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January 05, 1939 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-01-05

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Holidays Bring Announements
Of Weddings AndEntagementst

Persian-

The holidays brought forth a de-
luge of news in the wedding and en-
gagement line. Among the students:
to be married who are still on cam-
pus are Elizabeth Ronal, '38 to Fred-
eick G. Buesser, 40L. Miss Ronal
is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. J.
Ronal of Monroe while Mr. Buesser is
the son of Dr. and Mrs. F. G. Buesser
of Detroit.
Miss Ronal is a member of Kappa
Alpha Theta sorority and played a
prominent part in Panhellenic ac-
tivities while an undergraduate. Mr.
Buesser is affiliated with Delta Tau
Delta fraternity and is also a mem-
ber of Phi Delta Phi law fraternity.
The couple will reside in Ann Arbort
for the remainder of the year.
Alice Brigham Married
Another couple who were married
during the holidays is Alice B. Brigh-
am, '37, daughter of Prof. and Mrs. G.
B. Brigham of Ann Arbor to Arnold
H. Price,' '37, son of Prof. and Mrs.
H. T. Price also of Ann Arbor. At
present, both are attending Medical
School.
Dean and Mrs. Allen S. Whitney
of Ann Arbor have announced the
engagement of their daughter Joan
Elizabeth, '38, to Bruce T. Tellfer,
-'42L, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A.
Tellfer of Chicago. While on campus
Miss Whitney was affiliated with Col-
legiate Sorosis, and Mr. Tellfer is a
member of Theta Delta Chi frater-
nity.
Wedding Date Is Set
The wedding date of Adeline
Singleton, '38, to Chris Everhardus,
'3'1, was announced by the former's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Singleton
of Detroit for Jan. 14. Miss Single-
ton was president of Kappa Alpha
Theta sorority her senior year and
Mr. Everhardus is a member of Del-
ta Kappa Epsilon fraternity and,
comes from ]Kalamazoo.
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Jacobson of
Scarsdale, N.Y., have announced the
engagement of their daughter, Ruth,
'39, to Harry Block, '39, of New York

City. Miss Jacobson is affiliated with
Alpha Epsilon Phi while Mr. Block
is a member of Sigma Alpha Mu.
Viriginia Hunt Engaged
The engagement of Carolyn Bel-
tramini, '38, has been announced by
Mr. and Mrs. Edmond Beltramini of
St. Petersburg, Fla. Miss Beltramini
will wed Robert L. Caldwell, '38, of
Detroit. Miss Beltramini is a mem-
ber of Gamma Phi Beta sorority.
Mr. and Mrs. Ormond E. Hunt an-
nounced the engagement of their
aughter, Virginia, to Reeve R. Hast-
ings, son of Mr. and Mrs. Don T.
Hastings of Detroit at an open house
during the holidays. Miss Hunt at-
tended Kingswood School, Cran-
brook and Bishop Strachan School
in Toronto, Canada. She was in the
University School of Music and was
a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma
sorority. Mr. Hastings is a graduate
of the engineering school.
Nancy Stonington Weds
The wedding of Frances Lauretta
Van Antwerp, daughter of Maj. and
Mrs. Eugene L. Van Antwerp, and
Julius A. Jaeger, '39, son of Dr. and
Mrs. J. P. Jaeger, of Detroit, also
took place during the holidays. Mr.
Jaeger is a member of Alpha Sigma
Phi fraternity.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. L. Stonington of
Darien, Conn., have announced the
marriage of their daughter, Nancy
Virginia, to Stanley C. Cox, son of
Dr. and Mrs. Stanley C. Cox of Hol-
yoke, Mass. Miss Stonington, '40A,
is a member of Alpha Phi, and Mr.
Cox is a member of Sigma Alpha Ep-
silon.
Michigan Dames To Meet
The Michigan Dames wail hold a
general meeting at 8 p.m today in the
amphitheatre on the third floor of
the Rackham Building. The Charm
Group will be in charge. Dr. Inez R.
Wisdom will speak on "Marital Rela-
tions and Birth Control."

