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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 13, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-01-13

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

N DAIL

_,.,.. t

CAMPU S

CLCI TY

di

Men's Fashions Tent
Brighter Coors

$ 1

At

nal Parties
Fraternities
amination Dances
Being Held "Tonight
wo Chapter Houses
of the proximity of exam-
two fraternity dances are
I this week-end. Delta Sig-
having a formal in the
honor of its new initiates,
nbda Chi Alpha is giving a
:the chapter house.
IGMA PI
igma Pi will hold a formal
ight from 9:30 to 1 p. m.
unni Room of the League
of new initiates. Mr. and
les Staubach and Mr. and
k Tibbitts will be patrons.
who will attend are Rose
Eileen Beach, '36, Nancina
, Grace Leadbetter, '34,
O'Dell, 36, Helen Camp-
lirginia Thomas, '34, Jessie
'36, Gladys Draves, '36.
Hali, '$6, Mary Eleanor
Norma Lou Cove, '34, Ruth
an, '33, Hazel Hickman, '36,
1e E. Hagaman, '33.
town guests are Catherine
an, Highland Park, Grace
etaoit; Mildred Woodman,I
and Sally Keitpster, Cold-
ginia Pelhank and Ruth
of this city will also be

Movie Star Returns To Hollywood

tj

CHI ALPHA
Chi Alpha will entertain
ving guests at a formal
ight: Ruth Bradner, '35,
Wineman, '35,'ary Reif,
>r Welsh, '33, Adele Ewing,
Holden, '33, Dorothy Wil-
Targaret Phalan, '35, Billie
'35, Ann Knight, '34, and
y, '33. Out-of-town guests
s. Nina McGowan, Detroit;

-Associated Press Photo
Joanne Williams, beauty from Syracuse, N. Y., is back in Hollywood
with another movie contract. Four years ago she left the "Follies"
chorus, took the stage name of Sonia Karlov, and so ably convinced
Hollywood executives she was a Russian dramatic actress that she was
awarded a two-year contract.
Freneh Instritetor Lectures
To Cerle Francais Members

elmina

'ON, Jan. 12.-( P)-A
5,000 yearly for Grace
lidge, widow of the late
s sought today in a bill
y Senator Warren R.,
ont, Republican. Con.,
votes pensions to the
rmer Presidents.
Eq r s

Four main ,types of laughter, the
u -affected, the laughter of joy mingl-
::d with malice, the frankly cruel
laugh, and finally the forced laugh,,
were discussed by M. Charles E. Koel-
la in a lecture entitled "Le Rire Chez
Courteline" delivered recently as the
second lecture of the season in the
c'ercle Francais series.
M. Koella began by analysing the
literary ideals to which Courteline
adhered and gave examples of these
>oints by selections from his work.
.e gave a detailed account of Courte-'
ine's life and the factors which in-
Dean Lloyd Talks On
Good Will Fund Drive
Dean Alice Lloyd was the guest of
ionor at Martha Cook dormitory last;
.ight. Following the dinner, Miss
lloyd gave a brief talk on the 'Stu-a
lent Good Will Fund drive. John
:uss, '33, general director of the
3ood Will Fund also .addressed the
residents of the dormitory on the
Jame subject. Mrs. Albert Reeves,
Tiss Edith Barnard, social director
>f Alumnae Residence; Miss Isabel
Dudley, assistant director of Jordan
Hall, and Mrs. Byrl Bacher, assistant
dean of women, were the other guests
present.
Monday afternoon 31 women from,
the building went to Detroit to see
"Of Thee I Sing." Miss Marga<ret
Ruth Smith, social director of the
dormitory, 'chaperoned the party,
Friday, Saturday
Still Lower Reductions on
Fall and Winter Shoes

