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May 01, 1936 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-05-01

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FRIDAY, MAY 1,1936

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Patrons Listed
For Reception
Following Play
'Alice In Wonderland' Is
Last Children's Theatre
Production This Year
The list of patrons and patronesses
for the reception to be given at the
League following the opening per-
formance of "Alice in Wonderland"
given by Play Production Wednesday
evening has been announced by Betty
Anne Beebe, '37, and Harriet Hath-
away, '37, co-chairman of the af-
fair.
"Alice in Wonderland," the last
Play Production offering of the year
and the last of the Children's The-
atre series, will be presented May
6-9 in 'the Lydia Mendelssohn The-
atre with matinees Friday and Satur-
day. Season tickets for the Chil-
dren's Theatre plays may be used
only at the matinee performances.
Purchasers of blocks of ten tickets
or more will receive one ticket free,
it was announced by Valentine B.
Windt, director.
No Children In Cast
Eva La Galliene's production of
Lewis Carroll's novel will be given.
There are no children in the cast.
However, due to the interest of chil-
dren in the play as well as adults,
Play Production has combined with
the Children's Theatre for this play,
according to Mr. Windt.
Members of, the faculty included
in the list of patrons Regent and Mrs.
Junius E. Beal, Regent Esther M.
Cram, and Mr. Cram, Regent and Mrs.
Charles F. Hemans. President and
Mrs. Alexander G Ruthven, Vice-
President and Mrs. Shirley S. Smith,
Vice-President and Mrs. Clarence S.
Yoakum.
Dean and Mrs. Henry M. Bates,
Dean and Mrs. Joseph A. Burslcy,
Dean and Mrs. James B. Edmonson,
Dean and Mrs. Albert C. Furstenberg,
Dean and Mrs. Clare E. Griffin, Dean
and Mrs. Edward H. Kraus, Dean
AliceC. Lloyd, Dean and Mrs. Emil
Lorch, Dean and Mrs. Herbert C. Sad-
ler, President and Mrs. Charles Sink;
Mr. and Mrs. Ira M. Smith.
Others Listed
Prof. Henry Anderson, Mrs. Byrl
Bacher, Miss Jeanette Perry, Prof.
and Mrs. Waldo Abbott, Dr. Margaret
Bell, Prof. Carl Brandt, Dr. and Mrs.
James D. Bruce, Prof. and Mrs. Wil-
liam Bishop, Dr. and Mrs. Frederick
Coller, Dr. and Mrs. Roy W. Cowden,
Prof. and Mrs. Gail E. Densmore,
Prof. and Mrs. Charles W. Edmunds,
Prof. and Mrs. Louis M. Eich.
Prof. and Mrs. Herbert A. Fowler,
Prof. Walter Gores, Prof. and Mrs.
Arthur Hackett, Dr. Cameron Haight,
Prof. and Mrs. William D. Henderson,
Prof. and Mrs. Richard D. Hollister,
Prof. and Mrs. Louis A. Hopkins, Prof.
and Mrs. Howard M. Jones, Prof. and
Mrs. Herbert A. Kenyon, Dr. and Mrs.
Rollo E. McCotter, Prof. and Mrs.
William A. McLaughlin, Prof. and
Mrs. K. V. Moore, Prof. and Mrs. H.
M. Moser, Prof. and Mrs. John Muy-
skens, Dr. and Mrs. Max M. Peet,
Prof. and Mrs. Henry A. Sanderson,
Dr. and Mrs. John Sundwall.
Prof. and Mrs. Bennett Weaver,
Prof. and Mrs. Albert E. White, Prof.
and Mrs. Albert H. White, Prof. and
Mrs. John Winter, Prof. and Mrs.
John S. Worley, Prof. and Mrs. Field-
ing H. Yost.
Sorority Entertains
At Annual Reuniol
Chi Omega sorority will hold an
annual reunion today and tomorrow,
to which 100 guests and alumnae are
invited, according to Winifred Bell,

'36. who is in charge of the affair.
Jane Arnold, '36, will make arrange-
ments for the lunch to be held Sat-
urday ioon, after which will he a
round tale discussion with Majrga ret
Guest, '37, Barbara Spencer, '37 and
Ruth Kurtz, Grad.. as speakers and a
short skit under the direction of Bar-
bara King, '38E.
Plans for the dinner Saturday are
being made by Ruth Clark, '36A, while
those for the evening's entertain-
ment are being formulated by Dor-
othy Cowles, '36K.

