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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.

December 07, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-12-07

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Fashion Contest
Is SpoQsored By
Firm In Chicago
MTany Prizes Are Offered
In Competition For Stu-
dents; Opens Dec. 15
Campus fashion experts will be
given a chance to prove their skill in
a contest in dress-designing recently
announced. The purpose of the con-
test is to bring to light native talent
in fashion and fashion-designing.
The contest, which is being
launched by a reputable Chicago
firm, and backed by the dean of
women's office here, is to begin Dec.
15, and close Jan. 20. These dates
have been chosen so that the stu-
dents will have an opportunity to,
work on their sketches over the holi-
days.
Entry in the contest may be made
at Miss Ethel Mcqormlick's office in2
the League. It is to be open to any
registered student in colleges and
Universities all over the United
States.
Twenty prizes, ranging from a first
prize of $150 to the smallest group of
$10 prizes will be awarded. It is the
hope of the sponsors that not only
valuable talent will be brought for-
ward in this way but that it might
mean the start of a lifelong career
for some woman.
Information on the contest, and
material helps in it will be given to
the entrants upon their application,
for admission to the contest. Among
the material offered to contestantsI
for their aid is a combination sketch-
sheet-entry form, which will include
brief instructions, and a pencil sketch
six inches high of a woman, which
may serve as a workable foundation
for the fashion details to be done in
pencil or pen and colors.
Fashion pointers on the new sil-
houettes, fabric combinations, and
color trends will also be given them.
Sketches of the various new spring
and summer fashion fabrics, and a
complete color card, will assist -the
entrants. Weekly fashion flashes will
be sent to each college and univer-
sity to publicize the most recent
trends in styles.
Marian Van Tuyul
Formerly In J.G.P.

Plaid For Sports

Many Students
At Ruthvens'
Farewell Tea
The popularity of the Wednesday
informal teas which President and
Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven give reg-
ularly, was more than ever in evi-
dence yesterday when a large num-
ber of students attended to wish the
Ruthvens bon voyage on their trip'
to Egypt.
Campus notables from every class
dropped in during the afternoon.
Mrs. Ruthven received in an attrac-
tive black crepe frock with a high
neck and white rolled collar. Grace
Mayer, president of the League,
poured at the tea-table, assisted by
Mary Bursley, popular sophomore.
Miss Mayer wore a smart green wool
frock, trimmed in black, with a small
black turban.
Admiring President Ruthven's new
maple-panelled study, were Virginia
Allmand, of the W.A.A. Executiye
Board, Mary Savage, Panhellenic
Ball official, and Lewis Kearns, a
member of last year's Soph Prom
committee. Billie Griffiths, W.A.A.
president, and Ruth Kurtz, rushing
secretary of Panhellenic, were seen
chatting with Miss Ethel McCormick,
who acted as an assistant hostess.
Among the underclassmen who
gathered in the library were Louise
French, attractive in black crepe with
a checked scarf, Betty Morgan, fresh-
man president of Mosher Hall, and
Dorothy Howard, another popular
freshman.
Athena Literary Society
Plans To Initiate Soon
Athena Literary Society anounces
the pledging of Violet Shulock, '36,
at the organization's bi-monthly
meeting Monday night.
Thirteen pledges will be initiated
next week, it was decided by the so-
ciety. Major and minor projects of
debates, one-act plays and readings,
together with talks by faculty and
graduate students were incorporated
into the semester's program.
Where To Go
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "The
Kennel Murder Case," with William
Powell; Majestic, "Way To Love"
and "College Coach"; Whitney, "Sav-
age Gold," and "Hello Trouble."
Dancing: League Grill Room, Hut,
Dixie Inn, Preketes,' Joe Parker's.
Lecture: Dr. E. C. Case on "The
Modern Biologist's Attitude Toward
the Problem of Life," 4:15 p. m. in
Natural Science Auditorium.

Announce Schedules, Explain
All Acts Of Cabaret Floorshow

"Every campus woman could profit
by the 1910 form of coquettishness
as displayed in this year's Sopho-
more Cabaret," Margaret HIscock,
chairman of the cabaret, said yes-
terday. "The coy subtleties of wo-
men of that era 'put them across' by
making the men think they (the
men) were pursuing the women and
by hiding the fact that they were
really throwing themselves at the
men."
Speaking of the entertainment to
be presented in the floor show, Miss
Hiscock said "this floor show offers
entertainment unparalleled by any
previous cabaret. Such features as
the bathing beauty chorus and the
dance by the lovely ladies and their
swains are entirely different from
anything shown before."
The acts will be presented at 4,
9:30, and 11:30 p. m. Friday and at
4, 9, and 11 p. m. Saturday. Lasting
about a half-hour, the floor show will
be included in the general admission
price. Bill Marshall's orchestra will
play for the acts, which will be given
on a low stage at the end of the
ballroom. The orchestra will wear
long black mustaches and the garb
of the period. All the acts will fol-
low authentically the 1910 back-
ground, and the music will be true
to the period, committee members
say.
First of the acts will be "Three
Girlies Three," featuring the popular
campus trio of Edith Ferrin, Jean
Seeley, and Ernestine Richter. This
trio is directed by Robert Steinle, and
will sing "In the Olden Days," "That
Mysterious Rag," and "Oh, You
Beautiful Doll."

suits will be worn oy the partici-
pants - Barbara Coventry, Charlene
Charles, Eleanor Wasey, Louise Ste-
vens, Alice Humbert, and Kathleen
Higer.
Grand Finale
The grand finale is entitled "The
Music Box," and is directed by Julie
Kane and Russell McCracken. Helen
Haxton will sing a solo, "Every Lit-
tle Movement," and the chorus will
sing "Put Your Arms Around Me,
Honey," "The Bum Army," and
"Row, Row, Row."
The central entertainment com-
mittee, headed by Miss Kane, con-
sists of Jane Fletcher, assistant
chairman, and Allison Tennant, Miss
McLean, Virginia Allemand, Rosanna
i anchester, Miss Mustard, and Eil-
een Simpson.
Costumes have been made and
gathered by the costume committee,
of which Betty Chapman is chair-
man. This committee comprises Bet-
ty Scherling, Jane Servis, Ann Tim-
mons, Katherine Yaw,Eleanor Young,
Louise Stone, Adelaide Crowell, Flor-
ence McCocy, and Catherine Stitt.
Attorney Explains
Purposes Of NRA
A discussion of the Administra-
tion's economic program and its re-
lation to the "man in the street" was
given by Miss Florence Pollock, at-
torney, when she spoke recently be-
fore the University Housing League
on the "Economic Programh of the
Administration'."
Miss Pollock outlined the aims and

Sturdy Oxfords In
Rough Leather Are
Favored For Sport!
While the evening styles turn to the
ultra-feminine in ruffles, campus
wear becomes more and more Eng-
lish in trend. This is widely seen in
the durable campus oxfords now seen
so widely along the Diagonal.
While suede has proved itself a
smart complement for suits, many
are the regrets over the constant care
required for it. While the rough
leathers, mandrucca and alligator can
be scuffed and really like to take it.
A popular model is the modified
ghillie with a stub toe and fringe
shortening further the length. There
are two groups in the footwear fash-
ions of the day, those who advocate
the extremely long pointed shoe
which is said to be more graceful,
and the younger set, who have shown
their love of the petite ini the devices'
for shortening the vamp.
And with the short toe comes the
sturdy block heel, cutting straight
away from the body of the shoe. The
smart boulevard height is thought
better for more formal street wear,
in novel and combination leathers.
And the flat processed rubber sole
is popular among those who dislike
the click-clack of a leather cap.
Brogues are smart, but more and
more being built to take the hard
wear given to them.

Mosher Jordan
lolds Dinner
Birthday Par
Mosher-Jordan Halls are cont
ing their custom of giving a birtl
dinner each month in honor of t-
whose birthdays fall in that mo
The dinner honoring those with
cember birthdays was held last ni
At Mosher Hall there was a Ch
mas wreath with a red candle in
center on each of the head tal
there were also red candies and p
cards. Dorothy Leake; '35, wa
charge of the dinner. The girls
were honored were Mary Andrew
Nancy Atkinson, '36, C o n s t a
Balkely, '36, Evelyn Bluestein,
Ellen Chapman, '37, Marya
Chockley, '37, Pearl Devenow,
Georgana Elson, '37, Sally Hig
'37, Pauline Markowitz, '37, Gr
Senkus, '37, LuCinda Smith, '36,
Turnbull, '34, Beatrice Weissent
'36, Winifred Wilson, '37, Eliza
Morgan, '37, and Charlotte Faull
'35.
At Jordon the residents feted
Sophie Levine, '35, Leah Ackeri
'34, Helen Bowman, '36, Martha F
en, '34, Elizabeth Cosolias, '37,
trude Downing, 37, Edith Gold,
Helen Houck. '36, Frances Lev
'37, Marguerite Merkel, '37, IT
Stevenson, '35, Margaret Saur,
Ann Sims, '37, and Aimee Wig
'37.

