JUNE 2, 1937
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Th ePrimrose Path
With her hair let down to facilitate the proverbial "good cry" Miss Prim-
rose adds to the general dolour of the situation on campus and sighs a weepy
farewell column into the ears of those who will listen ... the best thing she
has done for the campus in many moons, she did this week-end when she
wept a Huron-full of tears, and, draped in black, zoomed around the place
With little of her usual verve . .. her black veils blowing, she visited the
usual haunts in search of cheer from those who are as yet not down in the
Friday night the Theta Chis had an eventful spring formal dinner dance,
which warmed the well-known cockles of Miss Primrose's heart by its very
levity ... the old oil can tradition that has even permeated the faculty as
was seen last week-end at the mighty Key Dance, numbers the Theta Chis
among its supporters as a "good thing" . .. They varied the requirements.
a bit however, and presented a shiny oil can to Jack Briner NOT for being
the most loquacious lubricator, but for putting the most noise into his
renditions ... Dick Shroth and Margaret Peckham watched it all eagerly
. .. Eleanor Skiles and Howard Johnson dropped in late just as Miss Prim-
rose was sweeping out in her novel outfit . ..Carl Post and Dorothy Webb
enjoyed the music, and seemed to have forgotten all about the coming ordeal
. .. At dinner Nancy Saibert and Jack Thompson seemed to be able to sit
'up and take nourishment as the old saying goes ... Tom Koeppelman was
with Betty Notley and the two of them were grinning like Cheshire cats
when Miss Primrose, peering through her weeds, caught sight of them .
as were Margaret Lowry and Reed Prugh . .. Through her tears as she left
the dear old Theta Chi house for the last time Miss Primrose glimpsed
Grete Holst and Walker Graham dancing all too gaily .
And All He Said Was 'U.g' .. .
Saturday afternoon brought along with it a really high spot in the
Michigamua Peace Paddle . . . up the Huron it was with all the mighty
tribesmen puffing, and now and then one of the squaws doing the work .
Jean Lillie paddled super-man Tom Kleene upstream (be impressed,
people) ... he was nursing a quart mug marked "For Household Use Only"
and with an expressive "ugh" refused to let Miss Primrose, who was then
doing her duty by raising the Huron's water level. with her tears, peek
into the interior ... One of the "Young Bucks" in the person of Joe Rinaldi
fell into the thundering stream and proceeded to make known to all that
he was a bit lax in the old Indian art of "schvimmen' " . . . whereupon
Hubert (Tangle Tongue) Bristol, as one of the "Fighting Braves," pulled him
out ... Tom (Slumbering Souse) Sullivan churned up the river to the picnic
grounds with Harriet Hathaway . .. Harriet Shackleton and Jack (Rudder
Nose) Kasley, Helen Purdy and Jake Townsend enjoyed the trip down-
stream best .. . At night they all had a dance at the Phi Kappa Sigma
house and braves, bucks and sachems joined in the building of a huge
bonfire in the front of the house to celebrate the great'occasion ...
Unbraiding her hair on the way to the Union Miss Primrose attempted
to lose that squaw look by applying powder to her already noticeable pallor
when she arrived . . . Sally Connery and Dorothy Bernard were waiting
calmly for their dates and gazed in wonder as Miss Primrose wheeled past ...
Upstairs Sally Thomas and Harry Clark were listening appreciatively to
a smooth rendition of "Smroke Dreams" ... In the other room Miss Prim-.
rose heard Sara Clancey shout across the hushed room "How about doing
history tomorrow?" and she dashed away disheartened again . . . Helen
Kipf, whose pet alligators were the topic of conversation at the moment,
was astounding Jerry McCarthy with a few ghastly tales . .. Also with that
faintly worried "must hit the books" look she saw Roberta Leete with Jerry
Martin ... Betty Walker and Rowland Bolton danced nonchalantly along
to the mournful notes of "Stormy Weather" . .. Isabel Bruyere and Henry
Huntington, and Vera Gray and Fritz Radford were among those present
as Miss Primrose noticed, peeping coyly but sadly through her black garb ...
Ring Bells, Blow Horns .. .
On Decoration Day bright and early in the morning the Gamma Phi
Betas and company wended their way out to the Huron Hills Country Club
for their breakfast dance . . . Barbara Spaulding was out for the dance
with Bruce Bassett . . Betty Lindegren ran around with a balloon on her
hair and danced with Joe McCulloch as smoothly as ever with the added
handicap of her headgear .
And so, never let it be said that Miss Primrose doesn't know when to
leave with naught but pleasant memories ...,away, away she must fly before
the bugbear of exams (how she's avoided that horrid word up until now)
gather into their amazingly multiple and equally gruesome folds the here-
tofore carefree students ..
List Of Patrons
Of Senior Ball
Extended Sale Of Tickets
To Continue This Week
At Union Desk
Governor Murphy will head the pa-
tron list for Senior Ball to be held
from 10 p.m. to 3 a.m. June 18, in the
Intramural Building, according to
Roswell Curtis, who is chairman of
the patrons committee.
