Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 08, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-01-08

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






Dance Displays
Novel Formals
Antique Gold, White, And
Pink Are Most Popular
For Formal Wear.
Antique gold, which seems to be the
newest shade for winter formals, pa-
aded in full regalia Friday night at
the Mosher Jordan formal dance.
Margaret Beckett, '34, Jordan so-
cial chairman, affected this color in
a.gown of rough crepe with brown
fur trim, and brown suede pumps.
Ssie 'Feldman, '33, Jordan president,
wore a dress of an off shade of gold,
with a brown velvet trim around the
neckline, ending in a cocky bow on
lVie left shoulder. Several other
gowns in different tones of-this color
were observed in various styles, while
white, in fiat crepe, satin, and velvet
was not without its place.
Unusual Gown Joted
We noticed Martha Bowen, '34, in
white crepe, with rhinestone trim and
accessories. Barbara Vandeivoort, '34,
wore an unusual gown of dead white
rough crepe, fashioned on toga lines,
featuring the high neckline, and long,
draped skirt. The neck was caught
on the left shoulder with a corsage
of. gardenias. Katherine Leopold, '35,
was strikingly clothed in white crepe
with a high round neckline of green
stones. Her accessories were emerald
green, complementing the gown. Polly
Walker, '33, chose white satin and
sequins, with a high front neckline.
Pink lace, with complementary color
trim and accessories were other com-
binations featured.
Georgina Karlson, '35, chose pink
lace with silver accessories for her
outfit. The dress was cut on a stright
line, reaching th~e floor.. A "V" neck
with a strip down the back rendered
it outstanding. Virginia Hartz, '34,
wore pink lace and brown velvet. Her
pumps were brown, as was the fiat
shoulder bow, on her gown. Satin,
not to be outdone, was predominant
in pastel pink.
Stunning Simplicity
Noda: McCamly, 34, attired in
this material, accentuated the stun-
ning simplicity of her gown with
rhinestone straps and buckle, on the
high waistline belt. Helen Bailey, '33,
was another of those wearing pink
satin. Kathleen Lockhart, '33, social
chairman of Mosher Hall, fulfilled
her capacity gracefully in pale pink
with a large fiat bow at the extremity
of the "V" back. Georgiana Mott,
'33, Mosher president wore pale peach
with a gaily flowered jacket.
Probably no formal dance would
be complete without the sophistica-
tion of jet black, plain or relieved
with another color, seen here and
there among the dancers on the floor.
Mary Ellen Webster, '34, wore a
lain frock of black crepe, and car-
ried out her jewelry in crystal. Bar-
bara Rose, '34, preferred velvet, with
narrow shoulder straps, an simply
cut. Marian Brooke, '35, chose satin,
aeientuated with emerald green, in
atriangular scarf which fell over one
shoulder. The belt and slippers were
also green. The gown of Elizabeth
Spray, '35, was of velvet, featuring
long, full sleeves. The neck was ex-
tremely high in front, contrasting
with the low cut back
Shoulder to Wrist Sleeves
Careen Eshleman, '34, was attired
in crepe, also featuring the long
sleeve falling from shoulder to wrist.
Over the shoulder narro* straps of
the same material, and the gown was
relieved with sequins, Miss Dorothy
Birdzell, assistant director of Jordan
Hall, chose her black frock in lace.
Again long sleeves were featured.

Catherine Thompson, '34, wore a gay
frock of Capuscine with a shoulder
corsage of gardenias in contrast.
Helen Rosenberg, '35, was gowned
in plum colored satin, featuring the
suspender back, caught at the bottom
with a spray of purple flowers. Jose-
phine Talbot, '34, wore the same
shade, her dress being of velvet. The
neck was high in front, descending
to a low "V" in back. Miss Kather-
ine K o c h, assistant director of
Mosher Hall chose a crepe of hya-
cinth blue, treated with sequins about
the neck. Nedra Alexander, '36, in-
augurated an early spring trend in a
frock of flowered silk with small puf-
fed sleeves.
Entertainment Given By
International Fraternity
Alpha Lambda, international Chi-
nese student fraternity, last night en-
tertained wtih a bridge and dancing
party for Cosmopolitan Club mem-
bers, faculty advisers of foreign stu-
dents, Dean Joseph A. Bursley and
Mrs. Bursley, Prof. George E. Car-
rothers and Mrs. Carrothers, and
Faith Ralph, '33.
LERIDA. Snain. Jan. 7.-In a lone

Yale Men Port ray Life Of The Gay Nineties

-Associated Press Photo
The Yale Dramatic association goes wholeheartedly back to the
turn of the century in their presentation of "The Private Secretary."
Here is a scene from the last act with Stewart Wolfe of Baltimore tak-
ing the part of Miss Ashford.
Sororities Entertain With Teas;
To Hold Initiation Ceremonies

League Bridge
Instructor Wins
National Cups
Mathes Will Present New
Culbertson Regulations
At League Lectures
John C. Mathes, contract bridge
instructor at the League, returned to
Ann Arbor Monday after having at-
tended the National Bridge Teach-
er's Convention in New York, con-
ducted by Ely Culbertson.
Evenings at the convention were
devoted to duplicate bridge and Mr.
Mathes brought back two top-score
cups. Playing with Charles Coleman,
'34A, he scored two firsts, a second
and a third in four evenings of play,
making the highest competitive aver-
age of the convention. He also re-
ceived one of the highest grades in
the examination given by Mr. Cul-
Playing at the Knickerbocker Club,
Mr. Mathes and Mr. Coleman won
the top-score cups for East and West
players. Among their opponents in
these games were William Huske,
editor of Bridge World; James Mag-
ner, Jr., national winner of the
American Bridge Olympic; Mrs. Lelia
Hattersley, bridge lecturer and au-
thor of several books and articles on
bridge; Commander Winfield Liggett,
partner of Sidney Lenz in the Lenz-
Culbertson match; and George Ruth.
Mr. Culbertson explained changes
in his system brought about by the
International Laws and recent im-
The new Culbertson Blue Book is
not yet ready for distribution, and
to give Ann Arbor bridge players new
information, the Michigan League
has arranged with Mr. Mathes to
present the material as prepared by
Mr. Culbertson. For this purpose two
lectures will be given by Mr. Mathes
in the Ethel Fountain Iussey room
of the League at 2:30 p. m., Jan. 11.
The first lecture will cover the new
four-five no trump convention for
slam bids, the new convention to;
show established suits, the one-over-
one, the two-over-one, and the new
forcing bids. The second lecture will
cover changes in the present system,
including the new no trump valua-
tion, the new semi-pre-emptive bids,;
the new interpretation of defensive
bids, and various other details.
For the convenience of those who
will be unable to attend in the after-
noon, these same lectures will be
given at 7:30 p.im. Jan 10 and 11.
The lectures are open to students,
faculty, and townspeople.
W. C. T. U. Will Celebrate
Birthday Of Prohibition
The Ann Arbor branch of the
Women's C h r i s t i a n Temperance
Union plans to observe the thirteenth
anniversary of "national constitu-
tional prohibition," the week of Jan.
16, according to plans made at the
meeting held Thursday afternoon in
the League.
A message from Mrs. Dora Whit-
ney, state president, urged the or-
ganization of a loyal temperance
legion unit in every branch. Mrs.
Mary Taft, president of the Ann
Arbor branch, read a brief article.
Aitomobile Inventor's
Birthplace Is Marked
PORTLAND, Ind., Jan. 7.- P) -
Citizens of Portland have rallied to
mark the birthplace of their most
famous son, Elwood Haynes, who,
built and drove America's first auto-
mobile in 1894.;
A stone and bronze marker has

been set up here on property owned
by Nelson Williamson where Haynes
was born.
CHICAGO, Jan. 7. - (0P) - A na-
tional church drive to check Amer-
ica's increasing divorce rate is to
begin early in 1933. It's aim will be
to "create a religious atmospherein
every American home, to avert the
threatened overthrow of the home
and American civilization."

She Swims In Style


-Associated Press Photo
Mary Louise Mewbray of Cincin-
nati, displays a modish bathing suit
as she waves greetings from a Flor-
ida beach.
Frocks At Leacge
Dance Show Black

Graduate Students,
Resume Activities
Graduate students on campus are
planning to resume their various so-
cial activities during the coming
week, beginning with the regular
bridge lessons at 7:30 p. in. tomor-
row at the League.
Luncheon will be held as usual at
12:15 p. m. Tuesday in the Russian
Tea Room of the League. The fac-
ulty members who will be present
are Miss Alice Lloyd, dean of women,
Prof. Neil Williams of the physics
department, Dr. Frank Lynam of the
physical education department, and
Prof. 'Warner G. Rice of the English
The graduate dancing lessons, at
7:30 p. m. each Wednesday, will also
be resumed this week. If there is a
demand for new classes in dancing
and bridge, the lessons will be con-
tinued next semester. There is also
a class in tap dancing taught by Miss
Virginia Peasley, and another grad-
uate group has formed an outing
A graduate dance has been
planned for Saturday, Jan. 21, at the
Women's Athletic building. The
graduate dances of the past have all
been informal and the admission
charge has been nominal.
Union Of Hitch-Hikers
Proposed By Indianan
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Jan. 7.-U)
-"Got a hitch-hiker's card, Buddy?
No? Then get off the road!"
Such may be a conversation Of the
future if Raymond Griffith, of
Marion, Ind., carries out his inten-
tion of incorporating a national
hitch-hikers' association.
Griffin wrote to Attorney General
James M. Ogden asking how to go
about organization. He said the as-
sociation would enroll only worthy
persons and provide them with means
of identification for the protection of
themselves and their motorist friends.
Members would be bound by oath to
be neat, clean and civil, Griffin wrote.
155 Of Nation's Schools
Controlled By Lutherans
NEW YORK, Jan. 7.-(P)-One
hundred fifty-five of the Educational
institutions in the United States are
owned and controlled by one or an-
other of the 17 American Lutheran
church bodies, Dr. George Linn Kief-
fer, statistician of the National Luth-
eran Council, reports.
Thirty-seven of these are theologi-
cal seminaries, 31 are colleges, and
87 are junior colleges, academies, and

Is Favorite


With final examinations in the off-
ing, sorority members find it neces-
sary to limit their social activities
and settle down to hard studying.
However, there are still a few teas
and Delta Zeta will hold a formal
initiation ceremony today.
Alumnae and the Mother's Club of
Delta Gamma will hold a tea at the
home of Mrs. William Brown, Jr.,
next Tuesday. Miss Margaret Deif-'
endorf, of Detroit, is a guest at the
sorority house this week-end.
Delta Zeta will hold initiation cere-
mony for Emogene Greichus, '33, of
Chicago, and Laverne Hall, '33, of
Port Huron. An initiation banquet
will follow. Alumnae visiting the
chapter for the occasion are Frances
Anderson of Clare, Mich., Shirley
King, Doris Weiss, Freida Boersig,
Helen Aulth, Betty Hamel, Bernice
Endlich, and Mary Dunnigan of De-
About 125 guests are expected to
W. A. A. Bowling
Tournament Opens
"Come and bowl that pre-exam-
ination feeling away," urges Marie
Zettler of the physical education de-
partment. A handicap tournament is
under way in which both the experi-
enced and inexperienced may com-
pete on equal terms.
To determine the handicap each
entrant must turn in scores for two
strings to Bertha Desdenberg, who
is in charge of the bowling alleys.
These handicap scores must be re-
ported by Saturday, Jan. 16. Final
competition will be held the following
There may be any number of en-
trants from a house and points for
the participation cup will be given.
The bowling alleys are open from 4
to 6 p. m. and 7 to 9 p. m. daily; on
Saturdays from 3 to 5.
Where o Go
Motion Pictures: Wuerth, "Movie
Crazy"; Majestic, "If I Had a Mil-
lion"; Michigan, "The Son-Daugh-
ter,'" added feature, Werrenrath's
song shots of the Michigan campus..
Church Functions: Program, dis-
cussion and lecture, Harris Hall, 7
p. m.; Talk by Maurice Sugar, Con-
gregational church, 6 p. m.; Discus-
sion, Social hour and supper, Zion
Parish Hall, 5:30 p. m.; Discussion
led by Maurice Sugar, Unitarian
Church, 7:30 p. m.
Exhibits: Drawings made in Mex-
ico by Mr. Joseph Sparks, Ground
Floor, Architectural building; Tapes-
tries, First 'Floor, general library.
Concerts: Piano recital by Prof.
Maude Okkelberg, Hill Auditorium,
4:15 p. m.

Is Subject 0
A.A.U.W. Me(
Margaet Elliott Discuss
Insurance At Gatherir
Of Local Women
Prof. Margaret Elliott of the e
nomics department was speaker
the afternoon at the meeting of
Ann Arbor branch of the Amneric
Association of University Women
3 p. m. yesterday in the Grand R:
ids room of the League.
Professor Elliott's topic was "U
employment Insurance." "Chang
attitudes due 'to the inadeouacy
present methods of dealing with i
employment are apparent in rec
agitation for state systems of co
pulsory unemployment reserves,"
After her talk and a short bu
ness meeting, tea was served. M
Byri Fox Bacher, assistant dean
women, and Mrs. Hugh E. Kee
presided over the table.
The A. A. U. W. will sponsor s
eral events of interest during '
next week. Prof. Charles F. Ren
of the economics department %
speak to the international relatio
luncheon which meets at 12:15 p.
Wednesday at the League.
Dr. Benjamin March of the Deti
Institute of Arts and curator in '
museum of anthropology, who spo
Thursday at Alumni hall on "(
ramics," will conduct the third 1
ture of the series of four under -
auspices of the A. A. U. W. n
Thursday on "Sculptures."
Cornell To Present
Founders Progra
ITHACA, N. Y., Jan. 7.-Stude
from 36 foreign countries as well
from every state and dependency
the United States will combine
paying tribute to Ezra Cornell at '
Founders Day ceremony to be h
at Willard Straight Hall, Itha
Jan. 15.
This year shows a departure fr
the custom of other years of hav:
resident alumni take charge of '
program and in giving the respor
bility to a student committee head
by the president of the Stude
Council and Woman's Self-Gove:
ment Association.
One of the unique features of -
entertainment will be an imperson
tion of Ezra Cornell by Prof. B'
tow Adams of the college of agric
ture. Mr. Adams will deliver C
nell's inauguration speech.

attend the informal faculty recep-
tion which is being held this after-
noon at Zeta Tau Alpha. Red roses
and black tapers will decorate the
tables and Mrs. Roderick McKenzie
and Mrs. Frank Stevens will pour.
The receiving line is to include Mrs.
Mary Tuller, housemother; Leila
Hendricks, '33; Ann Neberle, '33;
Jane Pinson, '33, and Violet Lyle, '33.
Visiting alumnae this week-end are
Mrs. Hira Branch, '32, Emily Grimes,
'31, Mildred Cassidy, '30, of Detroit,'
and Helen Mikan, '32, of Durand,
More Women
Required Loans
In Past Year
Fewer Funds Available For1
Redistribution To Needy]
Financial conditions among wom-
en students requiring loans from the
University in order to continue their
college work have grown worse dur-
ing the school year 1931-32, it was
noted in a report made by Alice C.
Lloyd, dean of women, to President
Alexander G. Ruthven.
More have found it necessary to
apply for aid, and there have been
fewer funds to help them, owing to
the large number o dd nquent loans
from the previous yer avd the gen-
eral financial condition c l e coun-
try. There was necessarily a decrease
of $228 in the amount available and
an increase of 36 in the number of
loans granted,.
To meet the situation, loans were
kept to amounts that would cover
tuition and books except in extraor-
dinary situations.
Generous gifts to the emergency
fund helped authorities meet the de-
mands made upon them. More than
$1,800 was given by various organi-
zations in sums varying from $50
to $400. The Ann Arbor Women's
club, the D. A. R. memorial fund, the
Ann Arbor Alumnae emergency fund,
the Collegiate Sorosis fund, interest
from the Ludinda Hinsdale Stone
emergency fund, the Jane Turner
fund, and others contributed money
to be used for women students.
Division at Catherine St.
(Eleven o'Clock)
f.LTJDTC'r AC . .~a

Long flowing lines in all types of
materials from wool to chiffon pre-
dominated at 'the League Friday
night, while black took the honors
as the most popular color.
There were black laces, black chif-
fons, satins, velvets, and crepes until
we welcomed with something akin to
relief anything bright. Such an indi-
vidual frock of rust sheer wool, long,
with a full-sleeved jacket. The sleeves
were banded by a strip of fur above
the elbow and were snug to the wrist.
Almost immediately after that we
saw a clever green crepe dress that
had the yoke and decollete filled in
with net, trimmed with wide borders
'of silver bugle beads.
A bright red frock with a low V-
back, effective with a black velvet
sash, and a pretty gold colored frock
with butterfly sleeves made two vivid
splashes of color among the dancers.
Yet it would be incomplete not to add
a few of the smart black frocks that
were observed. For instance, a finely
designed black lace with a short-
sleeved jacket and wide coral girdle;
a corded black crepe snugly fitted
with white lapin sleeves; a black
velvet, queen-like, with long slit
sleeves and slit decollete; another
crepe with a wide belt of brilliants
and a short circular cape; and a chif-
fon with a velvet belt.
The skating party held by the out-
door activity group of the Women's
Athletic Association yesterday at the
Coliseum attracted many women stu-
dents. The group's program of out-
door interests appears to be more
successful this year than ever before.


Free Dancing


Michigan League Grill


Because with its large dancing floor and Al Cowan's
5-piece band it is an excellent place to entertain your
Because it is the one place where students may meet
each other informally and make new friends.


Afternoons Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday.
Evenings Tuesday Wednesday Thursday.

Young moderns show a decided weakness

In All

The Gage Linen Co.
Big Reductions on
Staple and Fancy

a * .zI .


Also introducing our special brand of


Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan