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March 27, 1937 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-03-27

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

SATURDAY, MARC!! 2"7, 1937

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

... ._.

Crease Dance
Committeemen
Choose Guests
Farley Ulirich, Betty Jane
Flanshurg Are To Attend
With Co-Chairmen
The committeemen for Crease
Dance, the annual lawyer's closed for-
mal which will be held from 8 p.m.
to 1 ,g.m. Friday, April 2, in the
Lounge of the Law Club, have an-
nounced their guests for the ball.
La Mar Forshee, '37L, co-chairman
in charge of the dance, will have as
his guest Farley Ullrich, '39, and
Craig Spangenberg, '37L, co-chair-
man in charge of editing the "Raw
Review," has invited Betty Jane
Flansburg, '37.
Gu ,t To Come From East
Elizabeth Firestone of Akron, O.,
will come from Smith College to at-
tend the affair with Philip Hart, '37L,
who is in charge of the finance com-
mittee. From Albion College will
'come Marie Kuhn of Pleasant Ridge,
who will be the guest of Rowe Balmer,
'37L, chairman of the refreshment
committee.
Lewis Kearns, '37L, who heads the
music committee, has invited Ann
Timmons of Detroit to be his guest,
while Harvey Schoton, '37L, in charge
of the tickets for the dance, will take
Gail Everest of Spring Lake.
Detroiter To Attend
The chairman of the decorations
committee, Bernard Konopka, '37L,
will have as his guest Janet Kap-;
pler, '37; Mildred Hyde will comeC
from Detroit to attend with RobertI
Hogueland, '37L, head of the patrons
committee; and Vera Newbrough of
Ann Arbor will be the guest of Lloyd
Parr, '37L, chairman of the invita-
tions committee.
Additional committeemen who are
assisting in the preparations for the
dance and the "Raw Review" have
announced their guests as follows:
Henry Halladay, Mary Morgan of
Toledo, O.; Robert Molloy, Maureen
Friar of Grand Rapids; John L.
White, Elizabeth Dietterle of New
Wilmington, Pa.; Wilfred Bassett,
Vera Agnes Scheffel of Jackson; and
Louis Coffman, Mrs. Coffman. The
men are all of the class of '37L.
ALPHA GAMMA SIGMA
Alpha Gamma Sigma, an organi-
zation for former Girl Scouts, C amp-
fire Girls, and Girl Reserves, recently
pledged Olga Dobosz, '39, Agnes Hip.-
pen, '39, Beatrice Hopkins, '39, and
Rowena Schaeffer, '38.

Furred Suit Smart

Women's Club Fashions Of Yest
Hu-ears Reports Included Para
On Li nen Che),st By RUTH FRANK ---

