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January 20, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-01-20

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

THF, MCHI2GAN DAILY

right Colors, Smart Gowns Ad lendor

'To igt fSoph r

Mark Annia.
Entertainm en
Wne Neimarnn And i
Ropal Oak Gluest vl,
Grand March
The Soph Prom last night w
bright with colors and brilliant witi
metallic accents. The grand marc
a real fashion parade, was led l
Miss Ruth Judson, Royal Oak, ar
Wencel Neumann, chairman of tli
committee. Miss Judson were whi
novelty silk crepe with a cerise bo
on each shoulder and a belt whi
crossed in front and fastened in th
back with a large rhinestone buckl
Sue Thomas, committee woma
escorted Eby George Lawton, wo.
pink heavy crepe with a silver bead
top, a cowl neckline in the back ar
a short train.
Miss Grosberg In Pink
Jean Grosberg, committee men'
ber, also wore pink. Her gown w
of satin, made on princess lines, an
featured a wide rhinestone belt. Mi:
Grosberg was escorted by Gerso
Harwitz, Detroit.
The other committee women wei
Bernice Reed and Florence Harpe
Miss Reed wore a long sleeved foi
mal of black moss crepe with cor
flowers about the neck, with whic
she wore coral jewelry. She was ac
companied by Parke Sager.
Miss Harper, who was escorted b
George Van Vleck, was dressed i:
pink crepe which featured a bib ef
feet in front edged with pink mara
bou. The marabou also trimmed th
V-shaped decolletage in the back.
Also vell to the fore in the gran
march were the committee men
Among them were Rupert Bell wh
escorted Marsinah Pierce. Mis
Pierce wore white velvet with a sil
ver sequin jacket. Catherine Mc-
Naughton, who attended with Russel
Walker, also chose white. Her gowr
was trimmed with green satin whic-
lined the short cape sleeves.
Ostrich-Feather Trim
Bill Milne, also a member of the
committee, escorted Ruth Sandusky
who wore a black crepe gown which
featured crossed straps with beading
on the shoulder. Frances Schoen-
holz, escorted by Joel Newman, was
gowned in black, too. Her velvet
dress was trimmed with red ostricli
feathers around the neck.
The new popularity of prints was
evidenced by Suzanne Johnson's for-
mal. It featured drop shoulders and
a flounce around the hips, carrying
out the quaint effect. Miss Johnson
was escorted by Robert Atkins.
Bob Merrill, another mmeber of
the committee, brought Jane Arnold,
who wore blue crepe trimmed with
mink tails. Her jewelry was brilliants
and her slippers silver.
With Class President
Joyce Black attended with James
Cook, the president of the sophomore
class. She wore a simply cut dress
of aquamarine crepe, with a strip of
the material encircling the neck and
going down the center of the back.
Other prominent sophomores at-
tending were Julie Kane, who wor
a purple gown with flowers decorat-
ing the shoulders; Elizabeth Rich ir
peach rough crepe featuring a draw-
string neck, rhinestone decollete anc
a train; and Jane Haber, whose gown
was periwinkle blue satin with a belt
of American beauty velvet.
Red Popular
Red was a popular color. It wa
worn by Ann Timmons, whose velvet
gown had a clever girdle which
crossed in the back, by Martha Steen,
whose frock featured black fur cuffs
and also - by Gertrude Sawyer and
Mary Potter.
Marie Abbott, male lead for the

forthcoming Junior Girls Play, ap-
peared in a charming pale yellow
crepe. Orange was an excellent
choice for Mary McCarthy for it con-
trasted well with her brown hair.
Virginia Cluff, also prominent in
junior class functions, selected a pale
green gown with a silver beaded band
at the neckline. Harriet Heath was
gowned simply in a smart black sat-
in, while Winifred Bell's red gown
featured rhinestone straps.
Two red-heads, Betty Anne Beebe
and Judy Trosper, were present also.
The former wore a becoming brown
dress, but Judy preferred the con-
trast of white as was shown by her
velvet gown and its matching white
velvet hat.
Peggy Connellan's blue velvet had
an unusual bodice of a lighter ma-
terial trimmed with a clever bow at
the neck. Pauline Voorhies, Detroit,
attended with Russell Runquist,
committeeman, and she wore a black
lace wvith wing sleeves. A white lace
top with a matching lace cap set
off Janet Jackson's black dress.
Elizabeth McCoy appeared in a
pink beaded satin and we noticed
Elizabeth Blood's pink brocade with
a T strap back. Louise French, Mary
Bursley, Betty Greve, and Barbara
Spafulding all were dressed charm-

