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January 07, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-01-07

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Pi'of. Brumm
Reads Play At
Arts And Crafts Dmsjo
Of Ann Arbor Woman'
Club Hears Mrs. Servis
Prof. John L. Brumm of the Jou
nalism department spoke at th
meeting and tea of the drama d
partment of the fine arts divisiont
the Ann Arbor Women's Club whic
was held at 2:30 p. m. Thursday i
the Grand Rapids room of th
Professor Brumm read a politic
satire entitled "The Mayor's Hus
band." The play was given at th
annual press convention held her
recently. An additional feature wa
Mrs. J. T. Bush's reading of "Boot
black," a 'poem.
After the entertainment and
business meeting, tea was serve
Mrs. Maude C. Thompson, preside
of the club, and Mrs. C. H. Eatoz
vice president, poured. Yellow rose
and tapers formed .the table decor
Talks on famous china were a fea
ture of the monthly meeting of th
Arts and Crafts division of the clu
held at 2:30 p. m. Thursday in'th
alumni room of the League.
"The Life and Work of Wedge
Mood," was the subject of an infor
mal lecture given by Mrs. G. A. Ser
vis. Several examples of his art wer
displayed. Mrs. R. H. Davidson spok
on "The Life and Work of Spode
at the same time. An additional fea
tore of the meeting was the exhibi
tion of heirloom china, together wit]
a resume of the history of each piece
by the individual members of th(
The Arts and Crafts division's nex
meeting is scheduled for Feb. 2.
Society Produces
Cldren's .Mays
Members of Lambda chapter o
Zeta Phi Eta, women's speech society
have taken up the promotion o
children's plays on campus, feelin
that there is a decided lack of in.
structive juvenile entertainment.
a The first of the plays were given
at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatr
in November. "Snow White and Rose
Red" and "Cinderella," a shadow
pantomime, were produced at this
time and met with great success.
Three one-act plays in a series en-
titled "Sir David Littleboy"' will be
given the morning of Jan. 21 in Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. Mrs. Marian
Moore, a graduate student and a
charter member of this chapter, will
direct. Evelyn Wolford is general
chairman of the project.
Pian' Recital Gven
By Maud Okkelberg
Maud Okkelberg assistant profes-
sor of piano, will give a recital in
the faculty concert series at 4:15
p. m. Sunday in Hill Auditroium.
Professor Okkleberg has spent several
years abroad in supplementary study
and has won distinction as a per-
On this occasion, her last appear-
ance in Ann Arbor before her de-
parture early in February for several
months abroad, she will play the
following program; Chaconne, by
Bach-Busoni; Allegretto and Intro-
duzione e Finale of Sonate-Balade,
op. 27, by N. Medtner; Ballade, op.
52, by Chopin; La Vallee des Cloches,

by Ravel; and Terek, by Liapounow.


