100%

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

Share

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 29, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-01-29

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I

a

411

CA.MP J

SOCIETY

-drobes For'
ties Include
Lcket Dresses

To Be Leaders Of rnnd Murch At J-Ifop

Two-In-One Outfits Will
Be Popular Mode For
House-Party Wear
By CAROL J. IIANAN
Just a little thought, plus a little
ingenuity and a jacket or two, and1
your house-party wardrobe is made.
No better use can be made of the
two-in-one dress, either affected by
the jacket or by accessories, than for
a week-end party when space is lim-
ited and the functions are uncer-
tain. You will want just a few things
but these you will want "right."
For Saturday afternoon you will
probably wear a simple crepe dress,
but if the dress is clever enough it
will have a jacket that, while looking
not at all like a jacket, will be con-
cealing the dressy frock that you
will wear on Sunday. It can be done.
Pne frock in a dark shade of green
with the jacket on looks like a one-
piece dress with leg-o'-mutton sleeves
and round green metal buttons; sans
the jacket tiny puffed sleeves and
yoke of tightly shirred white chiffon
are revealed.
For evening wear the - jacket is
again indispensible whether the party
is either formal or informal, for wear
at least during dinner. Many of the
newest Sunday night dresses are
made of chiffon with a little tailored
jackets of taffet. The guimpe effects
in black and white are other ver-
sions of the two-in-one dress.
Where To Go
Exhibits: Henry Wright's "Hillside
Housing," exhibition room, Architec-
t1ural :Building.
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "To-
night Is Ours"; Majestic, "Rocka-
bye"'; Wuerth, "The Big Drive."
Church Functions: Address by
Prof. 0. J. Campbell, 6:30 p. m., Wes-
ley Hall; Joint Fellowship Supper,
5:30 p. m.; supper and social hour,
6:15, Harris Hall; discussion by Mr.
Lewis; supper and reading by Mrs.
,Heaps, 6 p. - ., Congregational
c hurch; address by Gertrude McCul-
loch, 6 p. m., Baptist church.
Art Association
Will Hold Election
The annual meeting and election
of officers of the Ann Arbor Art
Association will be held at 4:15 p. m.
Tuesday in the west gallery of
Alumni Memorial Hall. Pictures
owned by the association will be on
exhibit in the north and south gal-
leries of the hall. This collection will
include a landscape by Niles Spen-
cer and "Nude on a Mavajo Blan-
ket" by Alexander Brook. A collec-
tion of color reproductions, the prop-
erty of the fine arts department, will
be exhibited.
Graduate Luncheon Club
To Meet During Exams
During the exam period the Grad-
uate Luncheon Club will meet as
usual Tuesday noons, although no
faculty members will be present.
During the second semester meetings
will be continued, with a few faculty
members present each time.

I

New Secretary
To First Lady

ersonal Aide

ro
T3

>mmy' Thompson Goes
'o Washington With Her
Friend, 'Mrs. R.'

i
t

(2
P
lin
nat
the
Pat
low
pos
wai

ower Waistlines

Shown

By Patou

In New

FashionsI

By BARBARA BEAUFORT
Associated Press Fashion Editor)
PARIS, Jan. 29.-(A)--A new waist-
e, poised just a fraction below the
ural line, has made its debut with
latest fashions launched by
,tou.
.bove the hipbones and barely be-
the natural waist, it whispers the
ssibility of a slight lowering in
istlines for spring.

t
3
t

NEW YORK, Jan. 29.-'lP)-When
Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt goes to1
Washington as the next first .lady ofx
the land she will take with her as
her official and only secretary Mal-
vina Thompson of New York.
Miss Thompson has been Mrs.
Roosevelt's secretary for about seven
years. Before that she was for three
years with the women's division of
the Democratic state committee, in
whose activities Mrs., Roosevelt played
a prominent part. During the war
she was with the American Red
Cross.
In private life Miss Thompson is
Mrs. Frank J. Scheider. Her husband
teaches in a New York vocational
high school.
Miss Thompson has wavy brown
hair, turning gray, and blue eyes that
fill up with mirthful tears when she
laughs. She is intensely loyal to Mrs.
Roosevelt, to whom she refers in her
absence as "Mrs. R." Mr. and Mrs.
Roosevelt usually address her as
"Malvina," but very often they also
call her by her nickname, "Tommy."
It was given her by the Roosevelts'
daughter, Mrs. Curtis Dall.
Miss Thompson has gone through
three national campaigns and half a
dozen state campaigns with Mrs.
Roosevelt. She has been all over the
state with her more than once. She
was also at the Democratic National

Narrow strips and miscroscopic
prints, suggestive of geometric checks
instead of floral designs, are other
distinguishing features of the mode
characterized by a slim simple sil-
houette.
A brisk bright red is outstanding
in the daytime color chart whichalso
includes blue and beige. Black, burnt
orange and purple appear in the eve-
ning mode.
Slip little suits or dress and jacket
ensembles appear, with the main
body of the costume fashioned of
plain fabric and blouse or center in-
crustations made of print. A dress
and coat costume of lightweight red
wool has a frock with a bodice and
sleeves of red and white striped
crepe.
A new night time frock designed
to be worn with a hat to dinner and
the theatre is an outstanding offering
of the collection. One black lace
model designed with a skirt four
inches from the ground and a cap-
sleeved bodice, appears with a belt
and small toque of shimmering red
and black sequins.
TYPEWRITING

I-

FORMAL FROCKS
FORMAL LOCKS
When the Grand March swings down the
floor, all eyes will be to the girls . . . and
to their formals and coiffures. The "smart"
modes will demand admiration. One of our
"Personality Permanents" will assure its
wearer of distinction. I

:

K&T@

VERY 50c MANICURES
SPECIAL E
e EVERY MON., TUES., WED., THURS.

