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January 06, 1937 - Image 5

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The Michigan Daily, 1937-01-06

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FIVE

WEDNESDAY, JAN. 6, 1937

J.G.P. Tryouts

Three Former
Students Wed
In Yule Season
Alumnae Of Kappa And
Alph Phi Announce
Engagements

Sepia King Of Swing

The engagements of two former
University students were announced
and the weddings of three other
Alumni took place during the holiday
season.
Mrs. Frank Well Kanter of Detroit
announces the engagement of her
daughter, Isabelle Campbell Kanter,
'35, to Robert William Sumner, '33,
son of Mr. and Mrs. William Wyatt
Sumner of Detroit. Miss Kanter is
the daughter of the late Frank Wells
Kanter.
Both graduated from the Univer-
sity where Miss Kanter is affiliated
with Kappa Kappa Gamma and Mr.
Sumner with Phi Kappa Psi. The
wedding is to take place sometime
in the near future.
'Announce Engagement
The engagement of Constance Gie-
fel, '33, to Dr. Sherwood Bishop Win-
slow, son of Dr. -and Mrs. R..C. Win-
slow of Battle Creek, was announced
by her -mother, Mrs. William F. Gie-
fel, of Ann Arbor, a a tea Dec. 28.
The wedding date has not yet been
announced. Miss Giefel is affiliated
-ith Alpha Phi.
At a wedding ceremony Wednesday
afternoon, Dec 30, Marion P. Haight,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Lee E.
Haight of :Bellevue, and H. Pearson
Beebe, son of Dr. and Mrs. Hugh M.
Beebe of Ann Arbor, were united
in -marriage. Dr. G. D. Chase of
Charlotte officiated.
Bride's Attendants
The bride was attended by her
sister, Mrs. George B. Dolliver, Jr.,
of Battle Creek, as matron of honor
and the bridegroom's sister. Betty
Anne Beebe, '37, of Ann Arbor, as
maid of honor. Mr. and Mrs. Beebe
will make their home in Ann Arbor.
St. Andrew's Episcopal church in
Ann Arbor was the scene of the wed
ding of Lois Tilley, daughter of Prof.
and Mrs. Morris Tilley of Ann Arbor.
and Samuel Schneider, son of the
late Mr. and Mrs. Henry F. Schnei-
der of New York City, at '3:30 p.m.
Saturday, Dec. 26. Rev. Henry Lewis
officiated at the ceremony.
Virginia Warthin of Ann Arbor was
the maid of honor and 'Miss Tilley's
only attendant.
Duff-Marti Nuptials
At a ceremony at 12:30 p.m.-Satur-
day, Jan. 2 in the chapel of the Mich-
igan League Jeanette Duff, '35, spoke
her marriage vows to Victor Shanno
'artin of Baltimore Md., son of Mr.
and Mrs. Reginald Martin of Cum-
berland Md. The 'bride's father, the
Rev. Edward M. Duff of Ann Arbor,
read the service.
Miss Duff is affiliated with Alpha
Xi Delta sorority.
Grad Students
Will Hear Talk
By.Muyskens
Professor Chooses Topic
'Framework Of Science'
For AddressToday
Prof. John H. Muyskens, director
of the laboratory of speech and gen-
eral linguistics, will be the speaker at
the luncheon for graduate students
which is to be held at noon today
in the Russian Tea Room of the
League.
Professor Muyskens has chosen as
his topic "The Framework of Sci-
ence." He will talk informally, as is
usual at these meetings.
About 35 students are expected to
attend the luncheon, according to
Miss Jeannette Perry, assistant to the
dean of women, who is in charge.
Prominent members of the faculty
are invited to speak before these
meetings, which are held every week.
The speaker for next week has not
yet been announced.
There are two purposes in holding
the luncheons, according to Miss
Perry. They are to provide an op-
portunity for graduate students to

Become better acquainted with each
other and with the faculty and work
of departments other than that in
which they are working. All grad-
uate students are welcome at the
meeting, Miss Perry said.
NEW EVENING COAT
A flame billiard cloth guardsman's
coat, very tailored, no collar, fastened
down the front withlittle gold clips,
is the latest in evening wraps. The
coat can be worn with an ascot and
short suede gloves.