Lamb Fe atured
' VI7

Moping On The Mall
By Meandering Minnie
Back to the grind, Minnie cries, clutching her sparse forelock by one
claw, and taking up her typewriter in the other.
It always takes about a week for the old wheels to get under way
again, but the usual crop of committee meetings and
women's athletic endeavors seems to be taking its
r" .-usual toll.
Come the-end of the week, the first two rounds of
the W.A.A. bowling singles tournyment is supposed.
to be played off. Those throwing their little muscles,
into play for the event are Marion Weiss, Cecily
Forrest, Mary Loughborough, Helen Nutting, Mary
Van Welde, Elinor Helpert, Laya Wainger, Norm'a
Curtis, Roberta Meyer. Margaret Meyer, Ellen Mac-'
Donald, Elizabeth Gross, Pauline Froh, Nancy Sur-
genor and Doris Ann Hendricks. Pause for a breath.
To resume, carry on, and so forth. Barbara
Johnson, Rosebeth Lebster, Janet Hiatt, Kay Glad.'
ding, Madeline Umstead, Barbara Suffrin, Betty
Stiglitz, Florence Gfant, Doris Cranmore, Jeanne
Noyes, Jane Campbell, Thelma Weber, Maxine Nelson, Jean Johnson,.
Jeanne Gomon and Mildred Curtis.
To Carry On With The owrers...
En garde-there ees more! Lucile Swift, Neva Dilley, Lenore Johnson,
Sally Corcoran, Marjorie Kern and Dorothy Maul. Finis.
Basketball games are being played. Chi Omega and Alpha Epsilon Phi
played last night. Helen Tucker and Yvonne Westrate, not to mention

l
t

Children Assist JGP Groups
In Producing I ToMeetToday

Ginny Frey and Esther Baker battling against Zelda
Davis and her whirling A.E. Phi's.
Tri Delt and Mosher were supposed to have played 4
too, but one of %the duo lost by a default. Certain
parties failed to appear, we might say. Marge Kern,
Helen Brown and Clara Louise Fulke piled up a big.
score foi' Trn Delt in a practice game. Jane Griswold,
Agnes Landers and Martha Tilman also participated
in same.
Children Theatre's "Ugly Duckling" comes off this week-end,barring
accidents and catastrophes. Hear tell that there is a swan whose wheels
fall off. Fee Menefee and Betty Spooner have been sewing like madwomen in
the inner recesses of the League all week.
Sub-Younger Set To Take Part .

UglyDuckling'
The mysteries of the missing axe
and the missing yellow tights-"the
duck's britches" as one of the cast
put it-are only the beginning of
the entertainment behind the scenes
of the Children's Theatre produc-
tions. Sixty children ranging from
junior high school age down, light-
ing, sets, props and costumes add to
the staff's interests.
The "children are selected from
those who responded to a note on
the last program inviting them to
take part in "The Ugly Duckling" this
Friday and Saturday: very serious
about their .dramatic careers, having,
a lot of fun and being very helpfull
according to the oldsters who should
know. They have spent hours sew-
ing on hooks and eyes, putting feath-
ers on costumes and keeping the
I dressing rooms meticulously.
Costumes Display Detail
They respond carefully to direc-
tions, the three blind mice-5 to 7
years old-going into deep consulta-
tion to decide on how a live mouse
sounds when it squeals. They carry
tin cups and appear in long black
woolen Dr. Denton-like outfits with
green tails and wear dark glasses
over which they peer judiciously now
and then.
Costumes in general are symbolic
of the different animals depending
on the imagination of the children
in the audience for their effective-
ness. A trailing rope tail tied with
a bow for Mrs. Cow and huge ears
on the donkey suggest the charac-
ters without the use of masks. The
pig eating apples is an appealing fig-
ure in his beribboned straw hat, an
exaggerated red tie, shorts, spats and
striped socks.
Lights Are Important
Striking in contrast is the ballet
of the swans: 20 girls in sparkling
white ballet costumes dancing ap-
<)"=>o<"""">o<c--->o<=-->o<==o<=o*
V
PRE-INVENTORY
( SAL E
0 of
^ FALL and WINTER
HATS
!1 1/2 former price
U w.
HELEN POLHEMUS
613 EAST WILLIAMS
Four Doors off State o