Bright Wools For
Spring season, Are
Seen on Carnpls
g We dislike being pessimistic, but
regardless of balmy breezes, and that
n tired-feeling, it is not spring yet, and
s if you must express yourself let your
hatghave atouch of straw, or a new
bright wool dress (there are going
to be plenty of wools this spring) to
r- give that right "seasonable" touch,
ie but further than that- beware.
e Still you really can't blame those
of who are sneaking in a suit or two
h while the mercury is on the rise. To-
in day, for instance, a smart one in
e green trimmed with bands of leop-
ard over the shoulders was seen, and
al a swanky little hat was worn with it.
f The hat was of green, decorated with
touches of the same fur.
se One of the best-looking and most
practical outfits "yet seen for this
kind of Weather was an ensemble of
plaid tweed and ,brown fiat caracul,
d with caracul coat lined in the same
tweed that made up the dress. Plaids
and checks are going to be very ap
, parent in both suits and dresses this
-spring. The Kiki looking wide check-
ed skirt with a solid color tailored
coat also appears prominently.
e Schiaparelli created a costume for
b cruising that would nevertheless be
e equally as stunning on land. It's a
four-piece suit consisting of a skirt
- in cinnamo brown tweed with con-
- trasting burnished gold stipes, a
- double-breasted brown coat with
e lapels and a sleeveless swagger cape.
e When a scarf of the same tweed as
the skirt and a tiny brimmed hat
- of brown are added you have an
- ultra-smart ensemble good for any
h occasion.
Thief Takes $41,500
From Screen Star
HOLLYWOOD Calif., Jan. -ti.
--A robber drssed as a messenger.
boy entered the home of Betty
Conpson Thursday night, threatened
her life, bound and gagged her and
f escaped with jewelry the film adress
said she valued at $41,500.
f The actress, reporting the robbery
g to police, said the man also bound
and gagged E. D. Leshin, her former
production manager who was visiting
1 at the home. She said the jewelry
e was insured.
Miss Compson said she and Leshin
were playing cards when the robber
knocked on the door of her residence.
"Miss Compson?" he asked,
The actress replied in the afl'irna-
tive and opened the door.
Without'hesitating the robber
pushed open the door and forced
Miss Compson into the room with
Leshin. He made them walk up the
stairs to a bedroom where he bound
and gagged Leshin.
"Now listen," the robber warned,
"I know my business and if you make
any squawk I burn you both down."
The actress said before binding
and taping her mouth, the robber
forced her to reveal the hiding place
of the 'jewelry.
Fifteen minutes after the man fled,
Miss Compson freed herself and
Leshin and called police.
Several Hollywood residences have
recently been held up by robbers pos-
ing as messenger boys.
Iowa Student Council
Favors Vetoed Parties
IOWA CITY, Jan. 6-Iowa-may1
yet have its Junior Prom and Soph-
omore Cotillion this year. These two
parties, cancelled by the University
social committee, may be held after
adoption of measures asserted satis-

factory to both warring factions at a
meeting of the student council at the
Iowa union last night.
The council made plans for the
immediate selection of committees
to act for the two parties. It will ask
the university social committee to
reset the date for the Sophomore Co-
tillion, and confirm the date orig-
inally set for the Junior Prom.
Each sorority, fraternity, and dor-
mitory will nominate one candidate
for each party committee. A final
committee of 11 members with a
chairman will be selected.
Mildred Safford Wins
Hundred Dollar Prize
Mildred H. Safford, '24, won first
prize of -$100 in a want-ad proverbj
hunt sponsored recently by a metro-
polintan newspaper, it was learned
here yesterday. Miss Safford is the
daughter of Dr. Homer E. Safford of
815 Taylor Ave., and has done crea-
tive art work in many mediums. She
has travelled extensively in(tis
country and abroad.

Few Activities
At Dormitories
And Sororities
Campus Women Content
To Take Rest Before
Final Examinations
A noticeable letdown from the pre-
Christmas rush has set in on the
'campus. Except for women returning
home for week-ends, the guests at
the various sororities, college social
life' appears, quiet.
Betty Van Horn, former 'student,
has been visiting at the Alpha Phi
' Betty Smith, of Grand Rapids, will
be' a week-end guest' of Ann Gall-
meyer, '34, at Alpha Xi Delta sorority.
Mrs. Elsa Mack Gross, '29, of San
Fancisco, has been a guest of Alpha
,Chi Omega during 'the past week.
Ann Arbor alumnae and members
of the Mother's Club of Alpha
Gamma Delta will hold a benefit
'bridge 'tea at the chapter house this
afternoon. The affair will include.
ten tables of bridge.
Miss Agnes Barker will pour at a
tea table to be decorated with red
and buff roses.,
Twelve tables of bridge will be fea-
tured at the Alpha Omicron Pi
house this afternoon for patronesses.
and Ann Arbor alumnae of the soror-
ity, who will hold a benefit tea.
Gamma Phi Beta will entertain at
a rushing dinner for several guests
Women from Mosher-Jordan halls
returning hoifie for the week-end are
Prances Barnett, '35, and Mary Alice
Emmett, '35, both of Detroit, from
Jordan Hall, and Alice Hannon, '36;
of Erie, Pa., and Frances Burnstine,
'36, of Detroit, from Mosher Hall.
Sigma Kappa will honov members
of the faculty at a formal tea f'roxfl
4 to 6 p. m. tomorrow. Red roses
and white tapers will decorate the
tea table and Mrs. Irwin Earl will

