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 19, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-01-19

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







Louise Cooley
Betrothed To
Loy Sutherland
Marriage Of Rosemary
Cornwell And Robert M.
Carter Announced
Louise Cooley, '29, of Lansing, an-
nounced her engagement to Loy M.
Sutherland, '29, of Pontiac, on Dec.
31, at a bridge tea at the Hotel Olds
in Lansing. Miss Cooley is a member
of Delta Gamma and was prominent
in campus activities while attending
the University. She has been for sev-
eral years director of the Girl Scouts
in Lansing and East Lansing. She
is affiliated with the Lansing Zonta
Club, the Lansing Civic Players, the
Junior Service League, the University
of Michigan Alumnae Association,
and the University of Michigan Club.
Mr. Sutherland is a member of Phi
Kappa Sigma. After graduation from
the University, he studied law at the
University of Virginia. He is now em-
ployed with the Continental Oil
Company in Pontiac.
Marriage Announced
Mr. and Mrs. William C. Cornwell
of Saginaw. have announced the
marriage of their daughter Rosemary
Cornwell to Robert Mercer Carter,
Jr., '35M, son of Dr. and Mrs. Rob-
ert, M. Carter, also of Saginaw. The
ceremony took place Aug. 27, at An-
gola, Ind., with Rev. George Holt,
pastor of the Angola Congregational
church officiating.
The bride is a graduate of Saginaw
High School, the Bennett School eat
Milbrook, N. Y., and Weber college,
Babson Park, Fla. She has been
studying the past two years in the
School of Music at Michigan State
College. he is a member of Alpha
Phi sorority.
Mr. Carter is a graduate of St.
Mary's High school, Saginaw, and
of the University of Detroit, and is
studying in the medical school here.
He is a member of, Phi Chi medical
The couple are at home at 833
Tappan Ct. of this city.
Mrs. Max Winkler and Mrs. Albert
Reeves will pour today at the
Mosher-Jordan tea in Mosher living
room. Assisting at tea will be Vir-
ginia Slacum, '34, Mary Widenmann,
'6 Marie Metzger, '35, and Jean
fayward,. '35. Ruth Gilliam, '33Ed.,
is in charge of th.e arrangements.

Students And Artists Disagree In Beauty Vote

Jersey- Velvet, Blistered Silk
To Be New Formal Materials

With the J-Hop so near, it's small
wonder that the best fashion shops
are featuring the latest in formal
gowns. Of course nothing less than
the newest and most novel will do
for as important an affair as the
Hop, and there are several new styles
which will certainly vie with each
other for popularity.
Pastels and floating chiffons will
be very popular this spring. One
formal that appeals to us is of grey
chiffon, with a color contrast, of
brown sable trimming around the
neck. Beige jersey-velvet is an at-
tractive fabric and blistered silk is to
find popularity.
New Silhouettes
Black and white combinations are
extremely smart. One dress we ex-
amined was so' severe as to be al-I
most startling, but it was thesimple-
ness of the lines that attracted us
after all. The dress was cut in the
new straighter silhouette and the
skirt was of rough crepe, while the
top part of the high-waisted gown
wars of wide ecru grosgrain ribbon,
cleverly stitched to show an open slit
down the back. Cap sleeves of the
ribbon were the only jaunty touch
to the whole dress.
Jpckets and capes are playing such
an important part in new formals
that one can't fail to take notice of
them. There are short capes of se-
vere black trimmed with frilly white
organdy-ruchings about the neck and
waist and short jackets of blistered
and cut plush ribbon with a padded
shoulder effect and elbow length
sleeves. Luxurious silver fox in wide
bands about the sleeves and throat,
effect a color contrast to a matching
jacket and formal.
Color Contrasts Demanded
Color contrasts are the thing in
demand at present, the more start-