J

WVomen Urged To Obtain
Health Rechecks Early
There will be a meetii ng of the
central committee of Junior Girls'
Play at 4:30 p.m. today in the Under-
graduate office of the League, Kath-
erine Maclvor, '40, publicity chair-
man, announced yesterday. The
dance committee of JGP will meet in
the Undergraduate office of the
League at 4 p.m. today.
All junioP women parti('-ating in
JGP are requested to bvinig their
eligibility cards to the first meeting
of their committees.
A health recheck, available at the
Health Service at any time, must
also be obtained by all women ex-
pecting to take part in the produc-
tion or to work on a committee. The
slips must be signed by Pattie Hai-
slip, '40, assistant chairman. Junior
women are urged to take advantage
of this service immediately in order
to avoid the last minute rush.
Every student participating in
JGP is requested to pay one dollar,
which sum will be used to cover ex-
penses until the receipts from the
box office are available. The only
qualifications for membership on a
committee are the eligibility slip,
parently among trees. The effect is
obtained by use of trees painted in
perspective on a material similar to
cheesecloth which becomes transpar-
ent when lighted from behind. Col-
ored lights will lend changing hues
to the white of the dancers' dresses.
Odd bits of information that come
from a visit backstage concern the
snow storm produced by lighting ef-
fects-an advantage because it leaves
nothing to sweep up they say-grate-
fully; a cellophane feathered swan
drawn by six human ponies and
carrying six people and an egg con-
structed from a barrel out of which
the Ugly Duckling himself hatches.
BEAUTY
... BEGINS
1 i ._"WITH
I THE
HANDS...
Groomwell presents
LACTOL
A scientific nail
normalizing treatment.

For important occasions and
various social events in general,
this version of the dress coat is
ideal. In ever - popular black,
it features Persian lamb as its
trimming. The soft, curly fur
forms stunning sleeves and flatter-
ing collar.

,___-

k. . _ a . e .:

All
of A

Quantities of Ann Arbor's sub-younger set
is taking part. Said production is the last one
of the year, and is the annual operetta. Happy
- landings, girls.
A2 was quite the place over vacation. One
of the choicer tales concerns the young man who
spent the evening Dec. 31 being pushed all over
the League floor in a packing box. Not to for-
get, too, the sub-debs and escorts who squatted
around the ballroom boards shooting craps.
And that seems to be that for this week.
When J.G.P. gets on the ball, soon, we trust,
and Ruthven Teas again hold the floor on
Wednesday p.m.'s, the column will have more
zip, and we do mean-well, nuts, what do we
mean?

GOODYEAR'S COLLEGE SHOP
Winter Shoe Sale

L\

298

398

498

New Year's Eve Brings Noisy
Crowds To New York Streets
Ten o'clock and all's not well. Two ! Year, only watches and clocks did
hours till the infant New Year comes not agree for people are shouting

GROOM-WELL
BEAUTY SHOPPES
615 East Liberty Phone 3773
1205 S. University Phone 4818

Formerly 5.00 to 7.50 a pair
Smart designs, quality leathers, excellent workmanship
,distinguish these shoes. . . making this a timely oppor-
tunity you won't want to miss..
Suede, buck, calf and kidskins . . . some with alligator
or lizard trim. Popular, flattering designs for street
and dress wear . . . spectator pumps, opera pumps,
straps, ties, a few white satin sandals for evening.