Over $77,000 Earned By Women
Working Way Through Cohlee

Fresident-Elect Is Still Collector
OfStamps Started At A ge Of 4,
ALBANY, N. Y., Jan, 6,-GP)- Lie Like other youthful stamp enthu
thousands of other little boys, young siasts, hie wrote to commercial col.
Franklin' Delano Roosevelt collected lectors, traded stamps with them an(
stamps. But, unlike most of the boy read their histories of stamps. Mlan;
collectors, he kept at it throug ,h cob- of the long hours of his covales
lege--and even p to the door of rence from infantile paralysis wer
the White House. devoted to his stamps.
Whether as President of the "When do you find time now t
United States le will be able to find look at your stamps?" the governo
a fewm inutes now and then to do was asked.
a little collecting--as he has done "Oh, sometimes I sneak a minut
while serving as New York's governor or two early in the morning or late
-remains to be seen, at night," he replied. "When I an
The President-elect began his in Warm Springs I get in a little tim
stamp collecting when he was 8. His for the albums."
aunts, uncles and cousins traveled "Do you collect stamps from a
and their letters from abroad sup- countries?"
plied his first stamps. He also trav- "No," was the answer; "one tim
eled with his parents, and in every I tried to collect every stamp issuec
country he filled his pockets and An issue was hardly off the presse
stamp books with stamps. before I was after it.

More than $77,000 was earned by
women students working their way
through school in the year 1931-32,
it was revealed recently by Alice C.
Lloyd, dean of women.
The greatest amount, $42,000, was
earned by a group of 106 women who
worked in private homes for their
room and board. $19,000 was the net
earning of :a group of 243 who did
waitress work and cared for children,
while $15,000 was secured by 60 wom-
en who worked as clerical and sec-
retarial assistants.
The total group of women students
earning all or part of their way
through the 'University was larger
than ever before in the past school
year, according to a study which was
made in order to give accurate fig-
ufes concerning money earned and
the work done. These figures were
compiled through a questionnaire
sent out to all such students.
During the summer women earned
in these same ways to total of more
than $6,000.
Several problems arise from the
large groups of women working their
way through school, the report also
showed. The greatest is that of
health. Toward the end of the year,
in all too many cases, the strain of
working four hours a day for board


and room in addition to a full aca-
demic program resulted in physical
breakdon. To remedy this condi-
tion, a definite effort to cut down
the academic work is being made.
Women students working for their
'board and room are now required to
secure Dr. Margaret Bell's approval
before being permitted to carry a full
program of college work.
Attempts are being made to super-
vise and to make easier the social.
contacts and activities of these
women, as well as to care for their
health. Beta Kappa Rho, a club or
ganized for their benefit, has carried
on this work with great success with
Mrs. Byrl Fox Bacher, assistant dean
of women, and Miss Dorothy Ogden
as its special advisers and assistants.

A Real Opportunity



Want Stenography
HOLLYWOOD, Calif., Jan. 6.-To-
day the army of beautiful women
which advances on Hollywood asks'
for stenographic positions instead of
jobs as extras. The ratio at the Par-
amount studios is 15 girls asking for
secretarial work to 6 searching for
the more glamorous variety. With
18,000 extras already enrolled, steno-
graphy is steadier and more regu-
larly paid.

To Obtain Finer Hats and Hosiery
at Unusually Low Prices

High Grade

.x41 Day


Up to $7.50




_ !