stem-green dress tightly fitted to the
knees with a distinct flare outward
to the floor gives a pleasing con-
trast combined with a bronze-green
blistered silk sash that encircles the
waist and falls to the floor in back.
Tulle is returning in combination
with blistered velvet. This type of
dress must, preforce, deviate from
the severe lines now so much in de-
mand. This particular gown we no-
ticed had a graceful ankle-length
sash of cire ribbon and a tailored
bow on the shoulder of the same
material lent another graceful touch.
Sea To Be Given
At League Friday
Another of the semi-monthly teas
given for all campus women under
the direction of the League Social
Committee will be held from 4 to 6
p. m. tomorrow afternoon in the ball-
room of the League according to
Ruth Robinson, '34, chairman of the
social committee.
The residents of Mosher-Jordan
will be the guests of honor at the tea,
Miss Robinson said.
Bill Marshall and his orchestra is
to furnish the dance music for theI
affair. The rest of the entertainment
will be a dance given by Rose Shon,
'34, and Mary Ann Mathewson, '34,
will sing. several selections.
The chaperons for the tea will be
Mrs. Russel Hussey, Mrs. Joseph
Bursley, Isabel Dudley, assistant
director of Jordan Hall, and Alta
Atkinson, manager of the Michigan
Ann Osborn, '3D, and Lenore Le-
Gendre, '34, are in charge of the en-
tertainment; Barbara Rose, '34, is in
charge of the food and Josephine
Woodhams, '34, and Annie McIntyre,
'34, secured the chaperones.,

Martha Cook
To Entertain
League Guests
Martha Cook Building will enter-
tain the officers and chairmen of the
League at dinner tonight according
to Jean Perrin, '33, chairman of the
The guest list included Ethel
McCormick, Social amirector of the
League; Catherine Heeson, '33, Har-
riet Jennings, '34. Frances Manches-
ter, '34, Josephine McCausey, '34,
Grace Mayer, '34, Jane Rayen, '33,
Ruth Robinson, '34, Margaret Scher-
mack, '33, Margaret O'Brien, '33,
Janet Allen, :'33, Vincelle Bartlett,
'33, Mary Barnett, '33, Ada Black-
man, '34, Barbara Braun, '33, Jean
Botsford, '33, Jean Cowden, '33,
Helen DeWitt, '33, Ruth Duhme, '34,
Jane Fecheimer, '33, and Jane ThalN
man, '33.
Congregational Sorority
Initiates Three Women
Three women were initiated into
Sigma Eta Chi, Congregational
Church sorority, at formal cere-
monies held at 6 p. m. Wednesday in
the League chapel. Those honored
were Doris Thomas, Grad., Eleanor
Hawes, Grad., and Doris Baumgart-
ner, '34. Doris Merritt, '33, president,
The program included an address
by Prof. R. W. Cowden of the Eng-
lish department and several musical
numbers by Ruth Pfohl, Spec.SM..
and Gwendolyn Zoller, '32SM.
WhereiTo G
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Law-
yer Man"; Majestic, "Roadhouse
Murder"; Wuerth, "The Big House";
Lydia Mendelssohn theatre, perfor-
mance, 8:15 p. m.
. Dances: Tea dancing, League grill,
3 to┬░5 p. m.
Lecture: Lane Hall, 4:15 p. m.
"Christian Ethics in the 20th Cen-
tury," Prof. Roger Hall of Albion

The Men's Physical Education
Club, of which John Van Why is
president, will give a Hard Times
party from 9 to 1 tomorrow evening
at the Women's Athletic building.
All the facilities of the building, in-
cluding the ping-pong tables and the
bowling alleys, will be available for
the guests.
Prof. Fielding H. Yost and Mrs.
Yost will be the chaperones for the
party. Harmon A. Wolfe, Grad., is
at the head of the social committee
whose other members are Harold
Lesser, '33, Kent Bowsher, '33Ed.,
and Leonard Wilhelm, '33Ed.

