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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 07, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-06-07

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

To Play Title Role

Albert Van Dekker, New York
star of "Grand Hotel," will play
the title role of "Parnell," opening
Wednesday afternoon at Lydia
Mendelssohn theatre, Margalo Gill-
more will appear as Katie O'Shea,
playing opposite Mr. Van Dekker.

Trips to varied localities are among
the recent activities of University
professors and their families.
Prof. Raleigh Schorling flew to
Austin, Texas, last week to attend
the meeting of the commission of
curriculum revision of that state.
Mrs. Schorling and her daughter
will leave for Berkley, California,
about the middle of the month, where
Prof. Schorling will teach in the
University 'of Southern California
this summer.
Mrs. Earl V. Moore and her son,
Stanley, motored to Asheville, N.C.
for the graduation of another son,
Vincent, from the Asheville school for
boys.
Prof. and Mrs. Walter Badger are
in Richmond, Virginia with their
daughter, Betty, who is a student
at Westhampton college.

W.A.A. Names
Recipients Of
Year's Awards'
New Members Are Made'
Known; Point System.
Will Be Changed
3) Given Numerals
Kappa Kappa Gamma Is
Possessor Of Cup For
Sports Participation
Kappa Kappa Gamma was named
the winner of the W.A.A. sports par-~
ticipation cup in an announcement
made yesterday of the women's ath-
letic awards for 1935-36. The an-
nouncement was slated for Lantern
Night but because of the delay in
planning the field day tournaments,
wasn't announced until yesterday.
Louise Paine, '36, and Brenda Par-
kinson, '36, were named the recipi-
ents of the large M, the award for
1,000 points. Elizabeth Howard, '37,
Janet Jackson, '38, Helene Kipf, '37,
Kate Landrum, '37, and Dolores Mar-
tin, '38Ed, as 3Kd point winners, will
receive a smaller M.
Class numerals, given for 100 W.
A. A. ponits, were earned by Janet
Allington, '38, Elinor Bale, '39, Jean
Bonisteel, '38, Ilo Mae Browns,
'39SpecA, Margaret Cutler, '36, Bar-
baraEppstein, '39, Betty Gipe, '36,
elen Harp, '37, Mary B. Johnson,
38, Sally Kenny, '38, Janet Lambert,
37, Beatrice Lovejoy, '38A.
List Numerals Recipients
Dorothy Lyndon, '36, Jane Meyer,
'38Spec, Mary Jane Mueller, '38Ed,
Florence Muyskens, '36, Margaret
Newhan, '36, Norma Curtis, '39,
Frances O'Dell, '38, Jane O'Ferrall,
'37, Mary Parsons, '37, Kay Peck, '37,
Jane Quirk, '39, Carolyn Salisbury,
'36Ed, Martha Tillman, '39, Mary
Wheat, '39, Elizabeth White, '39, Dor-
othy Williams, '39A, Bernice Wolf-
son, '39 and Rosebud Wolfson, '39,
also received their numerals.
New W.A.A. members were an-
nounced. They are: Nedra Evans,
'36L, Ruth Field, '38, Charlotte Glatt,
'38, Eva Goldman, '38, Sara Grof, '38,
Mildred Haas, '38, Ruth Hershfield,
'39, Jean Irwin, '38Ed, Jaros Jedel, '39,
Jane Mapes, '36, Jane Meyer, '38Spec,
and Florence Michlinski, '39.
Dorothy Platt, '38, Margaret Rog-
ers, '37, Lucile Vandervelde, '39SpecA,
Margaret Webber, '38, Gail Wellwood,
'38, Dorothy Arnold, '39, Phyllis De-
ray, '38, and Ruth Friedman, '38,
ended the list of the new members.
'ro become a member, it is necessary
to have 50 W.A.A. points.
Winners To Get Scarfs
These women will be the last to re-
ceive awards under the old point sys-
tem. Numerals and felts will be
supplanted by navy blue silk scarfs
next year.
The tournament winners are: ar-
chery, Lillian Scott, '36A, with Ann
Thomson, '38, runner-up; badmin-
ton, Miss Paine and Jean Groh, '37Ed,
women's singles, and Miss Lyndon
and Eustace Fox, Grad., mixed
doubles ; basketball, an independent
team from Zone III captained by Vir-
ginia Donahue, '38; bowling, Thelma'
Peterson, '37Ed., for the individual
high scorer; and Mosher for team
winner.
Frances Sutherland, '39, was
named the Hanley trophy winner
and Louise Nack, '38Spec, Katharine
Johnson, '38, Louise Paine, '36Ed,
and Margaret Merker, '39, with Vir-
ginia Smith, '37, and Miss Suther-
land as substitutes, will receive free
playing privileges on the University
golf course as members of the wom-

en's golf squad.
Rifle Winner Is Announced
Betsy Barbour recently won the
baseball tournament and Miss O'Dell
was given an award as the highest
scorer in rifle. The Kappa Kappa
Gammas and an independent team
co-captained by Mary Redden, '37,
and Miss Harp tied for the swimming
cup at the meet held earlier in the
season.
Eleanor French, '39, came out the

Season's Best

AllSurmmer Sports
Two years ago it was beach pa-
jamas, one year ago it was shorts,
and now it is culottes for active sports'
wear. And this newcomer in the field;
will probably enjoy wider popularity
than its predecessors, for it is both
flattering and comfortable.
Shop windows are displaying at-
tractive culottes which beguile the
feminine window-shopper into step-
ping inside "just to look." One shop,
knowing the college woman's liking
for mixed colors, offers combinations
of seersucker with rose, lavender or
yellow blouses, and maroon, violet or
brown culottes. This same shop has
a shantung model that comes in blue
and rose with three large buttons of
a contrasting color at the waist of
the culottes. But these play suits are
not limited to solid colors, for they
come in many lively prints also.
Crash linen makes up a large num-
ber of eye-catching sports ensembles.
One two-piece effect of pink has a
'blue and white polka-dotted pirate
sash. Another has a pale blue top
and navy culottes, with pleats inside
the division which give the illusion of
a skirt having a very full kick pleat
in front and back.
Not all of the suits are two-piece
affairs, for one garment of blue shan-
tung is shown that comes all in one
piece. It has as an added attraction
natural color wood buttons.
Another shop, wise to the co-ed's
imitation of masculine fashions, as
evidenced by the shirt waist dress
and tailored suit, has appropriated a
new fabric used for men's clothes.
This material is called "Congo cloth,"
and culottes made to fit are slightly
more expensive than most. However
their appearance warrants their
price.
'W. A. A. Plans
For Orientation
Are Announced
Plans for introducing the fresh-
1man women to W.A.A. activities dur-
ing Orientation Week were announced
yesterday by Kate Landrum, '37,
president of the Women's Athletic
Association.
Miss Landrum revealed that a
sports exhibition will take place dur-
ing one of the orientation afternoons.
Under the management of the pres-
ent sports managers, the following
sports will be displayed: archery,
badminton, basketball, bowling, golf,
dancing, field hockey, ice hockey,
outdoor sports, table tennis and base-
ball, rifle, riding, swimming and ten-
nis.
After the exhibition, a style show
of the proper clothes for each sport,
will take place. Mary B. Johnson,
'38, has been named committee chair-
man for this.
The moving pictures taken earlier
in the season of the women's ath-
letics and freshman pageant will be
shown and a tea for the new women,
under the direction of Sally Kenny,
'38, vice-president of W.A.A., will
conclude the program.
Any women who are coming back
early and would be interested in
taking place either in the tourna-
ment or in the style show are urged
to getintouch with Miss Landrum
immediately.
highest in the riding show and Mer-
ida Hobart '37, won the women's
singles title in tennis. She combined
with William Smith, '37, to take the
doubles title also and Betty Ross and
Virginia Zaiser, '39Ed, hold the wom-

en's doubles crown.
Miss Parsons won first place in the
fencing tournament with Miss White
coming in second. Dancing honors
went to Betty Gatward, '38, Miss
Lovejoy, Miss Kenny, Miss Mueller,
Juila Wilson, '36, and Misses Bernice
and Rosebud Wolfson.

Divided Skirts Are

For

Mary Jackson
Will Be Given
Clerk Award
Dorothy Gies, '36, who received the
Emma Holbrook Clark-Alumnae
Scholarship of $500 from the Michi-
;an Alumnae Association last month,
is turning it over to Mary Heath
Jackson, her alternate for the award.
The winning of a scholarship to
Columbia University and also the re-
ceiving of the third major fiction i
award in the recent Hopwood contest
caused Miss Gies to make her de-
cision.
Miss Jackson, of Kalamazoo, has
been studying on her doctorate in
philosophy at the University during
the past year. She is a graduate of
Mt. Holyoke College, receiving her
A.B. degree from that school in 1931
and her A.M. from Michigan in the
following year.
Having specialized in English lan-
guage and literature, Miss Jackson
has also been an instructor and as-
3istant in that department and in
,he drama department of Mt. Hol-
yoke.
LACE or BATISTE
with Corded Support
$400 -$1.50 -$1,0.00
1F

Ellen House WedsI
Arthur i[ecker, Jr.
The marriage of Miss Ellen Eliza-7
beth House, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.t
Fred House of this city to Arthur#
James Decker. Jr., son of Prof. and1
Mrs, Arthur J. Decker of Packard<
St., was solemnized at 3 p.m. Satur-
day at the home of her parents.
Rev. Fred Cowin read the service.
The bride was attended by Missa
Hilda Kurtz and Donald T. Mc- I
Guire of South Haven was best man.j
The bride is a graduate of Michigan
State Normal College at Ypsilanti.
Mr. Decker was graduated from Cul-
ver Military Academy and attended
the University of Michigan where'
he was affiliated with Sigma Alpha
Epsilon.
The ceremony was a very simple
one, the bride wearing a white crepe
afternoon dress and the maid of
honor, pink. The couple are spend-
ing the week on a motor trip to
Saugatuck. They will be at home
after July 1.

League Library Shows
A 'Relax' Book Display
"Relax," is the title of the book
display now being featured in the
League Library. This demonstra-
tion has been especially prepared for
the week of examinations. The li-
brary will be open until 5 p.m Sun-
day, June 21, and will reopen Sun-
day, June 28, for the Summer Ses-
sion.
There has been a steady increase
in the popularity of the library since
its formal opening last September.
According to Miss Josephine A.
Wedemeyer's record, the attendance
has risen from 826 in October to 1203
during the past month. At the same
time the circulation has increased
from 89 books issued in October to
221 during May.

I

6he sensational suit
PARADE of '36

Er

Eye Glass Frames
Repaired.
Lenses Ground.
HALLER'S Jewewry
Stnae treat ibedhrty

:-
y:
., r 2.,

Developed in the Newest Summer
Suitings - Kaffir, Kulon, Sugar
Cane; Sharkskin

Cool as the ocean breeze -
tailored into flattering femi-
nine suits along comfortable
masculine lines at $12.95
LINENS AT
$595
'Ghe Elizabeth,
SHOP
EAST WILLIAM OFF S

1 1"x
.4-
STATE

I

KELLOGG
Corset Shop
110 East Liberty Phone 3110.

GAGE LINEN SHOP
NICKELS ARCADE

L _ _ _ _ _ _ IA , ..A ..., y ! A. ! 1

li

II

a

Don't FQil to

See

Goodyear' s

FASHION R EVUE!

iBi

F

NEMO SENSATIONS
TPut the CRght Accent
On south

This Coming
Wednesday
Evening
at
8:00 O'clock
P.S. - We know exams
have started, but take an
hour off for pleasure and
relaxation . . . the show
will last about fifty or
sixty minutes.

Downtown

Third Floor

Store

of the

On The

Even slim young figures need
a foundation. For them we
suggest Nemo Sensations with
their gently controlling influ-
ence on young curves. They're
worn right next to the skin
and washed as often as you
like.
Made of run-proof, washable,
two-way stretch, featuring a
clever "Double-knit" back
control.

SUMMER DRESSES
Washable SUSKANAS and SATINS!
Also LACES and NETS
We also have a new selection of
HOSIERY and LINGERIE
Lovely for Commencement Gifts.
The Rubley Shoppe

,s-
.:
d .-
.i
,
<
,
yo-',
r
w
'w
_

Sketched . . . brown or-
gandy embroidered with
white and yellow trailing
daisies, over a stiff taffeta
slip. A Studio style de-
signed by Orry Kelly for
Patricia Ellis, Warner
star. $29.75

The coolest and smartest wearing apparel for summer will be on parade
this Wednesday P.M. at Goodyear's. Water and beach apparel, play togs,
sports ensembles, street, afternoon, and formal clothes.
Here's a tip to prospective summer brides; we're going to how a perfectly
lovely bridal ensemble, including trousseau lingerie and a going-away
ensemble.
The show begins at 8:00 sharp . . . come early for a good seat.

STYLE NO.
young, very

250-Step-in for the very
slim . . .. . .. ..$2.50

C LOS E OUT

]III

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R

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