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December 01, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-12-01

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

TUESDAY, DEC. 1, M1G

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Ticket Sale Begins Today For Swimming Exhibition To Be Held

Dec.11

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The Trimrose Tath

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It was a busy weekend that started Wednesday night with the annual
Thanksgiving exodus and ended with the movies Sunday night ... in between
those days came the Panhellenic Ball, the Theta Xi pledge formal and a
great big turkey dinner ... The blue ribbon for the week goes to the com-
mittee for Panhell . . . it was a good dance and everyone seemed to enjoy
themselves .
The Camera's Eye .. .
Coming up the stairs in the glare of the lights from the candid camera-<
man we spotted Doris Holt in a gown of white metallic crepe, with JackI
Culbertson. . . Betty Sinclair and Bud Smith weie followed by Jo Wilcox inE
pink moire and John Seeley . . . the light was very blinding but we noticed"
Jean Finlayson as she passed by with Ray Brett ... Others coming up the
stairs were Betty Anne Beebe and Ed D'Aprix, Jane O'Ferral and Wemmerk
Gooding, and Mary Margaret Campbell and Dick Dennis ...1
During the Grand March we had a good chance to see everyone . . .
Betty King looked stunning in carnation blue organza with a very full2
pleated skirt as she led the march with Robert Baxley . . . Dorothy Shuttr
chose a tailored blue satin for the dance and her guest was Bob Trimby ...
Kay Loomis, another committee member, had Charles French of Detroit as9
her guest . . . Kay wore a good looking gold moire gown with a very trickc
Juliet cap ... Betty Ronal wore turquoise blue satin and Betty Whitney chose
a silver metallic . .. Bruce Telfer was Betty's date ... Ruth Friedman andr
David Kohn were also in the committee group at the head of the march
.. Priscilla Smith in silver lame trimmed with wine velvet concluded thex
group with Edward Well of Grand Rapids . . . Round and round the room
they marched and we caught glimpses of many beautiful formals and manye
good-looking couples in the long line ... Avis Day was with Bob Space andg
Dorothy Ray and John Halstead were there . .. Adele McDonald passed byt
with Jaul Kane ... t
Along The Corridor... .
Along the wall in the corridor were hung reproductions of all the sororityt
pins or crests in gold and black . . . We noticed Charlotte Rueger, standingc
with a crowd in front of the Sorosis placard . . Charlotte looked stunning in
an Alice blue rough crepe gown trimmed with dubonnet . . . Noticed PhyllisV
Jean Campbell and Bob Reid gazing at the A.O.Pi pin with Esther Sethneyr
and Ed Morrison .. . Charlotte Baxter and Jose Moscoso came down thea
corridor just then and joined the group . . . Virginia Letts and Carl Fisherr
were there from the Alpha Phi house as were Miriam Robertson and Chucks
Moon..
The Delta Gams held their breakfast at the League following the ball .
Mary Lou Willoughby, the social chairman, had as her guest John Mann .
Maryanna Chockley and Carl Nelson were there and Jane Willoughby andT
Ed Thompson.. . Marcia Connell and Russ Cole sat near Betsy Baxter ande
Tom Mackey at the table . . . Some of the other guests were Dorothy Corson
and Fred George, Dutch Van Dyke and Bill Forcey, Martha Hankey and Johnn
Wellington and Dotsy Baxter and Chuck Coe -.-.-b
Sixty-eight people turned out for the breakfast at the Alpha Chi Omega
house .,. Ginny Callow and Peter Crabtree were there and Jeanne Johnson n
and Johnny Kitzmiller . .. everyone sang loudly between courses ... heard p
Flo Midworth and Bud Wyman's voices in the crowd .. . Willis Player whon
was the guest of Doris Wisner found a pint of milk with a nice big ribbon
on it pt his plate . . . hope you enjoyed it, Willis . . . some of the otherd
guests were Laura Spencer and Jack Kerr Betty Kay Jones and Dick Wan-
gelin, Jean Steere and Aln Andrews, and Jane Mutschler and Irwind
Bailey . .h
Panheli Breakfasts... -'
The A.O.Pi's held a breakfast at the house after the dance . . . Betty
Miller and Bill Struve attended and Dorothy Adams and Allan Meisen-
heimer . . .. Gathered in the living room before breakfast was served were
Phyllis Scroegie and Fred Wolcott, talking to Jeanne Gonon and Jack Thom
... There was much singing during the meal and we noticed Helen Morton
and Bob Bradley talking to Midge Bolger and Barney Foster. . . These break-
fasts are almost as much fun as the dance itself . . . Others in the house werea
Caroline Ross and Karl Klauser, Helen Holder and Sam Phillips and Dor-B
othy Ohrt and Don Brackett ... That's the end of Panheli.g
And now we travel back to Wednesday night . . . the Theta Xi's held o
their annual pre-Thanksgiving pledge formal in the League . .. Many people
delayed their trips home for a few hours and spent the evening in Ann Arbor b
. Marnie Holden was there with Bill Mason, we spotted them dodging theu
candid cameraman , . . They weren't very successful however, for the p
"birdie" caught several good shots of them .. . Lois King and Doug Bryant C
stopped to talk with them in the corridor.. . Lester Goda and Ruth Sevensma s
were headed for the dance floor when we saw them . . . following close
on their heels were Betty Sangler and Neil Levenson ... t
Out on the floor we ran into quite a crowd:... the people were gathered w
down at one end of the tloor looking at the carved wooden crest of the fra- t
ternity... Noticed Mary Jane Mueller and Duck Norman commenting on it
. . . also Tom Jenson, sorry we couldn't get a glimpse of his date, and Phil F
Clark, another man who stood inconveniently in the path of our vision hiding ,'
his guest from view ...3
l
Theta Xi Formaal... t

Groups Named
To Head Sale
For '36 Meet
Show To Include Women
For First Time; Special
Events Scheduled
Tickets for Matt Mann's annual'
swimming exhibition Dec. 11 will go
on sale today, according to Kate
Landrum, '37, president of the Wom-
en's Athletic Association which is
sponsoring the ticket sale.
Tickets priced at 40 cents can be
purchased from any of the W.A.A.
board members, members of Panhel-
lenic Council and Assembly, and the
athletic managers of sororities, zones
and dormitories. These women are
urged to see Miss Landrum between
3 and 3:30 p.m. today in the Under-
graduate office of the League and
obtain their tickets.
The proceeds for the exhibition
will go partly towards sending the
men's swimming team to an outside
meet and the remainder towards the
proposed women's swimming pool.
For the first time, women perform-
ers will be featured in the meet.
Mavis Freeman, '40, a member of
the women's Olympic swimming team
that captured third place in the re-
lay competition this summer in Ber-
lin will do exhibition swimming, as
will Helena Tomski of Detroit, one of
the foremost women free stylers spe-
cializing in the 100-yard dash.
The Three Dolphinettes of Toronto
will be one of the features of the eve-
ning. These three women will give
an exhibition of fancy swimming re-
puted to be one of the most beautiful
spectacles ever presented in the wa-
ter.
Six women's relay teams, composed
of the best teams selected from dor-
mitory, zone and sorority competi-
tion, will participate in the relay
event.
A demonstration consisting of for-
mations will be performed by mem-
bers of the women's swimming club.
The Varsity and the freshman
men's teams will make their first
public appearance of the year at the
meet. The National Intercollegiate
champions will perform in the in-k
dividual events in which they excel.L
The evening's entertainment is
scheduled to be topped off by _a fancy
diving exhibition by Matt Mann's
high and low board diving experts.s
M'usical Is Plannedt
For Woman's Club
A program featuring Chinese mu-I
ic will be given atthe regularmeet- a
ing of the Ann Arbor Women's Club2
at 2:30 p.m. today in the Leagueb
Ballroom. Arrangements for the pro-
ram have been made through theta
office of Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson. t
Selections from Chinese opera will1
be given by Shih Ching Lo, a grad- I
uate student, who will be accom-
panied by Yuan Lay, also a graduatev
;tudent. Yuan Lay will play severalt
Chinese compositions on native in-s
truments.t
Mrs. Ira M. Smith is in charge ofF
he meeting, and Mrs. W. Carl RufusI
will introduce the artists and explain
he instruments to be used.
A string trio, made up of Margaret
Forsythe, '38, cellist, Helen Byrn,
38SM, pianist, and Ruth Miller,t
38SM, violinist, will play a few se-t
ections before the entertainment by 1
he foreign artists.t

Popular At Formals
f
,t
iy.-
* 7
Bold flower prints on rich, heavy
satin are distinctive in an evening
dress which perfectly expresses the
elaborate theme of a season head-
lined by the British coronation.
The gown is made along simple
lines which should insure its pop-
ularity at campus formal dances.
Sale Of Tickets
For Childrens
Theatre Begins
Lydia Mendelssohn Office
Plans To Continue Sales
For Entire Week
Tickets for Children's Theatre will
be on sale every day this week in the
Lydia Mendelssohn box office it was
announced by Margaret Guest, '37,
chairman.
Season tickets will be sold in a
series of three for 50 cents, for chil-
iren and $1 for adults. Childrens'
tickets will also be obtainable at
the various schools in Ann Arbor.
These tickets entitle the owner to
a reserved seat for each of the three
productions this year of Children's
Theatre. Single tickets may be bought
at the box office before the plays for
25 cents and 50 cents. "Hans Brin-
ker, or the Silver Skates," by M. M.
Dodge, first production of the the-
atre, will open at 3:30 p.m. Friday of
this week and will be presented at
1:30 and 3:30 p.m. Saturday in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Members of the committee will
visit the various schools this week to
tell the story of the play before as-
semblies of the children. Mary Ca-
therine Johnson, '37, will visit the
Bach School, Bettie Howard, '39, the
Donovan School, Elinor Somerville.
'38, the Eberbach School, Claire Rae
Weil, '37, the Jones School, Avis Day,
'37, the Mack School, Eleanor McCoy
'37. the St. Thomas School and Betty
Wahl, '38, the Perry School.
Sarah Pierce isrdirecting the plays
this year and Oren Parker is handling
the scenery. The stage sets promise
to be unusually colorful and delight-
ful for the first play.
Thernext production of the Chil-
dren's Theatre will be "The Little
Princess"' which will b e given early in
February and in March will come "A'
Place to Play."

SWIM CLUB TO MEET
Members of the swimming club are
urged to bring money for suits to the
meeting at 8:30 p.m., by Helen Harp.
'39.

Prof. Hammettj Preferred Ticket Sale
WillI i For Soph Prom To End
ill Open New Today is the last day that Soph
j.Prom tickets will be limited to class
Lecture Series members, according to David Drys-
dale, general chairman. The prom
will be held from 10 p.m. to 2 a.m.
Interior Decorating' IsFriday, Dec. 11, in the Union Ball-
Qubject Of Weekly Talks room.
Sponsored By Committee' More than 150 of the 350 tickets
printed have been sold within the
The first of a series of lectures on class of '39, Drysdale said. He urged
the general subject of "Interior Dec- all sophomores who plan to attend
orating" is to be given by Prof. Ralph to obtain their tickets today.
1 W. Hammett, of the school of archi- Tickets may be obtained at the
tectur e, at 4 p.m. tomorrow in the League and Union desks and from
{ League. The topic of Professor committee members. They are priced
at $2.50.
Hammett's talk is to be "Architec-Cm te$2.he.
tureof te Hoe ''Committee members of the prom
ture of the Home." are: Bunty Bain, Bennett Root, Rob-
The lecture series is being spon- ert Morgan, Richard Fox, Robert
cored by the orientation committee, Vanderpyl, Nelson Lindenfeld, Fred-
headed by Jean Hatfield, '37, chair- erick Reinheimer, Harry Swan and
man. The talks are intended to be Saul Kleiman.
in the nature of a condensed course-
in the subject for those women stu- WATC H ES
dents who are interested in interior
decorating but who will have no + and Jewelry Repairing
chance to take a University course m Crystals 35c
it, Miss Hatfield said.C a
Virginia Eaglesfield, '39, is, plan- FISHOW'S
ning a display of three model tables 231 s. State - Paris Cleaners
which will be on exhibition at the __ _ -_ __ ----
time of the lecture. Various local
shops are to supply appointments
for these tables.
The lectures are to be held at 4
p.m. every Tuesday. The next in the
series will be given by Mrs. Hammetta s
on "The Principles of Interior Dec- 1K
crating" which is to take place Dec.
8. Mrs. John Waite will speak on
"Planning a Cottage" Dec. 15.
The series will be continued after
vacation when other phases of home-
making will be discussed. The room
in which the lectures are to be given
will be posted on the bulletin board
near the League desk.
Although the lectures are designed
i especially for freshman women by - but valuabc as gold. A ch
the orientation committee, atten-vneceof odrlie-
dance is not compulsory and the veniences of odern life - wo
series is open to any woman on cam- and trouble. The occasion ha
pus who is interested. you have experienced genuine
This series is not to be confused to obtain funds immediately.
with the "Poise and Personality"
series, the \next lecture of which will and eliminate this trouble pern
Le given at 4 p.m. tomorrow by a
representative of the Barbara Gould
Company. The lecture is to be
about make-up. Ann Arix
Evans, Andros Plan& Corn me
Marriage In June Southeast Corner
Mr. and Mrs. William Evans of De- of Main and Huron
troit announce the engagement of
their daughter, Jane Lyman Evans,
to George James Andros, '40M, son
of Mr. and Mrs. James Andros of
Lansing.
Miss Evans attended the University
of Michigan for a year, and trans-
ferred then to the University of Syra-
cuse where she became affiliated with W eveD
Aiphi Phi sorority.VVe y
Andros, a freshman in the School
of Medicine of the University, is
prominent in campus activities. He
is affiliated with Chi Phi fraternity
and a pledge of Alpha Kappa Kappa. y
He is also a meniber of Druids, Sig- \r
ma Delta Chi and is sports editor of
The Michigan Daily.
The couple will be married in June
in Detroit and plan to live in Ann
Arbor until Mr. Andros' graduation.

If

a

RELAY TRYOUTS TO END

Mary Huntington and Merlin Woodruff seemed interested in the large BAR CAUSES FRACTURE
pledge pin painted on glass with the bright lights behind it . . . it was a very JACKSON, Nov. 30.-(/P)-Charles
effective decoration . . . Others at the dance were Mary Lou Robinson, Peg Springfield, 42, Negro inmate of the
Allderige and Red Underwood, Ruth Ann Jernegan and Russ Runquist, and Southern Michigan State Prison, suf-
Marjorie Roebeck and John Bechnay . . . It was one of the best pledge parties fered a fractured skull Monday when
of the year . . . See you there again next Thanksgiving eve ... an iron bar struck him on the head
Just had a chance to glimpse in at the Rainbow Room in the Union! while he was bailing paper. His
Friday night, seeing as there were such big doings at the League . . . As we condition was described as critical.
came in the door, we noticed Janet Fullenwider and John Mulkey dancing by. Springfield was sentenced at Detroit
Over at a table on the edge of the floor, Ruth Calkins and Watson Gilpin Dec. 14, 1931, to 7%/2 to 15 years for
seemed to be having a good laugh over something . . . Just at that moment, breaking and entering.
Jean Rheinfrank and Miles Trumble were doing some very intricate dance
steps ... it's no news any longer about what a good dancer Miles is.
Wandering over to the other side of the roofn, we noticed Sue Willard
and Charles Delbridge and Jean Bourg and Ken McCarren. Everyone
there seemed to be having an extremely good time as there was plenty of CUA E
room to dance . . . a novel experience from usual Friday nights at the C
Union... F

111!

And that my friends is all for this week . . . next Friday is the opening
of Soph Cabaret . . It promises to be fun with dancing and all sorts of
entertainment . .. See you there ..,

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w ns

- - .
rya

DOINGS of the DRAKES

WHAT DID YOUR
WIFE SAY WHEN
YOU CAME HOME
AT 3 A.M. LAST
NIGHT?

( SHE DIDN'T
SAY ONE
WQR ~

-AND I WAS
GONNA HAVE'
THESE TEETH
PULLED
1 -ANYHOW.
V

2 N SiAN'
'PO1RT RAITS
Made according to YOUR Wishes,
YOUR Style, YOUR Individuality.
Not just "canned" photos
- . U.,![4 Unl "Iiii~

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Sorority, zone and dormitory teams
wishing to compete in the 75-yard
relay for women in the annual swim-
ming exhibition will have their last
chance to tryout from 8:15 to 8:45
p.m. today at the Union pool, accord-
ing to Helen Harp, '39, women's
swimming manager. The teams must
be composed of four members, Miss
Harp stated.
DID YOU KNOW-
That the statement so often found
on articles made of leather, "Genuine
Leather,", means very little in de-
termining its quality? It harks back
to the old question of "How many)
hides has a cow?"
The only really strong, durable and
good looking surface of a piece of
cowhide is the outside, or hair side
of the hide. Because of its thick-
ness, it is frequently necessary to
thin the hide before putting the
leather into a notebook or brief case.
The leather is split on a large ma-:
chine into from two to five or six
hides. This is known as "skiving,"
and the lower cuts are known as
"split leather."
First quality leather goods are
made only of "top grain" leather
because of its smoother surface, re-
sistance to abrasion and long-
wearing quality. Second quality
leather goods may legally be marked
"Genuine Leather" because it IS
leather, but of a far inferior quality
suitable for use only where abrasion,
and stretching are not likely to be
encountered.
To the uninitiated, "Genuine Leath-
er" stamped on an article is a sure

.7,

E, Ilk' F NIL Mk -191 15.GOIU -, :, v V =

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