An extended ticket sale will begin
today at the Union desk, according to
Cedric Marsh and Alexander Neill, co-
chairmen of the ticket committee.
Tickets priced at $4 will be available
to all students at any time through-
out the week.
Others on the patrons list will be:
Regent and Mrs. Junius Beal,CRe-
gent and Mrs. Franklin M. Cook,
Regent Esther M. Cram and Mr.
Cram, Regent and Mrs. Charles F.
Hemans, Regent and Mrs. James O.
Murfin, Regent and Mrs. David M.
Crowley, Regent and Mrs. Richard
R. Smith and Regent and Mrs. Ralph
Ruthvens Will Attend
President and Mrs. Ruthven, Vice-
President and Mrs. Shirley W. Smith,
Dean and Mrs. Joseph A. Bursley
Dean Alice C. Lloyd, Dean and Mrs
Henry M. Bates, Dean and Mrs. Sam-
uel Dana, Dean and Mrs. James B.
Edmonson, Dean and Mrs. Clare E,
Griffin, Dean and Mrs. Edward I.
Kraus, Dean and Mrs. Herbert C.
Sadler, Dean and Mrs. Albert F ur-
'tenberg, Dean and Mrs. Clarence
Yoakum and President and Mrs
Charles A. Sink will also be patrons
for the ball.
The list of patrons also includes
Dean and Mrs. Wilber R. Humphreys,
Dean and Mrs. Alfred H. Lovell, Dear
and Mrs. Walter B. Rea, Dean and
Mrs. Peter Okkelberg, Dean and Mrs
C. T. Olmstead, Dean Byrl Bacher,
Dean Jeannette Perry, Col. and Mrs.
Fred C. Rogers, Prof. H. C. Anderson,
Prof. and Mrs. Joseph Hayden, Prof.
and Mrs. Morris Tilley, Prof. anc
Mrs. Robert Angell, Prof. and Mrs.
William McLaughlin, Prof. and Mrs.
F. N. Menefee, Prof. and Mrs. A. D.
Families Of Committee Included
Mr. and Mrs. Hawley Tapping, Mr,
and Mrs. H. M. Moser, Mr. and Mrs,
Joseph Hinshaw, Mr. and Mrs. Johr
Otte, Mr. and Mrs. Roswell Curtis,
Mr. and Mrs. Karl F. Keeler, Mr,
and Mrs. N. H. Anspach, Dr.. anc
Mrs. F. G. Buesser, Mr. and Mrs
W. F. Goodrich, Mr. and Mrs. Jam(
Lyon, Mrs. Bertha Neill, Dr. and Mrs
R. D. Bunting and Dr. and Mrs. Frani
Jan Garber's orchestra, who player
for the 1936 J-Hop, will play fo:
the dance this year. The dance will
be held in the Intramural Building
instead of the Union, because of th
increased ticket sale for this year'
Cottons A re Smai't
, Just the thing for clness dur-
' rinted cotton frock with its Peter
Pan cellar and short puffer sleeves.
I n Fo nme
[wo Weddings Members Of Faculty
Present At Opening
Are Announced Of 'Tonight At 8:30'
As June Events ,\A"I v fa ii r cirs, a-tended
iily cly lllti uC1G
the opening of the second series of
"Tonight at 8:30" by Noel Coward
Two former University students
were married recently . last ntht at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Josephine Kennedy, daughter of Theatre.
Mrs. Oakley W. Chase of Ann Arbor,
became the wife of Dr. William W. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Maier were seen
Burd, '31D, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wal-Ientering the theatre. Mrs. Maier was
ter H. Burd of Ann Arbor, at an in- dressed in a summer suit of all white.
forma ceremony held in the Church She chose a white turban to match
forma cremonyhld inthewhich was trimmed with clusters of
of Christ (Disciples),white flowers. Mrs. Ruthven also
The Rev. Frederick Cowin read the attended the play, and Prof. and Mrs.
Kervicebefore about 25 guests. Luan Thieme and Dr. and Mrs. U. Wile
Ruth Kennedy, sister of the bride, were also seen.
was the maid of honor and Alden Other members of the faculty who
White of Detroit was asked to as- attended were Prof. and Mrs. Walter
sist as best man. Following the wed- B. Pillsbury, Prof. Carl Guthe aie
ding a reception was held at the Prof. Arthur Cross. At intermission,
home of the bridegroom's parents.-IMr. and Mrs. Daniel L. Quirk, Jr.,
Mrs. Burd is a graduate of the Ann paused to discuss the play as did Mr.
Ai bor high school, and Dr. Burd, who and Mrs. Charles Koella and Prof.
is affiliated with Psi Omega, received; and Mrs. Herbert Kenyon.
his degree from the University college Actors of the other plays also at-
of dentistry. tended last night's play. They were
Helen Schiarra, daughter of Mr. Beatrice de Neergaard who played in
and Mrs. Albert Schiarra of Boston, "Laughing Woman," Ainsworth Ar-
recently married Chester D. Barnes, nold and Arthur Davison. Elena Mira-
jr., '36, son of Mrs. Chester D. Barnes mova, who will play in "Tovarich"
of Ann Arbor. Marie Schon of Bos-
ton was the maid of honor
Mrs. Barnes is a graduates of Mass-
achusetts General Hospital and Mr. Hold your heads high
Barnes, who is affiliated with Theta
Xi fraternity, attended this Univer- Jn lie n
Ended By Banquet
Athena Forensic Society conclud-
ed its activities for the year with a
banquet at 5:30 p.m. at the League.