fluenced hire and his work. Lastly
he discussed the works of Courteline
which he again illustrated with read-
ings.
i "Courteline wrote to cause laughter
and to provoke every kind of laugh-
ter . . and he so developed his gift
to arouse laughter that, in France,
he is considered the greatest comic
writer of his time," M. Koella said.
It is upon this gift for comedy that
his genius is founded."
"The comedy of Courteline is often-
times based upon psychological prin-
ciples and upon commonplace things,"
the speaker said. "His comedy is of
a high type through his gift for real-
istic description and shading of
words."
M. Rene Talamon, associate pro-#
fessor of French, before introducing
the speaker, drew attention to the
series of pictures of noted French
men and women, recently given to
the University. The collection in-
eludes well known Frenchmen who
have attended the University as wel
as the most noted statesmen and
writers of the day.
W Omuen Organize
Needle Work Guild
Ann Arbor women have chosen a
practical way this winter of devoting
their time and energies to welfare
work. A Needle Work Guild spon-
sored by the American Red Cross has
been actively functioning since No-
vember in charge of Mrs. H. R.
Cooley, assisted by Mrs. Paul Kemp.;
Thus far 75 pairs of mittens have
been made and distributed to needy
Ann Arbor children. Yarn for these
mittens has been furnished by'vol-
untary contributions and the funds
of the Guild. The group is also pro-
vided by the Red Cross with mate-
rial for children's dresses, shirts, and
underwear. Work on this project has
been done in small groups as well as
individually.
A meeting of the Guild is to be
held at 10 a. m. today in Harris Hall.
The next task to be undertaken is.
the fashioning of fifty dresses, mate-
rial fordwhich has been already con-
tributed.

Exhibition y
Dance 'Groups
Will Be Given
Miss Emily White, Miss
Ruth Murray To Give
Demonstrations Here
All interested in the dance are in-
vited to attend an exhibition to be
held at 2:15 p. m. Jan. 21, in Bar-
bour gymnasium. Dance groups of
Miss Emily. White of the Physical
education department, and Miss Ruth
Murray, Detroit, will give demon-
strations of 'their work on this occa-
sion. Those who saw the dance
symposium' held here last year in
which five colleges took part will re-
member the excellent work both
groups continued to that program.
Women on campus taking part in
the event include Jacqueline Snell,
'35, Margaret Cole, '34, Elizabeth
Davis, '35, Vera Newbrough, '35, Jane
Langenderfer, '35, Rta Peterson, '35,
Mary White, '34, Velma Wilson, '35,
Mary Jan Busch, '34, and Collin Wil-
sey, '35.
Charlotte Johnson, Spec., Treasure
Haley, 3, Betty Little, '35, Mary
Stirling, '35, Wilma Lester, '36,
Marion Anderson, '36, Elizabeth Van
Winkle, '36, Elizabeth Kanter, '36,
Katherine Anning, '35, Margaret An-
drews, '35, Elizabeth Cooper, '34E.,
Gladys Dinkel, '34Ed., Alice Goode-
now, '34Ed., Ruth Kurtz, '34Ed.,
Frances Mast, '33Ed., Beatrice Mass-
man, '34Ed., Grace Mayer, '34Ed.,
Florence Shaw, '34Ed., and Charlotte
Simpson, '34Ed.
IV n
Spring Apparel To
Lay Emphasis On
larckAnd Whte
By CAROL J. HANAN
Black-and-white and spring are
going to be synonymous this year
°veryoody has agreed, Mr. Webster
to the contrary. It will be stressed
for daytime wear, dinner wear, eve-
ning wear and every other kind of
"wear" that can be thought of out-
Od'leof lingerie.
,tarting with daytime frocks one
Fifth Avenue shop shows a black cire
satin with the white note introduced
in a collar of mousseline de soe.
Black and white checked dresses are
interesting, , jiat although -they
have the appearance of a one-piece
costume they do have jackets that,
when removed, reveal a white over-
blouse. Approval of taffeta is mani-
fested in black crepe frocks that have
white taffeta bows posed on the
bodice. .
For dinner and evening wear one
well-known designing house presents
a black rough crepe with trailing
hemline worn with a white pique
waistcoat-jacket, while a printed
scarf embroideder in sequins proved
to be an attractive accessory. In the
grand manner is an evening gown
that introduces a white chiffon dress,
the skirt finely pleated,worn with an
evening wrap of three-quarter length
embroidered in white beads, ,the hem
bordered with white fox. A most ef-
fective detail on a flowing black
gown is the neckline that is finished
with leaves in white mousseline de
soie and black cire satin.
Prof. Stephenson
To Speak At Club
Prof. 0. W. Stephenson will lead
a round table discussion to be spon-,
3ored by the Ann Abor Business and
Professional Women's Club Monday
night.