The Stoddard Beauty Solon
317 S. State St. Phone 2-1212

11

BRING IN THE KIDDIES
HAIR CUTTING 35c
CHILDREN UNDER 12
JUNIOR PERM. $3.00 "TheWorld's fastest driers

GROUP FEATURE
FOR THE J-HOP
Facial, Shampoo,
Fingerwave, Manicure

338 South State - Dial 8878

t

11 --

I

Convention in Chicago last June,
working with the Roosevelt forces,
and she made the entire western trip
with the governor's party.
This is what Mrs. Roosevelt says
about "Tommy":
"One of the things I admire most
about her is the way she has kept up
her home for her family in spite of
all the heavy demands I've had to
inake upon her.
And this is what "Tommy" says
abornt "Mrs. R."
"If she couldn't pay me any salary,
I'd work for her for nothing."

i

UIMIEOGRAPHI NG

rn neat y cne ian
our co4nYshop Lby'ctentetent
&a D.0 R R I L L#
314 So ae St.: , Abor.

r

The Hat Made Famous
By a Cigarette Ad!
Again we xre the first to bring the "Hat.-of-the-
Season" to Ann Arbor, but this time we have
been especially fortunate in getting the bats
from Dobbs - who made the original. It's
glamorous and mannish and has been making a
sensation all over the country . . . we know
you'll all be interested. .. our copies in felt are

Betty Tant and Charles Jewett, '34, chairman of the general com-
mittee for the J-Hop, who will lead the grand march at the dance
Feb. 10. Both are from Dctroit. liss Tani was one of this season's
most popular debutantes.
The grand march will star.atouW 11 p. . Pictures of the block
"[" formed at the end of the march is l be taken and it is expected
that these photographs will be available before the dance is over. Ben
Bernie and his orchestra from the College Inn of the Hotel Sherman
in Chicago and Don Pedro and his orc hesra will provide the music.

II

i

i
_l1

arriage Of Graduate
Announced By Parents

ill
'

ti
J-HOP SPECIALS
FOR CO-EDS
SHAMPOO and 25
FINGERWAVE..... C
Mon., Tues., & Wed. every week
CAMPUS
BEAUTY SHOP
711N.University Phone -2-1379

f

$40

Mr. and Mrs. Victor Siefried, of
East University avenue, announce
the marriage of their daughter Rita
to E. Hoover Bankard, III, of Chi-
cago. Mrs. Bankard, a graduate of
Purdue, is working on her M.A. de-
gree here now. Mr. Bankard is also
a Purdue graduate and is a member
of Psi Upsilon. The couple will make
their home in Flint.

10
s '
i^G
lit

; T
ti
_ _ ,- M.,
r r .
Y
; ; :
Yr,_ ?'
1 \ M1 GaC3
' , ,/
+ i
%
k
%i pf
' #J a td '
a. x

For Colors See Our Large Window Display
'WVp
/ / Shop of
Youth

111

For Co-Eds Only
$6.50 and $8.50
Croquignole Permanents
until the J-Hop
$2.00 COMPLETE
(No fingerwaving required)
Personal attention of Mr. Collins
GROOM-WELL
BEAUTY SHOP
615 E. Liberty Phone 71400

i
i

We Are Sponsors in
Circle-of-Fashion Footwear
Exclusively for the J-Hop

11

II _-
Le t your J-Hop Footwear
___be______A____DALS____

; .,
a ,
'-- '-.
s

BLACK MOIRE
WHITE MOIRE

195
and
$2.95

I

.;

We Tint Them Free of Charge to Match Your Formal
THE E. F. MILLS CO.
118 South Main St.
1

50 SMART STYLES
95
and

.A,
4 - ;6

:I

.I

What Fashions!

"Jacobsons
Offers" the
widest array
of styles in
formal foot-
wear ever
shown in
Ann Arbor.

j_ GOLD
SILVER
--f FI ALLE
CRINKLE
CREPE
WHITE
SATIN
PASTEL
SUEDES

.I

Accurate Wokasi
Correct Styling's
Finest Materials!

14

SPECIAL

PUSH UP
PERMANENTS

And All Bra d New.
PRINTS - SHEERS - ROUGH CREPES
-More than 400 of Them-

Every Friday and Saturday
Except J-Hop Night
at

See
Our
ff indows
/r
y

A95
$ -A I-

"Whites can be tinted a
thousand different shades"

11

I

I

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan