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January 06, 1934 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-01-06

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1934

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FAUN"..

T L( 1MT HXCAN DlYiMyi.L

List Of Student
Nuptials During
Vacation Grows
Cyrus Huling Weds Betty
Tinker New Year's Day;
Francis Joy Marries
A marriage of interest and note
that may be added to the already
large list ofbChristmas student wed-
dings is that of Cyrus Huling, '34
and Miss Betty Tinker of Columbus,
O., solemnized New Years Day in
Columbus. The marriage was not a
surprise, having been anticipated by
many of Huling's friends before va-
cation.
Mr. Huling is a member of Phi
Gamma Delta, of the honorary so-
cieties, Sphinx and Druids, and on
the Board in Control of Student Pub-
lications. He is a former member of
the Michiganensian staff and edited
the Student Directory two years ago.
Mr. and Mrs. Huling will be at
home in Columbus after June 30.
Sue Bonner Married
Prof. Campbell Bonner, head of the
Greek department, and Mrs. Bonner
announce the marriage of their
daughter Sue Grundy. Bonner, '27,
MA'32, to Charles Child Walcutt,
MA'32. The ceremony was performed
at 4 p. m. yesterday in Tucson, Ariz.
the home of the bridegroom's par-
ents.
Mr. Walcutt graduated from the
University of Arizona in 1930 and was
formerly assistant in the English de-
partment here. At present he is an
instructor in English at Northwest-
ern University.
Mr. and Mrs. Walcutt will make
their home in Evanston.
Announce Graduate's Engagement
During the holidays, Mr. and Mrs.
Frederick B. Kopf of Plainfield, N. J.,
announced the engagement of their
daughter, Dorothy Kopf, Grad, to
William Schultz, Jr., '29, of Ann Ar-
bor.
Miss Kopf attended Mount Hol-
yoke College for two years, and
transferred to the University, where
she is at present studying toward a
Master of Sciencedegree. She grad-
uated last June, is a member of
Delta Gamma sorority, and Phi Sig-
ma, national honorary biological so-
ciety.
Mr. Schultz was a member of Tri-
angle fraternity. He is now a master
at Cranbrook School for Boys at
Bloomfield Hills, Michigan.
Instructor Marries Co-ed
Of interest to many Michigan stu-
dents is the news of the marriage of
Beatrice Stodden, '36, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Burt Stodden of Ham-
iltonPlace, and Dr. Floyd A. Paton
of the University chemistry depart-
ment. The service took place on New
Year's eve at the home of Paton's
parents in Bloomington, Ind.
The couple will reside in Fremont
after Feb. 1 when Dr. Paton will take
up his work with the Ames Dental
Company in that town. Mrs. Paton
will continue her studies until the
end of the present semester.
Dr. Paton, who is at present an in-
structor in chemistry at the Univer-
sity, is a graduate of the University
of Indiana, the Michigan College of
Mines at Houghton, and the Univer-
sity of Michigan. He is a member of
Alpha Chi Sigma and Gamma Alpha
fraternities.
Announce Joy-Bailey Nuptials

Hullywood Couple Married It New York

Campus Houses
Plan For Next
Week's Events
Formal Dinners Honoring
Guests Of Interfraternity
Ball Are Held
Fraternities and sororities cele-
brate the first week-end of the new
year with dinners and teas. Exten-
sive plans are made for social af-
fairs of the next few weeks, when
the pre-final season swings into
prominence.
Chi Phi
Opening their 1934 social season
members of Chi Phi fraternity en-
tertained a number of guests at a
formal dinner last night in the chap-
ter house. Among those honored
were: Betty Little, '35, Kay Bishop,
'37, Harriet Moore Wolfs, '36, Mar-
gery P. Johnston, Grad., Harriet
Greenwood, '36, Dorothy Adams, '36,
and the Misses Katherine Watkins
and Betsy Strain, Detroit, and Betty
Gibb, Evanston, Ill.
Delta Delta Delta
The Iota alliance of Delta Delta
Delta sordrity are entertaining the
mothers of the active members at
their regular meeting at 7:30 p. m.
Tuesday, Jan. 9, in the chapter
house.
Miss Alice Merrick has charge of
all arrangements.
Sigma Phi
Sigma Phi fraternity entertained
before the Interfraternity Ball witha
a formal dinner. Mrs. Marguerite
Turner acted as chaperon. The
guests were: Betty Vinton, '37, Billie
Carr, '37, Judy Trosper, '37, Marian
Neilson, '37, Jean Laitner, '36, Mary
Ellen Menard, '37, Betty Sweeney,
'37, Barbara Sutherland, '35, Con-
stance Giefel, Grad.
Newest FQolowear
Will Match ;ownst