The purpose of this group, which
will meet for a period of about 10
weeks weekly at 7 p. in., is to dis-
seminate irformatipn and encourage+
discussion of current problems of na-
tional or world-wide interest. In-
formal talks on various subjects such
as "Economic Conditions in Europe
Which Affect the United States,"
"How Business Is Affected by Inter-
national Interdependencies," and'
"Money and Credit" will be featured
at the hourly weekly meeting.

-Associated Press Photo
The engagement of Helena M.' Ras-
kob, eldest daughter of Air. and' Mrs.
John J. Raskob, to Joseph T. Geut-
ing, Jr., of Lansdowne, Pa., was an-
nounced recently iniPhiladelphia.
Where o Go
lotioo Pitures Michigan, "Me
and My Gal;" Majestic, "Second
Hand Wife;" Wuerth, "Let Us Be
Gay."
Exhibit: Japanese wood block
prints, Alumni Vemorial Hall.
Functions: Tea to meet three Jap-
anese students touring in America,
Lane Hall, 4 p. m.
Plays: "Anna Christie," Lydia
Mendelssohn theatre, 8:30 p. m.
Lectures: A. HR. Hoski, on "Indus-
trialization of Russia," Natural
Science Auditorium, 8 p. m.
Dances: Tea dancing, League grill
room, 3 to,5 p. m. informal dancing,
League ballroom, 9 p. m. inforImal
dancing, Union ballroom, 9 p. m.
Lambda Chi Alpha, formal, closed;
Phi Sigma Kappa, formal, closed;
Delta Sigma Pi, in the Alumni Room
of League, formal, closed; Pi Lambda
Phi, informal, closed; Les Voyageurs,
the Cabin, informal, closed.
Athletic Events: Hockey, Michigan
vs. St. Mary's College, Coliseum, .8
p. m.; Freshman Varsity wrestling
wrestling room of Intramural Build-
ing, 4 p. m.
Fashion Returns
Tory Modes Of Pastr
(By The Associated Press)
PARIS.-Tea has replaced cocktails
in the favor of many fashionable
continentals and teatime costumes
have gone back to the formal mode
which distinguished the 5 o'clock
hour a decade ago.
Since ceylon and cream, paper-thin
sandwiches and frosted cakesmbecame
the order of the tea hour in many of
the smartest drawing rooms, rich ve-
vets and crepes, sumptuous furs, little
Silver lace jackets and cream lace
touches at the throat appear wher-
ever smart women gather.
Longer skirts, varying from eight
inches from the ground to instep
length, -little floating nose veils and
clinking bracelets add to the formal-
ity of the scene.
Princess Amedee de Brogile, who
is slim and dark, wears a Chanel
frock of emerald green velvet with a
skirt long enough to reach the in-
step when she goes to tea. It is fash-
ioned with intricate trelliswork in-
crustations on the corsage and is
worn with a little shoulder cape
trimmed with silver fox.
The Duchesse de Levis Mirepoix
chooses a black velvet frock finished
with a little jacket of silver Irish
crochet lace and the Marquise de la
Gandara wears a gown of the same
fabric trimmed with rich old cream
lace.
A brown crepe made with an open-
Work yoke and intricuate sleeves i
the choice of the Duchesse de Ser-
monette, while the Marquise Somm
Piccenardi and Marquise de Ia Ro-
mano wear heavy black marocaP
trimmed with open-work embroidery.

Helen Raskob Engaged

By JOHN C. HEALEY
Present tendencies in the world of
men's fashions seem to indicate that
men are revolting against women
having all the color in their apparel.
From suitings and coatings to shirts,
ties, and socks the trend is being
felt more strongly as seasons come,
and go.
Shirts this year are veering away
from the solid colors that have dom-
inatedthe field in the past and sev-
eral striking new styles have been
reached'. Prominent among these are
the plaids and various British color-
ings, the majority of which are made
of heavier materials than before,"
such as Qxford cloth.
Tab Collars Popular4
Tab collars continue to be the big-
zest sellers in university centers and