J.G.P. Tryouts
Will Be Held
For Dancers
Exhibitions Of Six Types
Of Dancing To Be Given
To Help Women Decide
All junior women who wish to
dance in the 1937 Junior Girls Play,
or who wish to obtain a part in it,
must be present at the dance demon-
stration to be given at 4:30 tomorrow
in the League Ballroom, it was an-
nounced by Marie Sawyer, '38, chair-
man of the dance committee.
There are to be six demonstrations
of different kinds of dancing so that.
the women may be able to select that
type of dancing which appeals to
them most or in which they are.most
expert. The various kinds will be
illustrative of the different choruses
which may be incorporated in the
production.
The types to be demonstrated are
tap, waltz, tango, strut tap and step
tap Miss Sawyer said. There will
also be an exhibition of some modern
,tens. Miss Sawyer will give the
women present some hints on how
to walk and stand properly.

The international relations group
of the Ann Arbor, Women's Club will
meet at 2:20 p.m. today in the home
of Mrs. Ira M. Smith. Mrs. Smith
is the director of this department of
Lhe clib.
A discussion of the Spanish situa-
tion and a study of current events
will be the main features of the meet-
ing. Dr. E. W. Blakeman and Mrs.
Henry S. Curtis will give papers, and
speak on the Spanish situation. Mrs.
Julio del Toro will lead the study of
current events.
The meeting of the international
relations department today is open
to any member of the Ann ArborI
Women's Club who is interested.
TheatrePasses
WilBe Issued
Opportunities To Be Given
Through Fund Collected
From Various Groups

Tropical Wear Forecasts the ankle. Buttons at the heel keep
Use'OfGathe cotton shoe on the foot. Looking
Ue Gay Tr Colors, for all the world like a foot-mitten,
In Summer Clothes this cotton doo-dad has the big toe
separated from the rest.

By JENNY PETERSEN
January's first few days of un-
seasonable winter weather and sun-
shine have detoured thoughts from
woolly socks and heavy coats to
lighter clothes. Of course there may
be a severe cold wave within the
next week, but while the weather is
mild and sunshiny it is pleasant to
speculate idly about summer clothes
for 1937.
Dresses and accessories for the
South, shown in shop windows and
in current magazines, forecast what
will be popular for summer wear. In-
dications of the peasant influence in
cruise clothes hint that it will be
important this 'summer. Cheerful
wool embrodiery, bright fantastic
colors, little jackets, kerchiefs, full
gathered skirts-all these are con-
incQnwtoiea clothes.

Paisley Prints Good
Paisley prints and violent stripes
figure in the southerners fashion
picture. Stripes usually appear every
summer on formals with candy cane
or barber pole effects, but the paisley
is new. It may even appear in spring
clothes. Not only is it used in wash-
able dresses, but also in scarfs and
hat bands.
A new woolen fabric that is perfect
for southern travel is a porous ma-
terial which will not wrinkle or sag.
Many houses have made it up in
tennis and golf ensembles which can
be saved for the summed months. Al-
though it is wool it is as light and
cool as linen.

Group Will Discuss Sunny January Days Change
World News Today .
Thoughts To SpringFashion

Announce Contest
Winners Tomorrow
The winners of the contest for non-
affiliated women which is being spon-
sored by President Ruthven will be
announced tomorrow, the president
said yesterday.
The contest is based on essays en-
titled, "What My Objectives Should
Be in College," and was open to non-
affiliated women only. President
Ruthven announced the competition
at the recent Assembly Banquet.
Unusuai prizes have characterized
the contest. They consist of Wilfred
B. Shaw's "Dr. Angell's Letters," a
can of Gracie Allen's tomato juice,
and one kiss-proof lipstick.
The essays were to be limited to
50 words the President explained and
were to tell what the students' ob-
jectives should be during their Col-
lege career as compared to what they
too frequently are.
A considerable number of entries
were received Dr. Ruthven said, be-
fore the contest closed Friday, Dec.
18.

Fletcher Henderson, composer
and arranger, and his band will
play for the Interfraternity Ball
which will be held on Friday, Dec.
9, at the Union. He is recognized
as the colored "king of swing" and
is nationally known for his famous
song "Christopher Columbus."
Iluthven Home
To Be Opened
For T ea Today
Greco-Roman And Arabic
Glass Collected By Peter
Ruthven To Be Shown
President and Mrs. Ruthven will
open their home from 4 to 6 p.m.
today for the fourth in the series
:f Ruthven teas anal the first to be
held this year. Betty Gatward, '38,.
is in charge of these events.
Mrs. Clarence Yoakum, Mrs. Hazel
Roberson, housemother of Collegiate
'orosis sorority Mrs. Granville Mit-
,hell, Chi Omega housemother, and
Margaret Guest, '37, president of the
latter sorority, will preside at the
tea table during the afternoon.
According to Miss Gatward, special
invitations have been extended to
those students living in Jordan Hall
and Zone IV and the members of
Acacia. Beta Theta Pi, Chi Omega,
Collegiate Sorosis, Delta Kappa Ep-
silon, Phi Delta Theta and Phi Kappa
Epsilon.
Of interest to the students is the
glass collection in the study obtained
by Peter Ruthven, son of the Pres-
ident, on his travels abroad. There
are two cabinets of Greco-Roman
and Arabic glass. The conservatory
will also be open to the guests.
These teas are held twice monthly
and sponsored by the social commit-
tee of the League of which Harriet
Heath, '37 is chairman.

1,

*u UV* u WLS IJ *LLA. L±a~eu icIApproximately 150 children from
committee under the leadership of various schools in Ann Arbor will be
Miss Sawyer are Marnie Coe. Vir- given tickets to "The Little Princess"
ginia Van Dyke, Marian Fitzgerald,gwhickens FriThy ite Pmdsa
Mary Kelkenny, Sally Kenny, Mary which opens Friday in the Lydia
Johnson, Sue Orr and Betty Ronal. Mendelssohn Theatre according to
All 'of the members of the committee the report of Mildred Haas, who is in
are juniors. charge of prescription tickets for the
Hope Hartwig, '38, general chair- Children's Theatre.
nan of the production, will assist These children, who have had
Miss Savyer in her demonstration. little chance to attend plays before
There will be a meeting of all those have been chosen by the committee
interested in singing in the play at in conference with teachers and prin-
4:15 Friday at the League, according ciples of the schools and will be given
o Virginia Hunt, '38. chairman of the this opportunity through the fund
music committee. collected from fraternities, sororities
--- -- -- --^and individuals. The sum amounts
Ito $80.
The cast for this play includes
AL Betty Spooner, as Sara Crewe,
ri o t Phyllis Blauman, '37, as Miss Min-
chin; Ruth Menefee, as Ermengarde;
Marnie Coe, as Beckie; Marjorie
Sym honyell as Mr. Cariford; Bobp
F H ere Harrell as Mrs. Carmichael; Ralph
Bell, '37, as Mr. Carrisford; Bob Us-
The Detroit Symphony Orchestra, Ian as Ram Dass; Bob Reinhart as
under the direction of the famous Lawyer Barrow; Flora Mae Slosson as
conductor, Bernardino Molinari, will Lottie; Marion Reynolds, '38 as La-
offer the seventh in the current series vinia.
of Choral Union concerts on Friday, Roberta Chissus, '39A, as Janet,
Jan. 15, in Hill Auditorium. Constance Bolton, Mary Clare Up-
Molinari will appear here for the thegrove, Lucy Chase Wright, Mary
third time as guest conductor of the Elizabeth Wright, Sue Piersol, Eileen
Detroit Symphony. He was born in Kerlikowski, Katherine Bryant, Polly
Rome in 1880 and as a child studied Titus, Patricia.Brindle, Eleanor Mc-
the piano, later harmony and organ, Coy, Larry Darling, Lisbeth Helde-
and finally composition. In 1909 he brandt, Joey Smith.

spicuuatttt zw urpxa
Look Up 'Drindl'
"Dirndl" is a word that should be
added to your fashion vocabulary, for
it is a type of dress that will prob-
ably be a headliner for summer. It
is distinguished by an extremely full
skirt and tight-fitting waist, some-
times topped by a little jacket. It
is equally attractive as a daytime and
evening dress. One dirndl, designed
for dancing on a Havana-bound ship,
features a black skin-tight bodice and
a gathered, spiashy-flowered skirt.
There are short, puffed sleeves in
the jacket.
An amusing fad which may die
out before summer is a flat, shape-
less shoe of suede or cotton worn
with beach clothes. This suede model
has not the slightest evidence of a
heel and no trimming, but a tie on
UWCK PICK-UiP FOR
Want to give your
eyes a lift? Use Murine.
Soothing, refreshing
to hot, tired, red-
dened eyes. Great for
eyes irritated by read-
> ~ ing, dust, wind,
smoke, or light glare.
Use it daily.
FOR
EOUR
READ THE DAILY CLASSIFIEDS
G.