K I . _ _ _

7
7

Rust

Brown

Blue

Black

GOODYEAR'S COLLEGE SHOP
713 NORTH UNIVERSITY

in and "Little Old New York" is going
strong. In St. James Theatre, Mau-
rice Evans, as "Hamlet" speaks inj
mental bewilderment, "To be, or not
to be-." Ophelia's singing is drowned
out by echoes as a noisy mob tears I
along or their way to Times Square.
On every street corner and all
along the way one finds vendors sell-
ing tin horns, wooden horns, red
horns, blue horns ... ! A wizened old
man throws a yellow Hawaiian lei
around your neck and whines for a
dime.
Everyone Seems Happy
Crowds are streaming down from
blocks above 53rd Street, East and
West. They tear across the street
against the light-brakes screech,
Then everyone smiles and says,
"Happy New Year," only 45 minutes
too early-and so it goes.
Two blocks down and a vicious
fight is in progress. Dark skin and
white skin mix in a glory of wild
slugging.... Then a sudden "Happy
New Year" rents the air as the patrol!
wagon hoves in sight and "Peace on
earth, good will towards men" pre-
vails.
Greetings Ring Loudly
A mad dash for Times Square to
see the formal greeting of the New
Plans For Engineers' Ball
Dropped This Semester
Plans for the annual Engineers'
Ball, scheduled for Jan. 13, have been
dropped due to difficulty in obtaining
a suitable orchestra, Wesley Warren,
'3$E, president of the Engineering
Council, announced yesterday.
Rather than have an inferiorl
band, the committeedecided not to
hold the Engineers' Ball this semes-
ter, Warren said. There is a pos-
sibility that it will be held in the
spring in addition to the regular Slide
Rule dance, he added.

"Happy New Year" from 11:45 on,
and on, and on, and on. A disgust-
ed policeman and his bewildered
steed try to keep a Swiss yodler from
climbing up the horse's back-from
the back.
People split their throats blowing
horns, shouting, laughing and some
are crying (with joy, we think.).
Fighting toward uptown is a real
struggle. One respectable hotel
frowned in amazement as two happy
souls went round and round in its
swinging doors! More noise as a few
strong men, from some meandering
circus, turn over a taxi . . . a Happy
New Year to you, too!
Prof. Earl Moore
Addresses Meeting
Prof. Earl V. Moore of the School
of Music discussed carillons and bell
music at a meeting of the, Ann Ar-
bor Women's Club held Tuesday,
Jan. 3 in the League ballroom. Moore
gave the history and the technique
of making and playing carillons.
The theme of Professor Moore's
talk was the importance of bell music
in life, He believes that the beauty
of bell music lies in "bridging the
time between daylight and dark-
ness" rather than in formal bell con-
certs. The speaker said that the
bells in the Netherlands date back
to the 16th century and are associat-
ed with the town government rath-
er than with the church.
Professor Moore discussed the
beauty peculiar to bells as resulting
from thebcombination of overtones
in each bell. He stated that bells
cast in the late 15th century have re-
tained their beautiful tone.
Mrs. William C. Hoad, chairman
of the music appreciation divisior, in-
troduced the speaker.

January,
CLEAR ANCE
DRESSES' 4
Regularly to $10.95.....$4
Better Dresses .. . .$8, $12 and $15

Finer Fur-Trimmed

A New Year's Special
A BRAND NEW PEN of a unique design and of wonderful qualities. The
'CHILTON pen. This pen has the largest ink capacity of any make on
the market. Comes in any color or style and is fully guaranteed by us.
Regular $7.50 value.

DRESS and SPORT COATS
$26 $46f$75 6
Values to $79.30!

$3:25

Furred SI'

SPECIAL PRICE . .

port

(Regularly $29.95!)

All Standard Brands of PENS and PENCILS
PENS...............$1.00 to $10.00

Coats. .. . . . . ..f..$12
versibles .... 25% off

Sport Coats, .e

Three-Piece Suits......33 1/3 off

PENCILS ..............
STATIONERY...

tic to $5.00

Chilton
gw r'g Pen s

We are offering a new stock of embossed
MICHIGAN SEAL STATIONERY at the spe-
cial reduced price of 49c for 24 sheets and
24 envelopes. This is an unusually fine grade
of stationery, formerly selling at 89c.

NEW YEAR'S GREETINGS and BEST WISHES to our o
Patrons . past, present and future.
Most of you have had splendid home-cooked meals during
the holidays . . . and how good they tasted.
We, too, have fine home-cooking with luncheons at 40c

(Mlan-tailoreds and Tweeds)
Jackets and Skirts.........25% off
Blouses .........25% and 50% off
(No exchanges, refunds or approvals)

Two-Piece

Suits ...:.......25% off

II

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