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January 17, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-01-17

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'17, 1934

___ _ _____ _____ _____ _ TJU CW2M GAN' DILYk

Noted Fashion
Designers To
Judge Contest
Friday Is The Deadline Set
For Entrants; Sponsors
Send Fashion Hints'
Judges for the Young American
Designer's Fashion Contest, which is
to close Jan. 19, were announced re-
cently by a bulletin sent out to the
contestants. They are: Mrs. Edna
Woolman Chase, editor In chief of
Vogue; Miss Julia Coburn, fashion
editor of Ladies Home Journal; Miss
Rhea Seeger, fashion editor of the
Chicago Tribune; Miss Helen Sisson,
head of "Fashion Centre" at Mar-
shall Field Co.; Mrs. Carmel Snow,
fashion editor of Harper's Bazaar;
Walter Dorwin Teague, noted de-
signer; Mrs. Austin Young, fashion
editor of the Chicago Herald Exam-
iner.
Entrants should have their designs.
in at Miss Ethel McCormick's office
in the League before Friday. Miss
McCormick requests all of the stu-
dents who have entered the con-
test to suibmit their designs, whether
they consider them good or not.
The list of entrants from this cam-
pus has risen to 15; the two new
names are Dorothy Hall, '35, and'
Betty Talcott, '35. Those who are
participating in the competition have
been receiving bulletins, from the
sponsors on fashion tips. These bul-
letins are sent to the contest center
of every school having entrants. The
contest is open only to college stu-
dents.
The latest "fashion flashcs" sug-
gest that colors are at their bright-
est now, that the silhouette will be
long and lanky, shouldeils smooth,
sleeves short, or none at all, necks
nautical in design, and backs dar-
ingly low in either a V or square.
Navy and red patent leather belts
are popular for sports wear, the bul-
letin says. Jackets in flannel and
novelty wool are also suggested. The
designs to be submitted may be forL
sports, tea-dancing, in fact any kindt
of wear. The only requirements forP
contestants are that they be regis--o
tered students of some college."

Tulane's All-Arneran Halfback Weds

Chaperon List
Announeed For
Annual Dance
Prominent Faculty Group
Wi1 Attend Soph Prom
Friday Night At Union
The list of chaperones for the Soph
Prom which will take place Jan. 19
has been announced. It includes
President and Mrs. Alexander G.
Ruthveri, Dean and, Mrs. Edward
Krause, Dean and Mrs. Herbert Sad-
ler, Dean and Mrs. J. B. Edmonson,
Dean and Mrs. Joseph Bursley, Dean
Alice Lloyd, Dean and Mrs. Wilbur
Humphries, Dean and Mrs. Alfred
Lovell, 'Mrs. Beryl Fox Bacher, and
Mrs. Jeannette Perry, assistant deans
of women, Mrs. Henry W. Miller,
Prof. and Mrs. Franklin A. Shull.
Prof. and Mrs. Arthur Moore, Prof.
Lewis VanderVelde, Prof. and Mrs.
Berton Thuma, Prof. Paul Cucannon,
Colonel and Mrs. Frederick G. Roger,
Capt. and Mrs. Robert Lord, Lieut-
enant and Mrs. Richard Coursey,
Walter B. Rea, Dr. Margaret Bell,
Dr. and Mrs. Nathan Sinai, Dr. Wil-
Jiamn B. Bruce, Miss Ethel McCor-
mick,. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Walz,
Mr. and Mrs. William Palmer.
The flopr committee will consist
of Edward S. Stagg, David Wink-
wjorth, William Haas, Orville Cluck,
and Edwood Morgan.
The Prom will be held in the Union
Ballrcom from 9:30 p.m. until 2
a. m., late permission having been
granted women attending it. The af-
fair will be forial, of course, as are
all the large class dances, anid ac-
coidinig to custom, no corsages will
be wVorn.
Miss Wiker Talks
- A Lage Meeting

-Associateca;Press Photo
Donald Gordon "Flying Don" Ziminerman, Tulane's All-America
halfback in 1932, and Mary Frances Buck, queen of the 1933 New
Orleans carnival, were married at New Orleans in one of the most
brilliant weddings of the winter season. The couple will live in Mont-
gonery, Ala., where the bridegroom is in business.