lDeai Lloyd Tells (if Training
Which P recede(I Presenm Ofpie
LDITORns NO i: T ii s ' 'i , public h&Ith nus n,, but nobody
a series c ri chs c o i t i uv 01
prominent i Wo( iL We _: i {'t. wanted her, or so she says. "At least,"
- -she remaiker, "they said that I need-
In spite of the fact that for three ed soine other special courses for that
years she has been Dean of Women, and I thought that after four years
few people know the steps that led of college and three years of nursing,
to Dean Alice Lloyd's position. A I had had enough courses." So she
nurse's training, and work in the went to work in the Children's Court
Detroit Children's Court would seem in Detroit, where she worked in the
odd prieparations or a deanship. Yet "neglect" and the "delinquent" de-
Miss Lloyd had both of tnese. partmenis. After two years there, she
She was born in Ann Arbor, and I again had the opportunity to go to I
attended the schcols here through Europe, this time with her sister.
her sophomore year in high school. Upon her return, she was asked by
when she left Ann Arbor to attend President Little to act as one of the
Milton Academy, Milton, Mass. three advisors to women. This was
After leaving Hathaway House, as during the period when there was no
the boarding school was called, she official Dean of Women. 'T'here was
took a fifteen month tour of Europe little difference in the organization,
with her family, and returned to Ann however. That was in 1926; from that
Arbor to attend the University. Her time until 1930 there was no Dean
father Alfred H. Lloyd, was at the of Women. In 1930, Miss Lloyd was
time that she was in school a profes- offered that position. Miss Lloyd is T
sor of philosophy. He was later now living with her mother; she has
chosen Dean of the Graduate School two brothers and a sister.
and served in that capacity until his She is anxious to know the women
death in 1927. in a social as well as an official way.
Prominent on Campus She has never been known to refuse
Alice Lloyd was as we would call an invitation that will enable her to
it a "big shot" on campus during meet the students socially unless cir-
her four years of college. Besides be- cumstances made it absolutely impos-
ing a Phi Beta Kappa, she was a sible.

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member of Wyvern, junior honorary
society, of Cercle Francais, and Deut-
scher Verein. And here's a bit of
news, she was leading man in the
Junior Girls Play of 1915. The play
then, she said, was more of a class
function, and a great deal less pro-
fessional.

NowaReplaced rIY

One of the highlights in the win-
ter program of the Faculty Women's
Club will be the recital given Tues-
day afternoon, Jan. 23, by Mrs. Ma-
bel Ross Rhead, associate professor
of piano at the School of Music. The1
recital will be held in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. All members
of the club are invited to attend, and
each member is entitled to bring one
guest.
The program is a well-chosen one,
including a variety of interesting se-
lections and composers. Two num-
bers by Bach-Busoni, "Ich ruf' zu
dir, Herr," and "Wachet auf, ruft uns
die Stimme," will open the program,
followed by two Scriabine selections,
"Sonate-Fantaisie Opus 19," and
"Andante Presto." Chopin's "Noc-
turne Opus 27 No. 2" and "Ballade
gp. 52"; "Feaux Follets" by Liszt,
"Jeux d'Eau" by Ravel, and Dohnan-
yi's "Capriccio, Op. 28," will com-
plete the program.
Mrs. Rhead graduated from the
University in 1904, and has been as-
sociated with the teaching staff of
the music school ever since. On sev-
eral occasions she has spent extended
periods studying abroad, and has
tnade a name for herself in local
musical circles both through her
public concerts and her work with
orchestras.
Tea will be served after the pro-
;ran Tuesday, with Mrs. James
Clover, Mrs. Charles Sink, Mrs. A.
ff. White, and Mrs. Samuel T. Dana
pouring. They will be assisted by
sirs. Wassily Besekirsky, Mrs. Ar-
thur Hackett, Mrs. Earl B. Moore,
and Mrs. Walter Colby. Acting as
ushers in the theatre will be Mrs
J. C. Bugher, Mrs. L. N. Holland,
Mrs. Willard C. Olson, Mrs. Duane
Carr, Mrs. Benjamin March, and
Mrs. John Eaton.

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"When I was in college, there were Pe
" ~only 900 women as apposed to the Perhaps it's the new hats, perhaps (tu
only00w wmenas posedy tote it's because we're tired of curls in v(
2,000 now, which probably accounts tecifrbttenwhi rm
for many of the differences," Dean the coiffure, but the new hair trims M
Lloyd said. The primary distinction were much in evidence at the Soph- ye
and Wencel Neumann, Delta Tau between school then and now is that omore Prom last night. More and U
st night at the Soph Prom. it was a little less highly organized, mere the serried rows of curls which a
---she said. Women had more time, for we all have adapted are giving way
ltinstance, to sit around the living the natural hairline. m
I 1 Gr ti room for a while after dinner and hfa.
chat. Nothing is abrupt or shingled about fa
At d C ] Graduating from the University in these trims, but the hair is gradu- we
Attends ~ome. 1916, with an A.B. degree, after tak- ally thinned out until a smooth and ar
ing a regular literature course with rather pointed finish reaches the a
Club Prodiction the major emphasis on history, miss neck. The wave then follows in a Jr
Lloyd spent the next two years teach- -lanting fashion from ear to ear. he
ing a very interesting "private" And with the spring frocks high on ni
"The Last of Mrs. Cheyney," pre- school. The school, of which she was the neck, the cmbination escap es
sented by Comedy Club last night in the only teacher, was organized by th tl'5oy look of"too much." iti
LydiaMendelssohn Theatre, was at- Mrs. S. Lawrence Bigelow in order to ha ts of course arc now worn far
y provide private istructioni for her co the back of the head and friamen
tended by a large number of faculty child. Classes were held, for the most the face, so that while the ringlets i
and campus notables, part, on the sun porch of Professor are merely in the way, the line about La
Dean Alice Lloyd was attractivelyI Bigelow's home, and the students, the in. 'emust on wit th i- '
gowned in black chiffon accented y ranging from six to ten years old, ow peak is suited <dialy to the ri
gardenias at the neckline. Dr. He- w all from hieighborhood , but the rest of us must make
'1'rainĀ°ed As N urseroe iniAerAofu utmk
lene Schutz wore pink chiffon, with Ihe' next sP was to enter L u- of hl-Lanig and waves before I
a backless jacket. Luke's Hospital 'raining School for the ears to give individua l y. For, .
Prof. and Mrs. Arthur Hackett, Nurses. This was shortly before the the person wilh rewlar features
Prof. and Mrs. Joseph Brnkman, and War ended. She completed her three there i;; nothing more striking than
Dr. and Mrs. C. A. Sink ably repre- years of training there, and wanted the hair drawn severely back and
Dr.nted the. Scoo of Muskic. rs. to do hospital social service work, or lartcd in the center, With J-1-op
tsented the School of Music. Mrs. Irapidly approaching something mustc
Hackett \vas gowned in blue velvet be done to show that spring with its ha
and Mrs. Sink wore black crepe with iew fashions really is here, and one's pc
gold-stitched sleeves. hairarrangement is the first thing Ge
Sally Pierce, '35, business manager everyone notices. bi
of Comedy Club, was dressed in green ___h
crepe, edged with brown. Jean Kel- Mibtio Pictures: Michigan, "Son Ga F T Ar i
Of a Sailor" with Joe B. Brown; Gr., Fl h)A pa
er, 35, author of the 1934 J.G.P.
wore black chiffon,e with a brilliant Majestic, "House On 56th Street" Soon A1 League Theatre dn
ti d balet with Kay Francis; Whitney, "Brief tn
Vrgini Chap n 5a. Moment" with Carole Lombard and The Art Cinema League is pre- ve:
Virginia Chapman, '35, accented Gene Raymond. senting t h e German film, "Der Lu
her blondness with a long-sleeved Dancing: Chubb's, League, Union, Hauptmann Von Koepenick, (The
black velvet gown. Marie Metzger, Dixie Inn, Joe Parker's. ,Preketes, Bogus Captain of Koepenick) ," at sid
'35, wore a, cleverly cut black satin Hut. 18:15 p. m. Jan. 25, 26, and 27 at inE
formal with short jacket. Comedy Club: "The Last of Mrs. Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. "Mickey in
Kay Carpenter, '35, was dressed in Cheyney"; Lydia Mendelssohn Thea- Mouse" and "Battle For Life" will the
black crepe wtih high neckline. tre; 2:30 p. m. and 8:30 p. m. also be shown. pa
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Don't delay starting your account any
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