Achieves

SuccessI

With most of the campus prepar-
ing for the Sophiomore Cabaret this
week-end and the Junior Girls Play
in the near future, many will be in-
terested in hearing of the success of,
Marian Van Tuyl, '28, who was dance
chairman of the J.G.P. in 1927. Im-
mediately after graduation, Miss Van
Tuyl went to the University of Chi-
cago, where she is now an instructor
of rhythm in the physical education
department.
Miss Van Tuyl will dance next
Sunday afternoon with the Women's
Symphony Concert at the Congress
Hotel. She will interpret a modern
French concerto by Frahcis Poulenc.
It is the first time that a concerto
will be presented with 'cloreographic
accompaniment. Miss Van Tuyl and
a group of her students from the
'rhythm classes recently presented aj
progiam accompanying the choir at
the chapel of the University of Chi-
cago. They will repeat the program
on Saturday, Dec. 16, at a meeting
of the Renaissance Society of the
University.
Miss Van Tuyl was active as a
student here. Besides being dance
chairman of the J.G.P., she was a
member of Wyvern, Mortarboard,
Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Lambda Theta,
and Alpha Omicron Pi sorority.
Franeis , k
4Case Is elated
BProf. Cross
Details of the Drake heir case, of
recent note, were related by Prof.
Arthur L. Cross of the history de-
partment at the Graduate Luncheon
Club weekly meeting yesterday noon.
Professor Cross was called as a tech-
nical witness in the case, in which
the Federal government obtained al
conviction on the charge of defraud-
ing through the mails.
The defendant, said Professor!
Cross, had obtained about $40,000'
from various persons in this country
ostensibly to establish their <laim to
a portion of the Francis Drake es-
tate, after which he went to Eng-
land. He was deported, returned .to
this country as an undesirable alien,
and indicted for fraud.
Professor Cross assisted in testi-
fying that Sir Francis Drake left no
issue, and supplemented his testi-
mony with details of the financial
status of Drake and of England in
the 16th century.

.l.
-Associated Press Photo
For sports Bette Davis, film player,
chooses a coat aid skirt of black and
red plaid. The vest-like jacket is
black with a red belt and the waist
is white trimmed with black.
Junior Society
f Advertisers
Elects Officers
Alpha Delta Sigma, advertising
fraternity, elected officers at a re-
-cent re-organization meeting. The
men who will head the society for
the season are Noel D. Turner, '34,
president; Robert S. Ward, '35, vice-
president; Ed Stevens, '35, corre-
sponding secretary; and Joseph Ho-
rak, '35, recording secretary.
The fraternity is the junior society
of the Advertising Clubs of America.
Formerly a Michigan society, it is
now being re-organized. Its mem-
bers are now selected from those who
are intending to make advertising
their profession. Included in the
roster are men now active in that
field.
Faculty Women To
Hold Formal Dance
A formal reception and dance will
be given at 9 p. m. today in the ball-
room of the League by the Faculty
Women's Club in honor of members
and their husbands. The affair will
take the place of the club's regular
monthly meeting.
Prof. and Mrs. Emil Lorch, Prof.
and Mrs. Alfred E. White, and Prof.
and Mrs. O. S. Duffendack will re-
ceive in the Grand Rapids Room. The
Union Orchestra is to play for'danc-
ing, and there will be card tables as
well for those who prefer. Mrs. Duf-
fendack is in charge of the program,
Largve Crowd
Attends Weekly
'Stunit Nig ht'

WE' DOUR TART .4e. klY& pe
East Liberty at Maynard
The folks back home will thrill wit[
Gfts from "Old Ann Arbor Town'

Immediately following will be "The purposes of the NIRA, the AAA, the
Arrow Collar Men," five sophomore Hone Owners Loan Corp., and the
women dressed as college "Joes" in Fedieral Emergency Relief adminis-
turtle-neck sweaters and checkered tratidn.
trousers. Jane Fletcher directs their In addition to this comprehensive
dance, a tap number. The women survey, she 'discussed the government
participating are Alice Goslin, Rose policy of gold-buying. The efforts
Marie Rendinell, Jean Shaw, Helen being made by the Administration
Rankin, and Lola Campbell. agencies to make it a success and
"Arm in Arm" will be the third the response with which it has been
number, featuring the "lovely ladies" met by the public were mentioned.
to the tune of "Strolling Through the Miss Pollock pointed out that ade-
Park One Day." It is directed by quate co-operation of the public with
Josephine McLean. The women will the Administration will be necessary
wear original white dresses of that for complete success.
time; their escorts will be dressed in
checked trousers and derbies. The
women are Faith Crittenden, Jose- Harris Hall Entertains
phine Hadley, Marion Hollister, Al- Stude At Open Hose
thea Minkley, Marjorie Morrison, and
Dorothy Roth. Those dressed as men Mrs. Byrl Bacher, assistant dean
are Mary Garretson, Barbara Hahn, of women, was guest of honor at an
Elizabeth Long, Mary McPhee, and open house tea given yesterday after-
Martha Steen. noon at Harris Hall. The organiza-
Next will appear "The Five Blush- tion, which is a center for Episco-
ing Belles," a chorus of bathing pal students, held open house this
beauties directed by Margaret Mus- week in place of the usual Wednes-
tard. This is a soft-shoe number to day afternoon meeting for discussion
the tune of "Call Me Up Some Rainy and speeches to introduce all other
Afternoon." Original 1910 bathing students interested to the society.

It seems too bad not to keep
some of it for yourself . . . and
really, at the moderate prices,
you can afford a little special
treat. whispy bits of silk and
*Y I lace, nicely 'taiored garments
M with fine hand embroidery.
It Will Pain You
To Part With Thi
LINGERI
.,- 1 " SLIPS ....'.. $1.00 -
TEDDIES $1.95 -
DANCE SETS. $2.95 -
GOWNS . . $2.95 -

11,

V4On w \\ M' 0 , ;ii -

4S

One of the largest crowds yet at-
tendani at the weekly League stunt
nighat was in the Grill Room last
night to sec the numbers put on by
campus notables.
Roland Fulton, '36, League dance
instructor, and Jean Seeley, '36,
$ophionore Cabaret star, did an Ar-
gentine tango number.
The band was the next to perform.
They offered a unique arrangement
of the piece, "Changes."
"The Man in the Flying Trapeze"
was the subject of a skit put on by
two new members of Stunt Night.
Edward Randoljph gave a clever in-
terpretation of t'he song with appro-
priate gestures and sighs. He was
accompanied by Jean Bentley, re-
cently graduated.j
A crowd from the Girls Glee Club
Concert came late in the evening,
almost filling the Grill Room.
Stunt Night will be repeated next,
Wednesday, and volunteers or sug-
gestions are welcomed by the com-
rittee in charge, Gay Mayer, '34,
preside~nt of the League, said.

Y\
She'll
the ex
comp
WOM
Many dis
u ' tive styl
white or
L low gold
Compacts
w $

Hosiery

One Gift That AIways
Rings the Christmas Bell.

OU ARE ALWAYS RIGH
TITH A GIFT FROM TH
Sde Jewelry
be proud to own and wear.c
xquisite pieces of jewelry frot
lete and lovely collection.
EN'S WRIST WATCHES

Y:
TQILET and
COMBINATION
SETS

fE
ne of
m this
CIGARETTE
LIGI-ITERS
and CASES
t 4

Don't be guilty of that worried look that comes of fuming over
Christmas gifts. You can get all your troubles over in just one
sweep, if you so desire. by buying Hose for every fetninine
name on your list.
79"c to $1,35 air
Gratify Her Love of Luxury with
LoungigPJ'
SILKS - VELVETS - CORDUROYS
Red, Blue Green, Black, Combination Colors
Let her feel like a queen, in a trailing velvet ... or be the shim-
mering princess in smooth silk. They're all such grand affairs
that it's going to be hard to choose'.. .. but what a joy!

$3.75

- $15.00

Lounging Robes

Flannels, Silks, Corduroy.
You'll adore our fine selectio-.

GORGEOUS DIAMOND RINGS

TO1 1OLD REHEARSAL
Rehearsal for the Sophomore
Cabaret will be held at 7 p. m.
today in the League. Those not
present will be dropped from the

Exquisite workmanship
Stones of brilliant
quality in rings.

$5.00 $5,0
or theFen you're o .
sure of pleasing with the
more intimate Gifts-
lOc to 50c
All Pure Linen

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