New Swim Apparel

Latest Shoe Styles
For Summer Copy
Colonial Fashions
history goes ahead and turns an-
other backward somersault on the
important question of spring and{
summer shoes. Martha Washington
herself would not have been scorned
to wear these square-toed, square-
heeled pumps or the "button" shoes
that are now being sold as the latest
summer chic.
Everyone agrees that summer shoes
have to be comfortable and cool,!
smartness is almost last. With con-
sideration for this public sentiment,I
designers have decreed that heels
shall be low, in and out of town. The
semi-dress oxford has a baby-louis
heel, and one particularly practical
model is cooled with attractive per-
forations.
There are pumps of linen, gabar-
dine and kid, which are built up in
front by a series of gate-like cut-
outs. Or another solution for hold-,
ing this type of oxford on the footI
is found in shiny metal eyelets and
ties of white grograin.
Tongues of sport shoes are made
in many shades, so it becomes a
simple process to match every sports
outfit by changing to tongues of blue,
brown, gray or red. Light heels of
natural leather are also popular for
oxfords.

Club Hears Music j
By GlennMcGeogh
The music section of the Faculty
Women's Club held a meeting last
night at the home of Mrs. George G.
Brown, 1910 Hill St. This was an
openmeeting, and many members of
other sections attended.
Professor Glenn McGeogh of the
School of Music gave an address on
the May Festival music. He dis-
cussed the composers and played se-
lections to illustrate his talk.
SORORITY ELECTS OFFICERS
Zeta Tau Alpha announces the
4 election of the following for the com-
(ing year: Katherine Kirwan, '37,
president; Beatrice Obergfell, '37,
vice-president; Theresa Mackay, '37,
secretary; Jean Schmitt, '37P, treas-
urer; Dorothy Bromley, '37, rushing
chairman; Martha Nelson, '36E, so-
sial chairman. An installation of
these officers took place at a ban-
quet given April 6.
Zeta Tau Alpha also announces
the initiation of Betty Loughborough,
'38, and the pledging of Ruth Koch,
'39, of Brooklyn, N.Y.
TRYOUTS TO MEET
Freshman women interested in
working on Frosh Project committees,
regardless of whether they have peti-
tioned or not, will meet at 5 p.m.
today at the undergraduate office
of the League.

r

Practical Raincoats
A re Necessary For
Ann. Arbor Spring
Along with flowers, showers bring
straggly hair, slippery sidewalks,
soiled white shoes and raincoats.
Raincoats no longer denote garments
of unfashionable proportions, but, on
the contrary, are as decorative a part
of any spring wardrobe as a gay new
suit.
Raincoats of gabardine are exceed-
ingly smart and practical for early
spring weather. An attractive style
is cravanette cloth, which is made
with a belted back, a snugly fitted
waist and a flaired skirt. It is fast-
ened by one large button at the
waist and has exaggerated lapels.
Coats of transparent oilskins are
found to be very useful in keeping
the rain off new spring clothes with-
out concealing them. These can be
obtained in any color -especially
lovely pastel shades with matching
umbrellas.
GUESTS TO ATTEND BALL
Capt. and Mrs. A. B. Custis are
out-of-town guests who will attend
the Military Ball tonight. They are
to be the guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. P.
Coursey.

GETTING INTO BUSINESS
0 EXCEPTIONAL positions, where college NlainIent aI eN practical
value, are readily secured by gradunates of our ticcial Cour,(c for
College Women, combining secrctarial trainring anm ode31mrn1 1n~ines
fundamentals. Interesting placoment booklet, ,111,1 ' ndilltrate-d
Catalog on request. Address College Course Secretary. VAI term opens
September 22 in Boston and New York.
0 Advanced Summer Opening . . . July 17 --NE W VOJIK SIOOT. only.
Limited class will be prepared for early placement. tarly eurollm-nt nccc-ary.
Also One and Two Year Courses for preparatory and high s;ch,,l graduates

K A T H A R I N E
230 Park Avenue, New York

GI BBS SCHOOL
90 Marlborough Street, Boston

M

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For Mother's Day

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IF YOU CAN'T BE THERE

LET US

PACK YOUR

REMEMBRANCES.

