being held to
acquaint freshmen women with the
different fields of activities and to
help them decide in which ones they
are especially interested.
Prof. Hebrard
ectures For
French Group
"The monestery, the feudal fort-
ress, and the fortification of an en-
tire city" were the most important
forms of architecture during the Mid-
dles Ages, according to Prof. Jean
Hebrard's lecture to the Cercle Fran-
cais group from 4:15 to 5:15 p.m. yes-
Professor Hebrard began by tracing
the history of architecture from
primitive days through the Middle
Ages. Building, in its first form
arose from a dire necessity on the
part of the people for shelter. Archi-
tecture became more highly de-
veloped, however, when it began man-
ifesting itself through religion.
The architecture inspired by Chris-
tianity in Frace reaches its height in
the 13th century. At this century,
Medevial architecture gained a sud-
den impetus at the heart of the king-
dom, in the cities of Ile de France,
and quickly absorbed the Roman-
esque which was the prevailing type
of architecture in the 11th and 12th
century by the introduction of tech-
nical and decorative innovations of
considerable importance.I
From the technical point of view,
the two new features which should
be noted are the introduction of the
pointed arch and the use of the fly-
ing buttresses. The resulting effect
from these innovations was that the
exterior of the church acquired a
majestic beauty; and in the interior
the columns, heightened by the ribs
of the vaulting, resembled an im-
mense forest flooded with light.
Professor Hebrard gave this lec-
ture in French, addressing a consid-

erable number of students as well as
professors. He was introduced to
the group by Prof. Rene Talamon of
the French Department. The illus-
trations which he presented along
with the lecture heightened the in-
terest. This is the third lecture
which Professor Hebrard has given
before the Cercle Francais.
A. A. U. W. Junior Group
To Hold Meeting Tonight
The Dietetics group of the Junior
American Association of University
Women will hold a meeting at the
home of Mrs. Vernon Dick, 1402
Washington Heights, at 8 p.m. to-
night. The subject of the talk given
by Miss Gladys Enke will be menues.
The Pi Beta Phi Alumnae Club in-
vites all unaffiliated memoers of the
sorority for luncheon Saturday at
the home o. Mrs. A. A. White, 608
Onondaga St.

Dawes' Niece To Wed Chicago Banker Soon

Opening Night Gloves And Mitt(
Of 'Ruddigore' They Add Color
Attrn t C dx 1



-As-sociateci Press Photo.
Helen Dawes, daughter of Rufus Dawes, president of the Century
of Pregress Exposition, will become the bride of Louis F. Watermulder,
Chicago bank offficial. The wedding will take place sometime in the
near future. Miss Dawes is the niece of former Vice-President Charles
Airplane Trip To Mexico Adds
Interest To Professor's Hobby

LrL LI. L alL :w.-AJ. VV U
Students' Production Of
Operetta Draws Many
Members Of Faculty
The first night of Gilbert and
Sullivan's operetta "Ruddigore" pre-
sented by Play Production, The
School of Music and the Department
of Physical Education opened lastI
night to a large crowd of members
of the faculty and students.
Among the members of the faculty
of the School of Music were President
Charles A. Sink and Mrs. Sink, Prof.
Arthur Hackett and Prof. and Mrs.
Earl V. Moore. Mrs. Moore chose for
the evening a formal of black lace
with long full sleeves tightened at
the wrist.
Three Regents Present
Regent Junius E. Beal and Mrs.
Beal, Regent Esther M. Cram and
Mr. Cram and Regent Charles F.
Hemans were als- in attendance at
the first performance.
Other members of the faculty who
were present were Dean Edward H.
Kraus and Mrs. Kraus, Dean Joseph
Bursley, Mrs. Bursley who was wear-
ing a deep red crepe dress and Re-
becca Bursley in an aquamarine
crepe. Dean Alice Lloyd, Miss Jean-
nette Perry and Mrs. Byrl Bacher
were also there. Mrs. Badher's gown
was of royal blue embroidered in
with silver metallic threads. Prof.
and Mrs. Jean Hebrard, Prof. and
Mrs. Henry A. Sanders, and Mr. and
'Mrs. Daniel Quirk, Jr., of Ypsilanti
were also seen at the performance.
Prof. and Mrs. Gail E. Densmore
were glimpsed in the lobby during
the intermission. Mrs. Densmore was
wearing a black formal with long
sleeves intricately cut out above the
elbow. Dr. Helene E. Schultz also
chose black. Prof. and Mrs. Francis
W. Gravit and Prof. and Mrs. Her-
bert Kenyon were also present.
Students Attend
Among the students who greeted
the raising of the curtain were Jane
Fletcher and Ann Timmons. Joyce
Black chose a black crepe dress
trimmed with green velvet bows
down the front of the waist and Bet-
ty Kay Jones wore a purple outfit
ornamented with a gold locket.
Pauline Mitchell and Elizabeth Al-
len were two other students present.
Miss Allen appeared in a green wool
dress with a matching turban. Bar-
bara Strand's dress was of a bright
flame crepe, and Virginia Frink wore
a white taffeta formal sprinkled with
gold nailheads and made on princess
lines with a very high waist line.
Miss Alice Lloyd, Dean of women,
entertained the members of Pi Lamb-
da Theta last night at her home on
Washtenaw Avenue. Miss Eunice
Wead gave an interesting talk on
book collecting.

At all times of the year, gloves
are a necessary and important ac-
cessory but at no time are they more
in the limelight than during the late
winter season.
One of the most popular styles is
the pigskin glove. It is attractive
in either a light color or a darker
dyed shade and blends well with any
type of sports coat. They are ex-
ceedingly practical as well in that
they can be washed innumerable
tines without spoiling their texture
or shape. In addition to all this,
they are warm without being bulky.
Another comfortable glove is the
leather, fur cuffed one. They may
be lined either with fur or with
wool. The cuff adds a decorative
note as well as being a safeguard
against the coldest winds. This style
would harmonize nicely with fur-
trimmed galoshes.
Knit loves Add Color
Mittens are always popular both
for their possibilities in color and
for the ease with which ane can
take them off and on in hasty goings
and comings from one class to an-
allenVdar Of
Leag~ue Activity
Is D istributed
The second League Calendar, a bi-
monthly publication of the League,
will appear on campus today, accord-
ing to Florence Harper, '36, chairman
of the publicity committee.
The publication may be obtained
by the activity chairmen of all of
the various sorority houses in the
Undergraduate Office. It will also be
posted on all campus bulletin boards
as well as being distributed in the
Assembly meeting.
This edition will be devoted mainly
to the schedule of freshman lunch-
eon meetings which are being spon-
sored by Wyvern, junior honorary
society. It will also contain an ex-
planatiaon of the system to be used
in the petitioning for League peti-
tions which is to take place at the
beginning of the second semester.
The first edition of the League
Calendar came out shortly before the
Christmas holidays. It is planned
to bring it out every two weeks for
the rest of the year, Miss Carper



ens Are Useful; Faculty Night Held
r To Your Outfit At Mosher-Jordan
W Mosher and Jordan Halls will both
othei. They are a necessity in all entertain tonight at their monthly
winter sports activities, skiing, to- faculty dinners. The guests in
bogganing and sleigh riding, and add Mosher include, Dean and Mrs. Claire
a bright note of color to a ski suit. Griffin; Dr. and Mrs. Raleigh Scher-
But if mittens are too informal to ling; Dr. and Mrs. Henry Kendall;
suit one's taste on some occasions,
there are a variety of styles in knit Mr. and Mrs. Max Handman; Mr.
gloves. They look particularly color- and Mrs. Aloysius Gaiss; Mr. and
ful with tweeds and woolens, and Mrs. Anthony Jobin; Mr. and Mrs.
have all the comforts of a pair of Carl D. LeRue; Dr. and Miss Nelda
In speaking of gloves, one might Gover; Miss Louise Cuyler; Mr. Allen
vell mention muffs. They have proved Seager; Mr. Robert Ackerman.
as smart as they are warm. Com- The following members of the
bined with a zipper purse they are faculty will be dinner guests at Jor-
invaluable. Attractive sets of muff dan: Prof. and Mrs. R. D. Hollister;
and scarf in gray squirrel, lapin or Prof. and Mrs. Wm. A. McLaughlin;
any other inexpensive fur are ideal Prof. and Mrs. Julio del Torro; Prof.
for campus wear in early spring and and ,Mrs. Striediech; Rev. and Mrs..
fall as well as in mid-winter. A.. M. Marley; Mr. and Mrs. George
.I VStanley; Mrs. Herbert S. Mallory;
Pigskn Is In Vogue Mrs. Wilma T. Donahue; Mrs. Flor-
And speaking of combinations, pig- ence Preston, Miss Parson, Miss Mil-
skin purses are as much in vogue as dred A. Valentine, Miss Sara Rowe
are gloves of the same material. To- and Mr. David B. Aaron.
gether they make ideal sport acces-
For formal occasions there are al- J.G.P. REHEARSALS
ways new designs and styles in kid All junior girls who are' interested
gloves. A new fabric of mixed silk in dancing in the Junior Girls Play
and wool has proved very popular
both for its beauty and wearing qual- are urged to attend the scheduled
ities. dancing class from 5 to 5:30 today
in the Sara Caswell Angell Hall in
FACULTY WOMEN'S CLUB Barbour Gymnasium. It is asked
Two sections of the Faculty Wom- that dancing clothes be brought along.
en's Club will hold meetings today,
the music section at 7:45 p.m. at the Eye Glass Frames
home of Mrs. John Johnstone, 839 Repaired.
Oakland Avenue, and the arts history LensesGround. 2>
section at 2:30 p.m. at the home of s
Mrs. Charles R. Gordy, 1929 Lorraine f HALLER'S Jewelry
place. Mrs. Carl R. Brown is in State Street at Liberty
charge of the music program.
I .1

A new phase of the hobby, travel-
ling, of Mrs. Barbara H. Bartlett, pro-
fessor of public nursing, was em-
barked upon when she flew during
Christmas Vacation to Mexico. Her
trip took her from Chicago through
Kansas City, San Antonio, Browns-
ville, Tampico and on to Mexico City.
Her immediate reaction to the new
sensation of flying was anything but
favorable. She says that she felt
as if she "had taken a big drink
of something that she might not like."
Leaving Chicago the temperature
was 2 below zero and to add to the
first uneasiness the engine kept miss-
ing. They finally turned around
after circling above Chicago for half
an hour and landed, finding ice on
the carburetor. Having cleared up
the difficulty they took off again,
landing intermittently at Kansas City
and Dallas, Texas. Here again they
encountered difficulty, for they had
missed the San Antonio plane. Forced
to take the train they ran into a
"Texas Norther". .nd its resulting
washouts all along the road.
Flies Across Gulf
At Brownsville, Mrs. Bartlett again
took to the air in the Pan-American'
plane which she describes as a "huge
silver bird." For some time the route
carried them across the beautiful
Gulf of Mexico. According to Mrs.
Bartlett following the curved shore-
line of the tropical forests was one of
the most interesting points of the
They left the coast at Tampico,.
Mexico, and' flew inland over an
11,000-foot mountain range. "There
was discomfort connected with cross-
ing the range," says Mrs. Bartlett.
"At 11,000 feet you could see nothing
but clouds above and below you with
here and there rocky crags piercing
the heavy mist." Soon they dropped
to a lower elevation and flew over
old silver mines and great expanses
of tropical jungle.
Two years ago Mrs. Bartlett made
the same trip from New York by boat,f
taking the train inland from Vera I
Cruz to Mexico City over a route
Oil Shampoo & Fingerwave 60c
10% Discount for all work here.
201 E. LIBERTY - Tel. 2-3414

that led from sea level to a 10,000-foot
elevation. The contrast of snow
capped mountains and tropical for-
ests is "beautiful from the train
and even more so when viewed from
above," according to the professor.
Visits Indian Village
While in Mexico City Mrs. Bartlett
visited many small Indian villages
nearby. On market day she went
to Taluco, a small village about 50
miles from the city. Each week
the Indians come in from miles
around to sell their produce.. Their
art work she describes as "intricate
and beautiful."
Innumerable handmade pieces of
pottery and complicated designs in
brilliant lacquers are displayed for
sale. The Indians make their own
dyes and use them to color their
hand woven textiles. Woolen bed-
spreads and wonderful embroidered
designs carried out in cotton and
linen, are all brought in each week
for the tourist trade. Mrs. Bartlett
compared the primitive designs to
those of the East Indian and Scan-
dinavian works of art. In her tour of
the market places she also visited
the famous Thieves' Market and that
of the Carmen Cathedral.
Colonies Are Interesting
Mrs. Bartlett describes the Amer-
ican and English colonies in Mexico
as "interesting and entertaining."
She spent a few days in Taxco, the
famous "artists' paradise." The town
she says, clings to the hills at an ele-
vation of 7,500 feet. "I was forced
to sit down often at that elevation,
for the least bit of exertion leaves
one breathless," admitted Mrs. Bart-
In contrast to the trip down the
return flight was uneventful. Leav-
ing Mexico at 1 p.m. Saturday she
arrived in Chicago at 6 a.m. Sunday.
The constant communication withu
the ground to insure knowledge of
weather conditions, the individual
flash lights in the plane, and the
tiny individual ventilators were points
in the airplane that fascinated Mrs.
Bartlett. She found her first airplane
trip very enjoyable and now has an-
other journey to add to her long list.




Home 'ivision Will Meet
For Discussion Today
There will be a meeting of the
Home Division of the Ann Arbor
Woman's Club in the home of Mrs.
F. A. Whiting, chairman, at 2:30 p.m.
today. The program will be in the
form of an an informal discussion
conducted by Mrs. Whiting on bud-
gets. The next meeting will be in
cooperation with the Arts and Crofts

There's -a




$1.95 Quality $1.19 $2.95 & $3.95 Quality $2.19
Genuine Pigskin, Regular $2.95 & $4.95 . . . . $2.19
Handknit Stringed Gloves, Reg. $1.75, Now $1.09
3I5 South State Street


_I 1





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