a

the metropolitan areas, with the new-
er short points running them a close Designs hav
race for favor. These points are de- mild plaids, u
- mine the .pub
Drama Portrayed through array
practically eve
fimaginable.
In Recorder's Life In the samf
find practicall
By DALE HARRISON h'as gradually
NEW YORK, Jan. 12.-(2P)-Across harmoniousco:
the tired mhid of Acting Lieutenant ties have alrez
Thomas Coffey-police safety bureau examples of t
in charge of the registration of au- they may be
tomobile fatalities - d a n c e d the of wool materi
ghosts of little children; children which are felt
with, broken limbs; bleeding bodies; over the old se
maimed children; and children who were displayed
were dead. The plaid
Day after day-death. Lieut. Cof- strong in the i
fey put it d own,;filed it away. Names, ery, most of w
figures, st.reet addresses, nearest rela- 1ium weights f
tive-Routine; the routine of death. These have b
That is his job. Little children popular among
playing in the city streets. A motor- present the ru
car-a screem- pearance usua
Death!
Lieut. Coffey wrote it down. Filed
it away. Death in a fling cabinet, on Sororities
a card. Odd, this filing death in a Leag
steel cabinet at a police station.
Crossirfg the street against 'the Delta Garn
lights; 238 'persons dead last year Pi were hostes
from that alone. Why did they do it? of the League
Lieut. Coffey wonders, and writes it last night. M
down. social directo
Running off sidewalks, crossing in teaching the
the middle of the block, dashing the waltz, bal
blithely from behind parked cars in- trot in prepara
to the paths of ponderous trucks; to be held at
death ii the streets. Every day, and
.nany times a day.
Lieut Coffey wrote it down, aker, S
Extremely efficient, too. His police Coziklin, et
associates remarked on that today. A axge an
e was so capable that he becarne
z sergeant almost as soon as he had ____.__!_
joined the force several years ago. 314 S. Sta

ve progressed
used at first

cidedly shorter than in the
instadof hangin~g stralg.
break off towards tie shoul
feature takes-care of one o
gest faults the old style oll
the tendency ,to stand out
vest instead of lying fiat to
Neckwear is appearing
patterns than ever before,
favored being stripes and pl
latter seem to have begui
heaval in the fashions -for
a movement is felt now in t
tion regarding nearly all a
haberdashery. The origin:
ial for these patterns was
the newest' thing now is
Neckwear of solid colors
decidedly on the down trei
in favor of these more color

,.
o
.,
0
? '
.i

JAN

Y

$3

Black or Brown Pumps or Oxfords with
Dainty Trims in Values Up to $6.00
EARLE BOOT SHOP
123 East Liberty

"Technocracy" Has Nothing
On The Values In Our ..
Sale of Dres

One dollr does the work of four
in our January Clearance.

YOURS TAKEN
AT THIS UN-
- NOW PRICE! i

I

NOW!,

x 14 inch

$

9

Instructor Tells Club Of
Recent Trip To Spain
Charles Staubach, instructor in the
Spanish department, discussed his1
recent trip through Spain at a meet-
ing Tuesday night of the Spanish
Club. He illustrated his address with
newspaper and magazine articles,
pictures, and maps. The tentative
program of the club's activities for
second semester was also announced.
The program includes the production
of a play, lectures by members of the
Spanish department, a musicale, and
the entertainment of the entire club
in the Spanish Room.

IN

$3..
Our Regular
$12.75 to $16.75 Dresses

FROCKS FOR
EVERY CAMPUS
OCCASION .. .

"Nathan the Wise"

Es To Choose From!
APPOINTMENTS
NECESSARY.

RUSSIANT
VIOLINIST

Our Regular
$16.75 to $19.75 Dresses

I

Suedes - Kidskins
Fabrics

Choral Union Series

Under New Management.
.1r9 b AmT £Y CT' TmT

NO RESTRICTIONS
Every pair of Suedes included
at this low price, in "Jacqueline
and Connie" modes.' You will

Tired? Thirsty? Hungry?

r i.?Monday, Jan. 16
;r45
H ILL AUDITORIUM

GET THAT tEXTRA"
FROCK AT THESE
TECHNOCRATIC
PRICE REDUCTIONS.

CALL 3494

A I

11

11

II

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