JACOBSON'S
IJANUARY CLEARANCE I

ow Get a Pair
For Yourself

The ROMANCER.

7FP" Of beautiful
slipper satin
richly trimmed
o-, with lapin
AN UN
".:' MATCHABLE
VA LU E! In
FIVE COLOR
combinations
Get yours and
several pairs=
for gifts!
JACOBSON'S

Prominent

Women

Of America Picked
By Durward Howes
Mrs. Wallis Simp'son's name was
amitted "from the list of America's
It0 foremost women of the year com-
piled by Durward Howes, editor of
"American Women."
In explaining why he left her name
off the list of illustrious women, to
which he devoted more space than to
outlining the accomplishments of'the
other women, Durward said, "After
all, this selection was based on ac-
tuol accomplishments, not on roman-
tic accomplishments, and what else
has Mrs. Simpson done?"
His selections were:
* Evangeline Booth, general of the
International Salvation Army.
Margaret Rourke-White, interna-
tionally known photographer.
Hortense Dominici, president of a
large New York department store.
Lilian M. Gilbreth, outstanding in-
dustrial engineer.
Helen Hull Jacobs, famous tennis
player.
Mildred Helen McAfee, president of
Wellesley college; youngest woman
college president in the nation.
Margaret Mitchell, author of "Gone
With the Wind."
Josephine Roche, assistant secre-
tary of the treasury.
Norma Shearer, for her perform-
ance in the motion picture, "Romeo
and Juliet."
Frances Eleanor Smith, selected as
the typical American mother for
Mother's Day, 1936.
WHITE FUR EAR MUFFS
Now that winter has really come
to Ann Arbor local stores expect that
ear muffs will be more popular than
ever. The newest ear muffs are
white fur, replacing the plaid woo
variety.

prepared the concerts of Richard
Strauss in Rome, and three years
later was made general director of
the Augusteo. Under his supervision
the Detroit Symphony has achieved
national recognition as one of the!
foremost symphonies in the country.
The program which the Detroit
Symphony will offer is as follows:;
rschaikowsky: Overture - Fantasia,
"Romeo and Juliet"; Bloch: "Schel-
omo" ("Solomon"), Jewish rhapsody
for violoncello and orchestra with A.
Miquelle as soloist; Bach-Respighi:
Passacaglia.
Wagner: Prelude to the opera, "Die
Meistersinger von Nurnberg"; Over-
ture and "Bacchanale" from the
opera, "Tannhauser"; Funeral Music
from "Dusk of -the Gods" ("Gotter-
dammerung"); and "Ride of the Val-,
kyrie" from "Die Walkure."I

Oren Parker has designed the
scenery; Jeanne Stearns is chair-
costumes. Jeanne Stearns is chair-
man of the costume committee, which
also includes Eleanor McCoy, Helen
Henderson and Robert Mellencamp.
Thelma Teschendorf has designed
the nineteenth century costumes and
also the cover on the programs.
The play will open at 3:30 p.m.
Friday and will be presented twice,
at 1:30 and 3:30 p.m. Saturday.
Tickets will be on sale all this week
at the Lydia Mendelssohn box office.
DANCE CLUB TO MEET
A regular meeting of Dance Club
will be held at 7:15 p.m. today in Bar-
bour Gymnasium, according to Bea-
trice Lovejoy, '37, president. All mem-
bers are urged to attend as the meet-
ing will be an important one.

Attention:
FRATERNITIES, SORORITIES,
STUDENT ORGAN IZATONS -

Your group picture

and

any additional

pictures

you

may desire to appear on your page in the 1937 Mi-ch-

iganensian must be taken before JANU
Avoid delay and arrange today with Messrs.

AN

RY 24th.
Spedding,

'U

I,.,
'Kr

Rentschler or Dey for your sittings.
The 1937
kAA r''i A CMCI AM

Guard Your
Beauty

i

I

.I

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