High School Holds
Fancy Dress Party
Ann Arbor High school's leading
social event of the year for girls was
the Fancy Dress party, held last
night in Pattengill auditorium.aBe-
siides; dancintg, stunts by the classes
and teachers were given.
The party is a traditional function
of the school and is held annually in
January. It was arranged entirely
by the girls and limited to them. The
costumes were varied and several
modernistic ensembles were seen.
The grand march was led by 1ilde-
garde Gassner, chairiman of the
party, after which prizes for cos-
tumes were awarded.
Faculty Chaperones At
League, Union Dances
Dr. Carl Huber and Mrs. Huber
were the faculty meinbeirs Who chap-
eroned the apnce at the Union last
night, while Miss iMarcella Schneider
acted in the same capacity at the
League. onight Mr. and nMrs. Eu-
gente Power will chap~c'eri~eat the
League and Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Tay-
lor will be at the Union.
Michigan Dames made a special
tour of the William Clements Library
yesterday afternoon. A short stop
was also made at the General

Another advantage in this type of
position is the opportunity for learn-
ing almost every phase of motion
picture production. This makes for
an entree into acting, direction or
business management.
Women who have reached the top
from a beginning in stenography are
Edna Warren, film editor of "Under
Cover Man," Dorothy Arzner, direc-
tor of "Merrily We Go To Hell," and
Agnes Brand Leahy, scenario writer
who worked in "No Man of Her


55c pair
2 Pair for


2 for
$ 1.00

604 East Liberty

Whre To Go,
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Cen-
tral Park'; Majestic, "If I Had a
Million"; Wuerth, "Winner Take All."
Exhibits: Tapestries, First floor
corridor, general library.
Dances: Informal dancing, League,'
9 p. m. Informal dancing, Union, 9
p. m.


ii .


Mary L Creator of Gowns for all occasions
Maker of Gowns Phone 3468 506 East Liberty


Women's Debate
Named By F.

K. Riley

Floyd K. Riley, instructor in
speech and women's debate coach, re-
cently announced the names of the
nine women who will compose the
debate squad this season. These
women will represent Michigan in
debates with Northwestern Univer-
sity, Ohio State University, Indiana
University and University of Pitts-
burgh besides several non-decision
debates with smaller colleges.
Tfhe women ch-osen are: Gladys
Baker, '33; Eleanor Blum, '35; Alice
Boter, '33; Dorothy Davis, '33; Alice
Gilbert, '33; Jeanne Hagaman, '33;
Ethel Howard, '35; Evelyn Radtke,
':33; ;Marabel Smith, '34.
Dr. Janet Barnes will speak on
"The Psychiatric Aspect of Pedia-
trics" at the regular meeting Mon-
day of the Women's Research Club.

You owe it to yourself and to your pocketbook
to buy furs during this event. Never in our
28 years of manufacturing and selling of furs in
Ann Arbor were we able to offer such values in
Fur Coats, Jackets or Neckwear. Next year you
will be happy that you bought during this sale.I
Dependable remodeling and repairing
promptly done at most reasonable rates

..: -
I .
i: f


ANDERSON and BACHMANN - Laboratory
Manual of Organic Chemistry.
BEMENT - French Elementaire.
BERRY, C. S. - Psychology and Education of
Exceptional Children.
BLANCHARD - Laboratory and Field Guide
to the Natural History of Vertebrates.
BLICKE - An Outline for the Study of Syn-
thetic Drugs.
BRIER - Ch. E. 5.
BROWN and THUMA -Elementary Psychol-
ogy textbooks.
BROWN and THUMA - Elementary Psychol.-
ogy record book.
CANFIELD -- Diseases of the Ear.