Members Entertain
For Freneh Club
At the meeting of the French Club,
the last of the semester, at 8 p.m.
yesterday in the Salle du Cercle of
the Romance Language Building,
Marybell Bouchard, '36, gave a brief
talk on her stay in China. She at-
tended school there from 1925 to
1928, and had many amusing and en-
lightening incidents to relate.
The rest of the program, which
was in charge of Bertha Carry, '34,
vice-president of the club, included
a spelldown and the singing of sev-
eral French folk-songs. Refresh-
ments were served at the close.
Haatvelch Will Le(Aur-e
On University Expedion
At the meeting Of Eta Sigma Phi
to be held at 7:30 p.m. Thursday at
the League, Rolfe 'Haatveldt, Grad.,
will speak on the archaeological ex-
peditions sponsored by the University
in Egypt. The lecture will be illus-
trated. All those interested in the
subject are invited to attend.

!s
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Martha Cook
Fetes Officers
From League
The officers and chairmen of the
League will be entertained at dinner
tonight by Martha Cook dormitory.
Katherine Coffield, '34, is in charge
of arrangements, assisted by Ed-
wardine Hoyt, '35. Coffee will be
served after dinner in the Blue Room,
with Miss Margaret Ruth Smith and
Miss Sara Rowe pouring. Max Gail's
orchestra will play for dancing.
The guests of honor at the dinner
include Marian Giddings, '34, vice-
iresident of the League; Harriet
Jennings, '34, chairman of Judiciary
Council; Ada Blackman, '34, League
business secretary; Hilda Kirby, '35,
reague treasurer; Billie Griffiths, '35,
president of W.A.A.; Barbara Suther-
land, '35, chairman of Junior Girls'
.lay; Ruth Robinson, '34, chairman
f Board of Representatives; Carol
Ianan, '34, women's editor of the,
Daily; Mary Louise Kessberger, '34,1
enior representative and chairman
of Undergraduate Campaign Fund;
'uth Kurtz, '34Ed., senior member
of Judiciary; K~athleen Carpenter, '35,
Lrid Mary Sabin, '35, junior member
of Judiciary; Margaret Beckett, '34,
chairman of Point System; and Bea-
rice Devine, '35, junior representa-
ive.
Swveate 'Takes On
New Note Going rTo
Teas And Dinners

Women's Ulb
Drama Group
Pemsents Pla V

| I Tre care and psychology of chil-
dren was discussed last night at a
As one of the highlights of the meeting of the Michigan Dames, or-
year's program, the drama group of ganization for the wives of students
the Ann Arbor Women's Club pre- on campus, by Miss Marguerite Wil-
ker. head of the University Nursery
sented a three-act play yesterday in jcheof
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre in to" Cd
place of the regular club meeting Hr c,: wC ren ,earn
The play, "The Mystery of the Through Careful Verbal Direction,"
Masked Girl" was directed by Mrs. wa brought to the clu by the Child
.askeil". Study Group, Mrs. Amand Di.iulM,
D. . eike.chairman, at the society's regular,
The cast of the play included Mrs. meting in the League.
Allene Allmendinger, Mrs. Grace Plans were riade at the business
Smith, Mrs. Mary Kessell, Mrs. June meeting following the talk, for a
Bridges, Miss Edna Hewett, Mrs. Ger- Washington's birthday party to be
aldine 'Cowell, Mrs. Marjorie iousel, held Feb. 21. The dramatic group will
Mrs. Sue Greschke, and Mrs. Nina present a play at this meeting, which
Gill. Mrs. Iska Morton and Mrs. will, it is thought, be a costume party
Gretchen Barth had charge of prop- honoring the members' husbands.
erties, and Mrs. Lillian Eiler was __
bookholder.
The program also included a comic WESLEY PLAYERS MEET I
sketch by Mrs. Mabel Young and;. The next production of the Wesley
Mrs. Lois Pildinger, and a novelty Players, to be presented in about
song, "The Hats of Other Days," with three weeks, will be decided on and
Mrs. Jennie Johnstone, Mrs. Alma past at a meeting of the group at
Dixon, Mrs. Lillian Iler, Mrs. Idah 7:30 p. m. today at, Stalker Hall, ac-
Clemmons, Mrs. Ivah Howard, Mrs. cording to June Currie, '35, presi-
Doris Bleekman, Mrs. Genevieve dent.
Champion, and Mrs. Helen Judson.
JORDAN HALL WINS CUP
Eight Initiated By Dr. Margaret Bell presented Jor-
dan Hall with the Outdoor Hockey
Jodrnlafism oc iety cup at a dinner at the dormitory re-
cently. Dean Alice Lloyd and Miss
Marie Hartwig, manager of the team,
Kappa Tau Alpha, national hon- were also present.
orary journalistic fraternity, initiated -_- _ ___ __
the following seniors Monday eve-
ning: Doris Campbell, Ilene Peters
Marjorie Beck, William Brownson,
John Field, Kenneth Olson, E. Je-
rome Pettit, and Parker Snyder. The F in a l
ceremony was held at the home of
Prof. John L. Brumm, head of the
journalism department. Membership
in the fraternity is on the basis of
scholarship and moral character.
Following the initiation, there was
an election of officers, necessitated
by the graduation in February of
Paul Conrad, president of Kappa Tau
Alpha, and Nadine Lewis, secretary- One Group t
tary-treasurer. Mark Alger, '34, was
elected to the former position, and
Marjorie Beck, '34, to the latter. Fs