The speaker of the evening was
Mrs. Ruth Huston Whipple of Ply-
mouth, a charter member of the so-
ciety. She discussed the history,
ideals and objectives of Athena. Miss
Ethel McCormick, Social Director of
the League, also addressed the group.
Miss Marion Stowe, of the Depart-
ment of Speech at Michigan State
Normal College, presented a dramatic
reading. Grace Gray, '37, was chair-
man of the program.
was dressed in a gold and black dress.
The blouse was maGe of metallic
links, and a matching gold turban
..romptly and neatly done by experx-
,ced operators at moderate png.
o. D. MORRILL
314 South State Stree
Tentative plans for a propram of
social activity for summer school
students were outlined yesterday by
Hope Hartwig, '38, president of thej
The activities will include a sum-
mer school reception for faculty C
members and studests early in the
term,Linformal week-end dances at
the League and Union, dancing
classes, a bridge tournament and a
watermelon social. At the end of
the semester there will be a formal
in the League Ballroom.
A summer League Council, consist-
ing of a secretary, two dance chair-
men, a tea chairman and a publicity
chairman will be appointed soon,
Miss Hartwig said, and its function
will be to direct the program of activ-
ities for the summer term.
A Novel/y, Stc krung is a
iii1osl ice l Jcomeif 1I.
Mesh - Lace - Blackheeled
Pointed Heel, or Sandal Foot
with Mesh 'Toes.
--We Have Them All --
Michigan Theatre Bldg.
A]l eyes are turned on you, so feel sure
that you are at your best. A ZOTOS
permanent given to you by our expert
operators will give you confidence in
NO MACHINERY NO ELECTRICITY
VOGUE BEPUTY SiLON
307 South State Street Phone 8384
Club Reelects .
Mrs. Irene B. Johnson was reelect-
ed president of the Michigan Alum-
nae Club at a recent meeting of the
crganization. Other officers elected
were Miss Linda Eberbach, vice-
president, Mrs. Leigh Trosper, treas-
urer and Mrs. Leigh Young, secretary.
The meeting was held at the home
of Mrs. Alec Dowl in Barton Hills.
The Perfect Gift FOR GIRL GRADUATES
of All Sizes
I' 'T j
proclaim the cool
now freedom of
How Many Beads For A Silver Fox
} ? '
i p "
' *} ,,.
A ,0 ~ '
tially the same.
Tiiis is the world's oldest problem.
It's as old as man, yet it exists today,
varied perhaps in aspect, but essen-
Wherever men live
THE COMPLEXITIES of modern life
have added many ramifications to the
simple, direct contact of the moun-
tain men. No longer is it feasible for
a man who would trade to wander in
search of a taker. He mut reverse
the process and bring men to him or
meet them half way. Where the Old
IN INDIVIDUAL LEG SIZES !
Any girl . . esp'ecially a girl grad-
uate ....adores f ne silk stockings.
And fine silk stockings in her
own leg size . . ah, there's a gift
in a million! So why not decide;
right now, to give the girl graduates
on your list Be/le-Sharmaer Stock-
ings. They actually come in leg sizes
as well as foot sizes! Accurately and
individually sized in both width
and length for small,middling,tall
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And they're here exclusively.
$1.00, $1.15 to $1.95
' White Linen
together and produce more than they
need for their own use, exchange en-
ters in. Though on the one hand we
have a car, and on the other money,
it is still but a civilized way of say-
ing, "How many beads for a Silver
THE EXCHANGE OF GOODS and serv-
ices for other goods and services, as
expressed at present in currency,
forms the basis of all business today
as it did in the era when the American
Fur* Trader wandered through the
wilderness in search of beaver, mink,
mouth, merchants of today must de-
pend on effective advertising methods.
In its DISPLAY and CLASSIFIED adver-
tising service this paper offers not only
an effective, but an amazingly inex-
pensive basis for contact with poten-
tial buyers. For with a paid circula-
tion of more than 3,000 and a reading
public exceeding 10,000, comprised of
students, faculty, and townspeople, it
reaches the group whose purchasing
power has made possible the develop-
ment of Ann Arbor.
Fur buyer depended on word
otter, and fox pelts.
Now as then
Adorably smart ... and
youthful! These new
Connies with their high
pointed fronts, cross-
straps...and big perfo-
rations, For your nicest
contact between buyer and seller is
of prime importance and alone makes
Her Foot Size Has a Number .. Her Leg Size Has a Name
BREV ..... for smalls
Duc i8SS .... for tails
uru r for 'irnalls ,.. ...... ,. .SS... .. for-/~
IIII 1l 1