I

-Associated Press Photo.
Victoria Vinton, screen actress, is
seen as she basked in the sun along
the rock strewn coast at Santa
Monica, Calif. Miss Vinton is
wearing one of the latest styles in
swim suits to be featured this sum-
mer.
CHAPTER HOUSE
ACTIVITY NOTES
During the week sororities and fra-
ternities have been nusy with various
activities. There have been election
and installation of officers and pledg-
ing of new members. Entertainment
was also in the form of a week-end
party and a dinner for out of town
guests.
Alpha IRho Chi announces the
pledging of Ralph Rapson, '38SpecA,
of Alma.
Alpha Tau Omega nnounces the
pledging of Earl Fay, '39 Spec., De-
troit; Edward Fraser, '38, Detroit;
and William Shaw, '38, Detroit.
Officers Visit Chapter
Two national officers, Mr. Ruth-
ford Ellis and Mr. Alex Spitit, ar-
rived Monday from Atlanta, Ga., to
visit the Chi Phi fraternity. They
were entertained at dinner Monday
night by the local chapter.
Delta Sigma Delta held its instal-
lation of officers at 7:30 p.m., Mon-
day, April 27. Dr. U. G. Rickert and
Dr. 0. C. Applegate, both of the fac-
ulty of the dental school were the
speakers. Among those installed were
DeLos Kervin, '37, president, Edward
Benjamin, '37, vice-president, Rich-
ard Curtis, '37, secretary and Young
Morris, '37, treasurer.
The seniors of Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma were entertained last week-end
by a house-party given by Mr. and
Mrs. Harley Wood and Miss Pauline
Mitchell at the Wood's summer home
on Lake Eric.
I~ 10New lemIers
The newly chosen members of the
Crop and Saddle have been an-
nounced by Eleanoir French, '39, presi-
dent;, as a resuli of the tryouts last
Friday and T1'uesday.
Elected to the club this spring are
Frances O'Il)cl, '38, Margaret Carlson,
'38, Marietta Arner, '39, Kathryn An-
(Irus', '318,, Jeanharey.'3, Bt Iy Pfiel,
'39, J.)orol hy WhiteI, '313, Bett y L yon,
'39, lorraine Lambert '39, and Eliza-
beth Rorke, '39.
All ocinbers who whih to ride
today should mett at 3:30 l?.tn.Ini
front of 13ar bour tgytasiuuLn,
TO hOLD FACULTY TEA
Delta Delka Delt a will hold a fac -
alty tea from 4 to 7 p.m. Sunday for
200 guests. ouise Flores, '36, social
chairman, will be in charge.

11

P

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-4 -,

cJ Ct her's

Pay Qifrs

Come In and See Our
GIFTS
of All Varieties
IVORY and WOOD WORK
SILK ROBES LINENS
BRASS WORK and
Many Other Novelties
The ORIENTAL
GIFT SHOP

FLOWER SHOP
Our 193) "ii ,.et" continues to
set the pa~ce-
32-pc. Set-Service for Six.
$6.50
!ied band w ih various ('Ol'oVd
,Its and flowers; i "M is lrcdomn-
nant.A Also caried in semi-
>pen stock.
CE tub, chrome frame$1.25
Iand silver plated tongs
hrome R clih Dish with $100
"-attrac'tive glass liicns
"ry-tar of a iIv desi1n.
lo'r bwls; cac 9c
rates .........
'roN ADOf Casseroles.-75c
DIINiI UEI"1. -- Second F loor/

----i

Red Sails
In the Sunset

You will find just what you want
at the
GAGE LINEN SHOP
HANDKERCHIEFS - beautifully designed in all colors
and varieties. Stunning white ones for men and women.
Bath Towels - Guest Towels - Luncheon and Bridge Sets

First put to music in a popu-
lar song . . . now put on a
popular line of glassware.
Cocktail Glasses, ... 6 for 60c
Cocktail Shakers.......$1.00
Ice Tubs........... .... 50c
Beverage Glasses ... 6 for 65c

10 NICKELS ARCADE

300-B SOUTH STATE ST.
READ THE WANT ADS

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Class fied Ads.

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._.,

Have YOU

Heard

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I ---1

1 ---

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About the
College Shop
SHOE SALE?

i """"""'

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II1

$35 pair
Sports ... Street ... and Formal Types
PATENT CALF SUEDE BUCKO FABRIC

Grey

Blue Brown Black

Goodyear's
COLLEGE 4HOP
713 North University -- Telephone 4171

RECOGNIZE THIS
INSTRUMENT...*.
IT'S THE NEWEST of modern
Conveniences and you'll find it
will be a great help to you in
trying to locate anything you
may have lost; to rent or to find
a convenient room; to sell some-
thing; or to locate opportunity
for buying values and for em-

PLAY PRODUCTION
Season's Final Offering
I NI
WONDERLAND"
MAY 6, 7, 8, 9
PRICLS: Lvenings 75c - 50 0
Matinees: Children 25c, Adults 5Oc
ChILDREN'S THEATRE MATINEES
MAY 8 and 9 at 3:30 P.M.

Season End Sale
BEGINNING FRIDAY!
Drastic Markdowns in All Early Spring
Suits and Coats!
DRE.SSE
that you can wear up into hot weather and
and again for Early Fall and Travel.
Krnits, Darker Crepes, Prints, Lighter Crepes
and Sheers - Dresses and Jacket types.
Sizes I1I to46, 1612=-26-2 at
$5.00 $7.95 $10.95
SUITS Coats
Swoggers 10.95 and 16.95
Values to 29.75. Sizes to 44. Plaid and Plain Colors
bizes 12 to 42.
Tailleur 2-pc. 7.95 - 12.95e
Values to $2935 10.95 14.95 19.75
SKIRTS- SWEATERS - BLOUSES

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recovery of articles you
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The Michigan Daily

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