CAMPBELL, H. L. - The Working, Heat Treat.
ing and Welding of Steel.
CARR, L. J. - Sociology 2515 Control Sheets.
CARR, L. J. - Modern Social Problems.
CARVER, H. C. - Elementary Mathematics -
Math. 49.
CARVER, H. C. - Sample Math. Problems -
Math. 51.
CASE - Geology 105 - Organic Evolution.
COOLEY, CARR and ANGELL - Introductory
Sociology, Parts I, II and IIL
COURTIS - Philosophy of Education.
CROSS - Caesar's Commentaries.
CROSS- Glanville's Translations.
DENSMORE - Speech Assignment.
DODGE -Climatic Data for Africa for use in
Classes in Geography and Neteorology.
EDMONSON - Modern High School and Its
EDMONSON - Some Specific Problems in High
School Administration.
EMSWILER -M. E. 8 Notes.
EMSWILER - M. E. 7 Notes.
FOWLER, H. A. - Notes on Color and Design.
GESSELL - Physiology Laboratory Manual.
GLOVER - Chemistry 44 - Alkaloids and Syn.
GLOVER - Laboratory Notes in Pharmacog.
nosy - Course 1.
GLOVER - Food and Drug Analysis.
GOOD - Summary of the Conference of Edu-
cational Legislation.
GRISMORE - Trade Restraints, Vols. 1 and 2.
GUSTAFSON - Laboratory Manual of Plant,
GUTHE Syllabus for a Course on the Geog-
raphy of South America.
HALL, R. B. - A Geography of' Primary Pro.
duction, Volumes I and I.
HILDNER -German Course, 121.
HILDNER - German 32.
HODGES, J. H.-Chemistry 5E. Problems.'
HUSSEY - An Outline of Historical Geology.
HOLMES - Readings in Rural Sociology.
JAMES, PRESTON E. Regional Geography,
Voltines 1. and 2..

The Following List of Text Books "Lithoprintcd"
By Edwards Bros.,Inc. Can Be Purchased
Only At Undermentioned Store



JAMES, PRESTON E. - An Outline of Mor-
phology of Land Forms.
KAUFMAN, G. H. - Botany 106, 159, 160.
KAUFMAN, G. H. -Botany 106.
LEWIS and CHRISTMANN - L a b o r a t o r y
Manual of Physiological Chemistry.
LEWIS and MILLER - Experiments in Chem-
istry for Nurses.
MAXWELL - Elementary Observational Astron.
omy 33.
MARSHALL, W. V. - Principles of Reinforced
Concrete Design.
May, G. A. -Physical Training Programs for
Jr. and Sr. High Schools.
McALPINE and SOUL - Beginning Qualita-
tive Analysis.
MEACHAM - The Punched Card Tabulating
Machine Method.
MOEHLMAN - Principles of Public School
Personal Management.
MOEHLMAN - Outline of Public School Fi.
MOEHLMAN - Public School Relations.
MOORE, E. V. - Syllabus of Lines and Material
for Introduction to Music Literature-Music 41.
MOORE, E. V. - Symphonic Literature - Music
NEWMAN - Structural Mechanics - Part 1.
OKKLEBURG, P. -Zoology 56.
OKKLEBURG, P.-- Comparative Anatomy Text.
OKKLEBURG, P.- Laboratory Directions in
Cytology and Histology.
PATON - Advanced Accounting, Part 1 and 2.
RAINICH - Mathematics of Relativity.
SCHORLING - The High School Teacher in
the Making.
SHULL- Organic Evolution and Factors of
SHULL - Review Questions in Zoology.
SHULL - Review Questions in Heredity.
SLEATOR -Problems in Physics, Course 37,
41, 45.
SLEATOR - Electricity and Light.
SLOCUM, G. -Jr. Course in Opnthalmology.
SLOSSON - Notes on History 92.
STASON -Law of Municipal Corporations.
STASON - Cases on Administrative Tribunals.
STOCKING -Pharmacy 7.
WATKINS -Economics 101-Syllabus.
WENGER, C. H.- A Syllabus of World Classic.
WILLARD and FURMAN - Elementary Quan.
titative Analysis
WILLIAMS-- Problems in Physics, Mechanics,
Sound and Heat.
WILLIAMS -Physics 45.
WILLIAMS -Electron Tubes.
WILLIAMS-Physics, Electricity, Magnetism
and Light.
WITHERALL- Chemistry 3.
WOO, 2A. F. - Problems in Poverty - Sociol-
ogy '132.


_ _ _ ____
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