Makes Her Debut

Costunies For 'Jack And The
Bean Stalk' To Suit Character
Costumes for "Jack and the Bean- chose colors and forms for his outfit
stalk", to be given next week-end by that would make him daring and
the Children's Theatre, will not be dashing.
of any particular time, period, or "Our Jack will wear a bright red
country," said Betty Lyons, '34, and jacket, with white button~s, brighit
Katharine MacGregor, 434, art direc- blue shorts, white shirt, red golf
tors for the Children's Theatre pro- socks, and blue shoes. We have fol-
ductions.
The costume designs for the pro- lowed no period. If you look at the
duction are now on display at the designs and try to place them in pe-
League, and are an "attempt to riods, the pants might suggest the
catch the story-book and child-like shorts of a modern English school-
qualities that the manuscript offers boy, and the jacket, if anything, the
to the designer." Dutch boy's double-breasted coat."
"Children don't think in terms of The same process was followed in
periods," Miss MacGregor said. "Col- deciding on a costume for the vil-
ors, primai'ily, and flat colors at that, lain, a mean and pompous landlord
are what appeal to them. As far as who puts the poor widow out in the
line is concerned, they demand only snow, said to Miss MacGregor. "His
forms that make their hero heroic, costume will be very tight-fitting,
their heroine sweet, and their villain with purple striped trousers on white,
villainous. The designer for produc- and a deep purple coat with big
tions of children's plays has only to white buttons, an exaggerated cravat
keep these two things in mind, and and a white slouch hat with a purple
his imagination can run the length band.
and breadth of any time, period, or The art directors pointed out that
country." the Children's Theatre is a project of
"In the case of maing a costume the undergraduate women of the
for Jack," said Miss Lyons, "we had University, and that any women who
to remember that he is a red-blooded, care to help sew on costumes may
up-and-at-'em hero, and that every do so by calling on Miss MacGregor
child in the audience will be in sym- or Miss Lyons at the Children's The-
pathy with him all the way through atre office at the League. Activity
the play. Keeping this in mind, we points are given for the work.
T h e - - - -- - - - - - - -- - - - - - -

-Associated Press Photo
Doris Warner, daughter of H. M. Warner, movie executive, was
married in New York to Mervyn Leroy of Los Angeles, Hollywood
director. The newlyweds are shown after the ceremony.
Fur Trimmed Ghillies And Gty
Raincoats Brighten RainyuDays

-Associated Press Photo
Betsy Dern, daughter of Secretary
of War Dern and Mrs. Dern, as she
appeared at her debut in Wishing-
ton.

GAD44BOUT

What's more disgusting than wak-
ing up to another day of damp, driz-
zling weather, especially if you've
been planning all week long to startle
the campus on this particular morn-
ing by appearing in your very most
"Paris" costume, which certainly
can't take this type of weather? We
know all about it, including the hur-
ried hunt through the closet for
comething which is non-perishable
and at the same time presentable,
enough for campus wear. The result,'
you must admit, is usually quite as
depressing as the day itself.
However, among all the makeshift
costumes which appear on such a,
day there are a few bright spots,
which upon close inspection prove
to be practical as well as decidedly
smart. One such sighted on campus
was an ensemble all of a deep Bur-
gundy shade, a three-quarters length
slicker being worn over a heavy wool-
en skirt of the same color with a
matching hat. It was all very cheer-
ful and yet looked quite practical.
(Other clever outfits have been seen
with slickers or raincoats gay with
checks or plaids. And if you don't
think these are striking, why you've
never seen an animated checkerboard
looming up before you out of the
mist. The very last word seems to
be an Ascot tie or a scarf of the
same material, and we've seen one
or two little hats to match.
Also, according to this observer,.
nine out of ten girls on campus wore
Where To GoJ