Discussions by the various groups
will concern the year's program of j
activity, with special consideration of
meeting the needs of the present
school emergency. The major effort
of the year so far has been assist-
ance on the school fund problems.
Among the prominent guests ex-1
pected are Mrs. Thomas McAllister,
Grand Rapids, state legislative chair-
man; Miss Marie Sayles, Flint, treas-
urer; Dean Marian Gray, Albion Col-
lege, educational chairman; Mrs.
Frederick Steinhilber, Jackson, first
vice president; Miss Mercy Hayes,
Detroit, chairman of fellowship; and
Mrs. C. H. Brand, Saginaw, chairman
of scholarship.
Mrs. Earl Wilson, Saginaw, member
of Michigan board of education; Mrs.
George Cannon, Battle Creek, chair-
man of publicity; Miss Marjory Dela-
van, Lansing, editor of News Letters.,
'are expected.

Tryouts Announced By
Child Theatre Group
Tryouts for the "Pied Piper of
Hamlin Town," Children The-
atre production, will be held from
4 to 5 p. m. today and from 7:30
to 10 p. m. tomorrow.

First Lady's Gown

There is nothing quite as collegiat(
as the always practical sweater ant
skirt combination. They are to bi
seen all over campus and seem to b
just as popular for classes as fo:
active sport wear; in fact, they arE
often so beautifully befrilled that wE
expect they're about to go tea danc-
ing or out to dinner after a late class
The most popular skirts are dark
colored and in sturdy, warm fabric,
and worn with them we usually fin
sweaters that are brighter thar
bright. Very soft wools, angora o:
brushed are used, and lines are be-
coming softer and more feminin
too. Lacy weaves are all the ragE
and the geometrical designs which
we first discovered in the new prints
are very appropriate here.
Of course, the suit idea is always
the thing, and in suits brighter colors
are often used for skirt and coat,
The three-quarters length coat is
best this season, though of course the
short-jacketed suits are still seen.
Working in admirably with this idea
and providing a little extra warmth
is the twin sweater, which, it seems,
is with us to last.
Now and again, we find sweaters
with a tiny metallic thread running
through the fabric, thus keeping up
with the metallic note which we find
in more formal clothes. One charm-
ing outfit seen teaing at the Hut con-
sisted of a dark rust colored sweater
shot with a gold thread. It was worn
with brown skirt and hat. Another
attractive sweater 'which we saw
bending over a blue book and helping
out the trying situation considerably,
was of a green lacy fabric with a
dainty ruffled jabot draped about the
neck.
You can't go wrong in a sweater

learane
of DRESSES
and School.

Where .Go
Dancing: Stunt Night at League
Grill Room, Hut, Dixie Inn, Preketes,
Joe Parker's.
Mltion Pictures: Michigan, "De-
sign for Living" with Miriam Hop-
kins, Gary Cooper and Frederick
March; Majestic, "Flying Down to
Rio" with Dolores Del Rio and Gene
Raymond; Whitney, "Unknown Val-
ley" and "Soldiers of the Storm" with
Anita Page.
Organ Recital: Palmer Christian,
Hill Auditorium at 4:15 p. m.

Values to $29.75

'II=

One Group o
DIISSES for all occasions
Pi One Group of
Smart, Fur-trimmed Coats
Better Values at

!

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ACCOUNTING

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