'____If there were anyone on campus
who could remember all the Michigan
P1n iRafde To Augment women who paraded their new spring
S olarshi - em e clothes on Easter morning, he would
Mco hps-ie benigly on what we think are
Will Contribute Articles startling lines and color combinations
_ _of our new suits and gently remnind
us of the splendor of the women's
R.ports of progress of the various clothes when Michigan first admitted
divisions of the linen chest commit-
women.
tee which is in charge of the raffle The woman of 1871 twirled a par-
to be given by the Michigan Alumnae sol that was trimmed with rosettes
Club to augment their scholarship cf lace, butterfly bows of silk or satin
fund were made by Mrs. Linda Eber- v.brso lwr.Hrdescn
lbah, general chairman, at a meeting or birds or flowers. Her dress con-
Tusa:irh Lau sisted of an under-skirt that almst'
T1uesday in the League. I ~go d vrKv
toitehed the ground, an over- 1t
Mrs. Edward L. Adams and Mrs. tht was looped on he sides and
J. Griffith Hayes announced that they tied in the back to give an aron4
are ready to purchase the chest, and effect, a waist and a Marie Antoine to,
Mrs. Wilfred B. Shaw and her cor- fichu a long sash that (OVered
Lmittee reported that they had already shulders, crossed in front and ti
received many pieces of linen. The n back. These fichus, or scarfs, were
linen for the chest, which is to be 0orn over the dress, and we're
raffled off after Spring Vacation, is trimmed with fringe or lace.
.sr. .wti being contributed by members of the B
This trim Easter suit with its club. Bonnets On Back Of le
luxuxnixs fur collar, swing pep- By the end of the decade the styles
lum, and perky sleeves will be ap Mrs. Shaw's committee is made up had changed so that women perched
exclent guard against late winter of Mrs. Evans Holbrook, Mrs. Roland their bonnets on the back instead
winds athough it will be still wit E. Drake, Mrs. Waldo M. Abbott, Mrs. of" on the top of their heads. The
suitable for spring. The hat is one Shirley W. Smith, Mrs. Joseph J. polonaise, or short overcoat, was
of the new paisley off-the-face Walser, Mrs. Theophile Raphael, Mrs. the fashion for spring suits. It
turbans. Paul R. Kempf, Mrs. Herbert H. Up- 2eached to the knees, was gored in the
ton, Mrs. Harold Trosper, Mrs. Hugh !ack, fell in straight lines without
Keeler, Mrs. Joseph Hayden, Mrs. an draping and was trimmed wxithc
Ri'le Team Second Ralph Aigler and Mrs. Carl E. Geh- velvet bands and frirne.rI m3tl
now introduced and the polonaise
e T e raph seet Mrs. Walter Maddock, chairman of emphasized them by placing a pocket
the publicity committee, has Miss i on the back.
Elsa Haller, Mrs. George Hammond Over-skirts had become emaborat
In the intercollegiate meet for and Mrs. R. B. Churchill on her com- affahis. They looped and twi'led
women's rifle teams during the week mittee. i ound and round below the hipie.
of March 20, Michigan tied for second Mrs. Clarence Skinner in charge Pleated ruffles were the newest thin
of the coupon sale, will announce her , -zirin_5r wh{e revers of damask
place, with Syracuse University taking committee tomorrow. s -nd bo of grosgrain were consid-
first place. This meet was the last-

terday's Easter
sols And Bonnets
ered smart to use on silks and taf-
fetas. One popular model was made
of striped taffeta and trimmed with
tassels.
Colors Were Conservative
Despite the tendency to elaborate
with decorations, the colors used in
spring suits were decidedly conserva-
tive. Steel, dark grey, "pie-crust"
and "frog-green" were the newest
colors for the new fabric "silk serge."
The woman today who bemoans the
fact that she must put her hair in
curlers and have permanents would
.have been in a sad state of affairs
i the 1870's. Hair was worn piled
high on the head, twisted into long
curls, aided by the false "chignons,"
to hang down the back and waved
into small, soft tendrils.
A.A.U.W. TO MEET TODAY
"Tiaining of Public Health Nurses"'
will be the topic which Prof. Barbara
Bartlett will speak on at the meeting
of the A.A.U.W. at 3 p.m. today in
the League. A report from the recent
national convention, held at Atlanta,1
will be given by Mrs. Ralph Bennett.
- - - - -11 1 1

I,

Charlotte Rueger, '37, retired pres-
ident of the League, Maryanna
Chockley, '37, last year's head of
Judiciary Council, and Miss Ethel
McCormick, social director of the
League, left at noon yesterday to at-
tend a national convention of League
presidents from various universities
in Los Angeles.

Ci'
I
,

one of the season.
The scores for the various colleges
were: Syracuse University, 493; Uni-
versity of Michigan, 483; Northwest-
ern University, 483; Cornell Univer-
sity, 480. The fire highest scorers
for Michigan were Florence Dyer,
'40; Eileen Lay, '37; Eleanor Peschke,
'38; Olive Reed, '39; and Mary Rich-
ardson, '4QEd.
In the rifle match between the
women's team and that of the R.O.-
T.C., Monday, the men defeated the
women by a narrow margin of 489 to
485.

6aster greetings
Colorful, New STRAW and FELT HATS
$3.95 to $12.00
DANA RICHARDSON
309 South State Street - At the Dillon Shop

I

I

Mrs. Hampton's Famous

I!

CHICKEN
SOUTHERN FRIED
Served Every Sunday from 12:30 - 2:30
MRS. ,FAMPTON'S TEA ROOM
605 Forest Phone 2-3836

m

_ 'II

..... .....

The ensation a

Negro

"A voice like yours is heard only 0ance
in a hundred years"
--ARTURO TOSCAN NI

"I have rarely heard a more beautiful
and moving voice."
-ELEANOR ROOSEVELT
"One of the greatest living singers."
NEW YORK TIMES

B'

J

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