ghillies on a recent rainy day, and
this was no blindfold test.
Speaking of ghillies, have you seen
the new ghillie rubber boot? It gets
its name from the ghillie ties it fea-
tures and also has a tiny edging of
fur around the top. Most of those we
have seen are black, but there is one
white pair on campus which is very
striking and always looks snowy de-
spite the weather. However, we
wouldn't guarantee them.
Football Coach
Dons Smartest
OfUmpire T og*s
To the world at large Harry Kipke
is a football coach, and a good one
tco. But yesterday Kip, to show that
he knows something besides gridiron
rules and strategy, donned a basket-
ball referee's outfit and created
something of a riot when lie attempt-
ed to officiate in the practice game.
Not that Kipke isn't a competent
referee; on the contrary, he displayed
good knowledge of the rule book. But
when a man of Kip's dignity .tries to
get into a sweat suit two sizes too
small for him -, evens the players
laughed so hard they lost their
technic.
But the stocky pigskin mentor
answered the sideline cracks good-
naturedly, patting the place where
the shirt fitted the tightest. "Lots
of chicken there," he chuckled, toot-
ed his whistle and trotted out for
the toss-up.
Kin s J) 1(g
K n'saugh -ers To
Sponsor New Play
Preliminary, plans for a second
King's Daughters revue April 19, 20
and 21 for the benefit of the Uni-
versity Hospital School were dis-
cussed at a meeting of group repre-
sentatives recently,
The revue will be under the direc-
tion of Roy Hoyer, whose "Juniors
Dn Parade" was so enthusiastically
received last spring and those in
charge are confident of the forth-
coming presentation's success.
The art of living is on the wane;
there is no joy of living; the world!
is full of violence and crime - Cor-
nelia Otis Skinner.

Say

P'aris Experts

I

PARIS - (A) - New shoes for 1934
match clothes in cut and color.
High-throated shoes appear as a
smart accompaniment for the high-
necked frocks, while oxfords which
lace over the top of the foot with
six or seven eyelets are shown as
advance spring footwear to be worn
with dresses which lace up th front.
Shoes which have flecked designs
in several tones across the instep,
suggesting the effect of flecked wools,
are shown as a smart accessory to
knitted or flecked wool spoi'ts frocks,
and shoes covered with little dia-
mond-shaped perforations are ready
to be worn with high necked frocks
which have a diamond brooch flash-
ing from the high neckline.
Colors Vary Widely
While black and brown still head
the list on the shoe color card, navy
blue, dark green and dark gray also
are shown for mid-season and ad-
vance spring wear. Black shoes are
worn with black clothes and brown
shoes with brown, but colored cos-
tumes may have shoes to match
either the coat or the contrasting
fur trim.
White shoes, designers say, will
be the "last word" in smartness for
resort wear.
The newest street shoes are de-
signed with a medium low heel,
whiledafternoon models appear with
high slender heels. The oxford with
the high throat line which covers
the instep and the slipper with the
high instep strap are often seen.
Slippers Must Conform
Evening slippers likewise recall the
color of growns or their accessories.'
The smartest models are sandals of
crepe or satin dyed to match the
frocks. Gold and silver kid trims
appear on a number.
Sandals, gloves, and a shoulder
cape in a color which contrasts with
the gown are sometimes worn,
though this scheme is less favored
than the slipper which matches the
frock.

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Foreign. Club
To HO or Hero
Dr. ose kuaI
The Philippine-Michigan Club wil
meet at 8 p. m. today in Lane Hall
to commemorate the 37th anniver-
sary of the death of their national
hero, Dr. Jose Rizal, said Emiliane
Erum, Spec., president of the club,
who is in charge of the affair. Hang-
ing from the wall will be a portrait
of the hero draped on either side
with an American and a Philippine
flag.
Dr. Rizal distinguished himself
during the Spanish tyranny on the
Islands. He dreamed of an indepen-
dent Philippine nation, and advo-
cated reforms, among them the edu-
cation of the people, i1 preparation
or the establishment of liberty. So
great was his influence, that the
Spanish government determined to
arrest him. When he escaped to Ea-
ope, the dissatisfied officials re-
venged themselves by persecuting his
arents. Rather than have them suf-
er, he returned, was court martialed
and died -a martyr. Immediately
after his execution, the incensed and
uppressed people rose in revolt. Two
'ears later the United States took
possession of the Philippine Islands
and carried out the reforms advo-
ated by the beloved Dr. Jose Rizal.
The welcome address of the presi-
ent will be followed by a short pro-
ram. Prof. G. E. Carrothers, spon-
or of the Philippine-Michigan Club,
will introduce the guest .of honor
nd principal speaker of the evening,
Prof. II. V. Rohrer, who recently
,ted as United States Trade Com-
missioner in the Philippine Islands.
2osano Reyes will recite Dir. Rizal's
oem, "My Last Farewell," and Mrs.
elen Snyder will accompany her on
;he piano.

U U

,.

Perhaps the fairy tale princesses
who dressed in pink weren't too
dumb, for after all they got their
princes! So looking for a formal
for Sophomore Prom we rambled
into the Elizabeth Dillon Shop,
and what did we find? All sorts of
stunning and appealing gowns,
with the latest spring silhouettes,
and glittering trims that do fasci-
nating things to you in the dim
lights. And we found naive pinks
in refreshing models, one of which
had a draw string neck in front,
with a rhinestone decollete and a
hint of a train. Another rose shade
could do big things for a tall girl
by means of a clever flounce - but
see them!

It's solved all the house party
complexion worries, has this Pick-
Me-Up Kit of Helena Rubenstein's
that comes in a folding black or
red bag and takes so very little
room in your suitcase. If it is
your first such week-end, take the
advice of those who know what a
few hectic hours do to your com-
plexion, and how soothing and in-
expensive these popular creams
are and then walk very rapidly to
the Quarry Inc. For after all,
! classes will start the following
Monday, and it's bad policy to look
gloomy on the first morning.
A very wise woman once stated
that there's no worry like an ado-
lescent complexion. And we'd hate
to state how many are noticeable
on campus. So we asked Mrs.
DiMattia in her beauty shop above
the Parrot, just what could be
done. A good cleaning with a
really good cream is necessary at
least every night, and a facial
about once every six weeks. And
may we mention the DiMattia fa-
cials? A real making-over process,
and at a very inexpensive rate, for
everyone knows what a co-ed's
purse is, and everyone can see
your skin - don't forget that!

* 4
It's a rare student who doesn't
get bored with life and food by the
time Sunday night rolls around.
Then the truly wise join the smart
sophisticates at the Tavern. The
one and only Sunday night supper
club for those who like their food
well cooked and served in a pleas-
ant atmosphere that smooths away
even the jitters about finals. If
you can imagine T-bone steaks
and sirloins for prices far below
two dimes, join us at the Tavern
and make them a juicy reality to-
morrow night. The early Ameri-
can furnishings will appeal to you.

In a quiet ceremony attended only
by the immediate families of the
bride and groom, Miss Frances Helen
Joy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fran-
cis B. Joy, Detroit, and Benjamin F.
Bailey, Jr., son of Prof. and Mrs.
Benjamin F. Bailey of Baldwin Ave.,
were'united in marriage. The wed-
ding took place at the home of the
bride's parents, on the afternoon of
Dec. 30.
Mr. and Mrs. Bailey were formerly
students in the University. At the
present time Mr. Bailey is an engi-
neer with the Toledo Electric Auto
Lite Company of Toledo.
Student Fellowship
Will Meet Sunday
The Student Fellowship of the
Congregational Church will resume
its weekly meetings Sunday, it was
announced. The programs will fol-
low as was the plan in the past.
The Rev. Allison Ray Heaps will
give the first lecture of the year at
6:45 p. m. Sunday, illustrating his
talk with stereoptican slides of scenes
from the motion picture "The Sign of
the Cross."
Dinner will be served at 6 p. m.,
it was said, at a cost of 25 cents per
person.
CHOOSES NEW SHADE
PARIS -(P)-Princess Amedee de
Broglie wears a coat in a new shade
called "dead leaf" (a rich henna
brown). The coat, designed by Eli-
ana Mary, is trimmed with skunk
dyed the same tint as the fabric.
1, -4

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Daiing: League Ballroom, Union,
Chubb's, Hut, Dixie Inn, Preketes,
Joe Parker's.
Motign Pictures: Michigan, "Tillie
and Gus" with Alison Skipworth,
Majestic, "Duck Soup" with the Four
:Marx B~rothers; Whitney, "Rainbow
Over Broadway" with Grace Hayes.
WESLEY PLAYERS TO MEET
The Wesley Players, of Wesley
Foundation, will meet at 7:30 p. in.
ednesyday in Stalker Hall,:it was
announced. Plans for the coming
dramatic season will be discussed.
FLOWER LEIS WORN
WASHINGTON - ()-- Corsages
have been abandoned by Mrs. Chil-
dress Vermillion for evening wear
in favor of flower leis. With her
evening gowns she wears a lei of
either gardenias or carnations.

J.GP. Practice Notices
Are To Be Posted Soon
The attention of junior women
is calld to the announcements of
J. G. P. rehearsals which will be-
posted this week-end on the bul-
letin boar immediately outside
Russel McCracken's office in the
League. Rehearsals will begin next
week, said Barbara Sutherland,
general chairman, who gave out
the bulletin announcement.

A-
R A
Your business judgment is reflected in the bank
that you patronize. The casual question, erWher
do you bank?" reveals far more than the name of
the bank you use, It is an index of your sound
iudzment. Your husiness connnection: ana

__..,

Zwerdiings 0th January
Brings You the Fincst Furs
at a Saying of 33( to 50'>
Every Coat, Jacquette or Neckpiece carries with
it the reputation and prestige that have wpfl the
confidence of three decades of smart dressers.
Our own expert craftsmen . . our
own factory . . . wake possible the
extremllV inw cost.

Ili
l
I
p
Pi

g1 ~ ~ 10tun to 9et ik s
"BETE SIHT"TEIST
For your STORE, ypur OFFICE,
your FACTORY, or your HOME
This worth while service
now featured by the
Statle Hotels who have
pioneered so many fine
hotel features is available
to you without charge
,upon request at any
s is Mke Sight- eter Detroit Edison office. No
longer need you wonder
whether or not the lighting in your store, factory,
office or home is adequate and satisfactory. A new,
simple, sensitive instrument-the Sight-Meter----
enables you to KNOW. It measures your lighting
accurately and scientifically. With the aid of the
Sight-Meter, our lighting engineers will tell you the
amount of light present, point out harmful shadow
and glare, and give you a complete analysis of
your illumination.
It will pay you to make this test. In the home it will
pay you through conserved eyesight, enhanced appear-
ance of the rooms, and more congenial surroundings.
In the store it will pay you through conserved eye-
sight, customer-attraction value, and greater sales-
appeal of your merchandise.
In the factory it will pay you through conserved
eyesight, increased production, and decreased waste
and spoilage. It will pay you in the office through
conserved eyesight, increased efficiency, and less-
- -- - 3 1 _ * --

11

GOLFSIDE
R I l WIr: ACrADsMY

1111

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