Physical Education (
Gives Hard Times

-Associated Press Photo
Eleanor Arthur (left), winsome native daughter of Douglas, Ariz.,
was voted the most beautiful co-ed by students at the University of
Arizona. The vote didn't suit a board of judges composed of three well-
known artists. They disagreed with the students and chose Elizabeth
Tuthill, tall, slender brunette, as the school's most beautiful girl.
Decline Of Social League Concourse
Activities Noticeable To Feature Games
Mrs. Paul D. Krauss of Detroit was Announcement was made yester-
the guest of Alpha Chi Omega yes- day of the change in the location of
terday. I the games facilities of the League.
tALP.A C IiIFinding that the games room on the
ALPHA CIHI SIGIA first floor was too far away from the
Present as guests at a smoker held center of things, the League members
by the fraternity Tuesday evening had the tables moved into the con-
were the following men: A. B. Evans, course on the second floor.
Grad., E. C. Williams, Grad., W. H. "We are delighted with the way
Bradley, Grad., R. L. Miller, Grad., students are taking advantage of the
LHPne..rad W M_ H equipment provided," Ethel McCor-

Hand C r
Does not dry the skin.
You'lllike the lilac odor.
At All Our Stores


L. . , I I K .,W .V. r11 1 ,
'35E., D. W. Stewart, '36, R. L. Zapp,
'35E., L. H. Zeigler, '34E., G. H. Moon,
'35E., S. M. Zimny, '35E., L. Antol,
'35E., F. J. Farrell, '35E., H. H. Zuid-
ema, '33G., R. M. Rigg, '36M., Prof,
William G. Smeaton, Prof. Edwin M.
Baker, Prof. Chester S. Schoepfle, and
Prof. Werner E. Bachmann were also
Alpha Epsilon Phi entertained last
night at a dinner. The guests in-
cluded Dr. Margaret Bell, Ethel Mc-
Cormick, social director of the
League, and Dorothy Ogborn, secre--
tary in the office of dean of women.

mick, social director, said. ling, the more attractive. A new

It's Time To
_ Think Of Your

... ,
J -
1,, '


and J
the on


This very old illusion was invented by Indian
fakirs. The secret was unearthed in 1849 by the
great magician, Robert-Houdin. At that time, ether
had-just been discovered, and little was known
about it. Houdin claimed that he had discovered
that this new anesthetic could make people light as
air. To prove it, he caused the subject to rise into
the air and float apparently suspended. He passed
a hoop around the body to show there were no
wires or supports. y

acobson's have
e yiu'll want


It: yvu 11 Y Sit . .


Authentic Pa
A stung
Motelasse SIh
Crepes and Sc
. Colors,
sort you're lool
Pastels, and th
blacks that ho
of promise
nd Up

rision copies
ning group in
h ee r s, Sand
atin Brocades
too, are the
king for ...
he whites and
Id such a lot

There are many, many explanations for this old
trick. One is that the girl wears a concealed harness,
which ends in a socket between her shoulder blades.
This is attached to a piston below the stage. The
piston is pushed up from below, causing her to
rise in the air. The piston is invisible, because it
is covered with mirrors which reflect surrounding
draperies, similar to the background. The magi-
cian can pass the hoop over her body because it
is cut in one place. It can be pulled apart for a
second when it passes the piston.
SOuRcE: "Modern Magic" by Professor lloffmann.
George Routledge & Sons.4

Another "magic show" is cigarette adver-
One of its greatest tricks is the illusion
that cigarettes can be made miraculously
"MILD" through manufacturing methods.

more intensive treatment than choice, ripe
The real difference comes in the tobaccos
that are used. The better the tobacco, the
milder it is.

THE EXPLANATION All popular cigarettes t tis a fact, weI {known by
today are made in modern sanitary factories leaf tobacco experts, that-
with up-to-date machinery. All are heat. Camels are made from finer, MORE
treated-some more intensively than others, EXPENSIVE tobaccos than any other
because raw, inferior tobaccos require eo.uta, band

...it's more fun to KNOW


Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan