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.

November 07, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-07

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

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1934

THE M1.CHI .AN DAILY

WED~ESPJ~Y, NOVEW~J3EU 7,1934 THE MICilIGAN DAILY

Open House At
Union Draws
Brilliant Crowd
Campus Notables Attend
A £f a ir, Participate In
Numerous Activities

Seeks Name

Guild Collects Turkey Cannot Be Considered
Garments For Either Oriental Or Occiden
Charity Groups "Turkey can no longer be consider- downstairs. Girls go in gro
ed Oriental," Behice Sadik, Barbour student dances, or alone, and
Istamboul'with different persons during th
Fifteen Organizations Are scholarship student from ning. There are more group f
Benefited By Project; declared in a recent interview. "We ships, fewer single couples. A
do not make a point of being either mal dances we are escorted Eu
Junior Group Added Occidental or Oriental. Since the war style. The girl is accompan
we"have eentryingto.fd f th d b h

New Group Is
tal rg izdFr Szreen Rede4
ups to Airplane Study AT THE MICHIGAN
ton Ara"THE COUNT OF
dance -_NTCT
he eve-MONTE CRISTO"

riend-
At for-
ropean
ied to
fn i l1

About 3,500 people attended the'
Ufiion Open House last night, and'
participated in the various entertain-:
ments offered. There were exhibi-
tions of swimming by the Varsity
team and ,of bowling by a picked
women's. team with billiard and pool
tournaments by campus stars. In ad- -
dition tours were conducted through
the building and campus notables
were seen dancing in the ballroom~
from 8 to 10 p.m.
Virginia 'Cluff, '35, was there in a:
brown wool dress trimmed with.green
at the neck and wrists, and Kathleen e
Carpenter, '35, wore rust wool ac- >>
cented with brown taffeta shot with:
gold leaves. Mary Morgan, '36, ap- Associated Press Photo
peared in blue wool with red trim- Joan Blondell, screen actress, and
ming, belt and clips and Shirley Vern- her husband, George Barnes, pho-
er, '35, wore burnt orange with brown tographer, are the parents of a baby
taffeta at the neck and a broad brown boy. They are trying to find a name

we have been trying to choose the
A large collection of over 25,000 best points from each civilization and
lw gainvints for charity was gath- i
vet remain essentially Turkish."
!red together yesterday by the Ann s kE-
arbor branch of the Needlework Guild Miss Sadik taught English in Man-
i sa in western. Anatolia. Asiatic
)f America. Turkey). She is doing graduate work
Tuesday morning the influx began here in education and sociology.I
when each of nearly 100 directors "Turkish is the language used in the
took to the League the contributions public school system of Turkey," Miss
of her group of eleven or more mem- Sadik stated, "but French, English.
bers. From 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. the gifts; and German are taught. French used
were sorted and put on display for to be the prominent language, but
the public. After 4 p.m. the repre- now English is beginning to predom-j
sentatives of 15 different charity or- mate."
ganizations of the city called for a Will Rcform Language

ana romL ne ance y neri amiy
or a chaperon.
"Swimming and rowing are popu-
lar summer sports in Turkey," Miss
Sadik continued. "There are very
nice beaches. Turkish men and wom-
en go in swimming together and sun
themselves together, now, and the'
women's bathing suits are almost as
abbreviated as they are here."
' ~Movies, Are Popular
Movies seem to be as prevalent -in
Turkey. as in America. "We get the
best that America and Europe pro-
duce," Miss Sadik declares. "There
are many German films. The oper-1

Army Air Corp films demonstrating
maneuvers and the theory of flight
were shown last night at the third
meeting of the Areonautical Engi-
neers Division of the American So-
ciety of Mechanical Engineers, held
at the Union.
More than 70 areonautical stu-
dents have registered for membership
in this new organization, which has
plans for an intensive study into in-
dustrial and technical areonautics.
Officers for the club are: Wilbur Nel-
son, chairman, Robert Auburn, vice-
chairman, William McCance, secre-
tary, and Rudolph Thoren, treasurer. "
At a previous meeting, Ralph Up-
son, twice winner of the Gorden-Ben-
nett Balloon Races, spoke on the
science of balloon racing. It is plan-
ned to have William B. Stout, areo-

(1

taffeta belt..
Jean Shaw, '36, appeared in one of
the new tunic dresses which combined
a red wool top with a black satin
skirt and Louise Sprague, '37, wore a
blue and white print.
Other campus women who enjoyed
the hospitality of the Union were
Mary Louise Willoughby, '37, Margar-
et Norcross, 35, Lucy Chanberlain
'38, and betty Basse, '38.
Pastel Exhibit
Is Held Tonighti
At Alumnii all
There will be an exhibition of pas-
tels by Miss Elizabeth Telling to-
night in Alumni Memorial Hall. The
artist will give a gallery talk which
will begin at 8:00 o'clock. This talk
will be followed by a reception for
Miss Telling. The exhibition will be
shown every afternoon from 1:30 to
5:00 o'clock through November 25.
Miss Telling has painted the people
of Guatemala, Siam, Yucatan, and
Bali, and Java. She has a great store
of information on the life of the
people that she has reproduced, and
comments with humor on the habits
and customs of these native people.
The Ann Arbor Art association, fol-
lowing the plan they inaugurated last
year, viJ01l; aside one evening at
which time no admission will be
charged. This date will be Thursday,
Nov. 15 from 7:30 to 9:30 p.mn.
The arrangements are being made
by Mrs. Arthur Wood and Mrs. Ches-
ter Barnes. A group of campus stu-
dents will go among the spectators
and give out information regarding
membership and the enrolling of new
members.
These girls are: Jean Steere, '38A,
VirginiarCallow, '37, Dorothy Adams,
'36, Marie Mette, '37, Collin Wilsey,
'35, Sara Clancey, '37, Mary Lou
Traywick, '37,Josephine Gibson, '36,
Betty Lou Chamberlain, '36Ed., and
Margot Goodrich, '37.
Ella May Broome, '35, Helen Shap-
land, '37, Mary Bursley, '36, Margaret
Newman, '35, Eleanor Owen, '35,
Emily Campbell, '35SM, and Barbara
Sutherland, '35Ed
Betrothal Is Made
Known By Parents
The engagement of Miss Betty
Burns to Hugo John Ulbrich, Jr., was
announced at a dinner party given
Saturday at the Grosse Pointe Yacht
Club by Miss Burns' parents, Mr.
and Mrs. John McNeill Burns of
Colonial Road. The bride-elect is a
graduate of Liggett School and at-
tended the University of Michigan,
where she is a member of Alpha Phi.
sorority. Mr. Ulbrich is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Ulbrich of East
Grand Boulevard, and was graduat-
ed from Ann Arbor. He is a member
of Phi Kappa Psi fraternity. No
plans have been announced for the
wedding.
KRAUS TO ATTEND MEETING
Dean Edward H. Kraus, dean of the
College of Literature, Science, and the
Arts, will leave tomorrow for Prince-
ton, N. J., to attend a meeting of
deans of liberal arts colleges to be
held there Friday and Saturday.
Questions to be discussed at the
meeting concern common problems of
administrative detail and educational
policy. _ _
OLDEST 'M' ALUMNUS VOTES
MUSKEGON, Nov. 6. 6- --Dr.
John Parker St'oddard, oldest living
alumnus of the University of Mich-
igan, voted Tuesday although he
could not go to the polls as had been
his custom for many years. He is a
resident of the Old Peoples' Home, a

private institution for the aged. He
will be 100 years old if he lives until
Feb. 22.
DELTA GAMMA

for the infant that will not sound
"too Hollywoodish."
Tight, High Waist
For Forwli Wear
Is Latest Fashion
The football week-ends, regardless
of victory or defeat, mean plenty of
raternity formals and it is fortunate
,hat the new styles are so different
'hat we cannot resist a change.
The greatest variations are in the
necklines and the skirts. The straight-
lined skirts are made with slits, and
the more the better. Some are all the
way up to the knee, but whether short
slits or long, they are splendid in
achieving the graceful lines that we
all desire.
Bouffant Skirts Are Smart
Another startling innovation in the
skirt this season is the definite trend
toward the picture dress of Colonial
days. This effect is produced by thej
bouffant styles. The tight, high waist
and voluminous skirt is as smartly
new as it is old. The draw-string peas-
ant skirt comes in this category and is
lovely in black moire sprinkled with
colored metal dots. Taffeta is one of
the most appropriate materials for1
the bouffant skirts. A lovely picturel
dress is made of faille taffeta with the
skirt quilted to accentuate its full-
ness. Cherry-red is the color chosen
for this gown.j
Drop Shoulders Featured
Shoulder styles are, of course, al-
teged to correspond with the skirts.
The "gay nineties" fashion of drop-
shoulders is back again. The shoulders;

f
Y
r
c

are entirely bare except for a narrow
strap, while a ruffle is worn around
the neckline that covers a small part
of the arm and is extended down to
the waist in back to produce the decol-
lete effect. The pleasing feature is
that the ruffle canabe tacked to the
houlder strap if a change is de-
sired.
Formal styles are more daring than,
they have ever been. One of the new-
est creations is a white lame-frosted
gown with flowers appliqued on the
classic skirt that falls into a grace-
ful train. A sheer net insert at the
bodice gives the subtle illusion of al
decolletage cut right down to the
waist in front.
One of the requisites foir smart eve-
ning clothes this season is that they
Campbell Will Speak
To Freshman Women
Prof. O. J. Campbell will address
freshman women at 5 p.m. today
on "College Life's Intellectual Ad-
venture." The lecture, to be given
in Lydia Mendelssohn theatre, willI
be the seventh in the Orientation

droz. . Lions, is no more. "Women do not
A new division of the guild is the wear the veils any'longer," Miss Sadik
junior group in which members of declares, "except in the more isolated
Collegiate Sorosis are taking part, towns. All my life I have worn Eu-
They also contributed to the ingath- ropean clothes. It was declared illeg-
ering. al to have more than one wife in
New directors include Mrs. William 1926, but polygamy had declined so-
Buchanani, Mrs. Joseph Cannon, Mrs.j126bupoyayhdecids-
Lee, cially and economically anyway. I
Lee Cummings, Mrs. Edgar Durfee, never knew any relatives or friends
Mrs. Robert Hall, Agnes Lloyd, Mrs. who had more than one wife. Women
Charles Meyer, Mrs. Robert McKenz- have all the rights of mern now except_
ie, Mrs. Charles Sink, Mrs. J. F. Shep- election, to the 'nationYl assembly.
ard, Mrs. L. L' Forsythe, Mrs. John They are elected to the municipal
May, Harriet Hunt, Mrs. John Shill- government, and all the'professions
ing, Mrs. F. E. Shurtliff, Mrs. D. W. are open to them."
Mathews, Mrs. John Law, Mrs. John The marriage and "dating" cus-
Marz, and Mrs. Arthur Marsh of the toms in Turkey still differ somewhat
American Legion auxiliary, Mrs. from those of the United States. "A
John Fyfe, Mrs. Edgar Johnston, with person is not forced into a marriage,"
Catherine Caspari and Mrs. P. T. Miss Sadik states. "Marriages may
Moriarity of the League of Catholic I be arranged by families but only with
Women. the children's consent. But you don't
find a boy and a girl getting engaged
must scintillate. On plain dresses, and then merely informing gtheir
this is achieved by rhinestone shoul- families.- We tell our parents before-
der-straps and belts or by metal all-, hand and consult with them. The
over designs. Gold and silver lame students go freely about, but in Turk-
is glamorous and dramatic in effect ish schools you would not see such a
and is equally smart in the bouffant sight as I see here Saturday night -
styles or in lines that are straight to a lot of boys waiting in the room
the point of severity. a___yagnhrm

right to vote and take part in dis-
cussion, increasing the Council mem-
bership to 18.
ANNOUNCES ENGAGEMENT
Mrs. Clay F. Lillestren of San Fran-,
cisco has announced the engagement
of her daughter, Dorothy Gibson, to
Mr. Arthur Louis Dunham, Associate
Professor of History in the University.
The marriage will take place on
Nov., 23 at the Church of the Trans-
figuration in New York City. Only
the members of the immediate family
and a few close friends will be pres-
ent.
Mr. and Mrs. Dunham will be at
home early in' December at 1617
Granger Ave., Ann Arbor.
A. A. U. W. TO BROADCAST
The American Association of Uni-
versity Women will broadcast from
2:30 to 3 p. m. E. S. T. today over
the Columbian Broadcasting System
as a part of the observation of the
National Education Week. The A. A.
U. W. will present the "College of
Tomorrow."

Year's Plans Discussed
By Educational Society The Forestry Club of the School of
Forestry and Conservation will hold
Pi Lambda Theta, national hon- its annual fall dance oil Friday, No-
orary educational society, held a bus- vember 9. The dance will be held in
iness meeting last night in the Pi the Masonic Temple and will be in-
Lambda Theta room at the University formal. Lawrence M. Wines, '35F&C,
Elementary School. Plans for the is chairman of the dance committee,
year's program which will consist of and assisting him is Francis S. Van
a study of thepsychology of educa- Sickle, Grad. F & C. Bob Gold and
tion and of adult education, waere, his orchestra from the Hollywood
completed. In addition to the regular Gardens in Kalamazoo will furnish
meetings one meeting a month will the music and dancing will be from
be held in conjunction with the other nine o'clock until one.
organizations of the school of edu- Tickets may be obtained from any
cation. member of the dance committee or
The Ann Arbor group together with from the office of the Recorder,
the Detroit alumnae will hold a Foun- School of Forestry and Conservation
der's Day banquet Friday night at the in the Natural Science building for
Abbington Hotel in Detroit. $1.50.
A BRAND NEW TALON-FASTENED

sidered and are to be brought up at
the next regular meeting which will
take place Sunday, Nov. 11, at 8 p.n.
The officers are: Leo Berzansky,
president, Carl Schaefer, vice-presi-
dent, Marvin F. Atlas, executive vice-
president, Marion Sanders, recording
secretary, Abe Chasky, corresponding
secretary, Julius.Greenberg, executive
secretary, Miriam Newman, treasurer,
Florence Sands, publicity director.

share of the contributions. Te reform o te Turkih agug etta picture with dancing and music -----
s e e n inis ne o he prjet n hih hettatnautical engineer, and Edwin Hill, the required mood and psychological
Eliminates Rummage Sales is one of the projects on which the is very popular. We have cowboy director of the Piccard stratosphere understanding.
An outstanding feature of the in- Turkish government is now working. and gangster pictures sometimes. We flight, address future meetings. An in- The result is that the characters are
gatherings is that all the garments "We are trying to throw out all the I get all the pictures of great artists spection t sip to Selfridge Field is stock figures with little lifeinthem
are now eliminating the necessity foreign elements, like the Persian like Greta Garbo and Marlene Diet- planned for Nov. 17, as is a visit to sokert Dnt ito youn tela
of rummage sales, mending of torn and the Arabic, and go back to the rich and Emil Jannings. An average itcheertDonat is too young tplay
clothing, and cleaning soiled gar- old Turkish," Miss Sadik explained. high school graduate of Turkey has Meetings, held the fist Monday in the embittered,taged, revengeful count
ments. Membership into the Needle- 'A permanent committee is studyinggeneral information of America. He each month, are open to the public. Blackmer Calhern and Walburn s
work Guild is obtained by the pre- language research, and with the aid knows about the skyscrapers, the big C and W s
sentation of one new article for wear of the various professions is finding population centers, the chief miner- underactedtheir parts (this typical
or for the household. The garments old Turkish words to take the place als, the types of climate. But the B'cnh hHolds Hollywoodian pseudo-suavity) that
are for people of all ages. of the foreign words we have re- children from grammar school up their lines rather than enacting
The 15 charity organizations bene- jected. know about Hollywood and Los An- Execu ve Meeting them.
In answer to an inquiry about Gazi dsadcn m alt oi ~ euLv hm
fiting from this project are: Public I geles and can name all the movie It is only out of respect to Alex-
Health Nursing, Nursery School, Red m Psa ii a enpesun cosan crse. ander Dumas' immortal story that'
Cross, Family Welfare, D u n b a r cf Turkey since 1923, Miss Sadik ex-tMiss Sadk'rste American au- An executive and constitutional
League, League of Catholic Women, ned impulsively, "He is a dhor is Sinclair Lewis. Authors of meeting of the newly formed Mich- the fim is given the above rating.
LeaueLegueof atoli Wmen ! hO' 1 Siclir ews. uthrsof ,D e sp it e the unintereg, o
Welfare Committee of the Ann Ar- I man. I have too much respect for his type seem to be like searchlights igan Chapter Student B'nai B'rith straightforward, suspeiseless and
bor Women's Club, Old Ladies' Home, him to speak of him so intimately, turned on American life," she says. was held Sunday evening at the Hill- thus undramatic film rendition of the
American Legion, Michigan Chil- Just by looking at him you can tell In conclusion, Miss Sadik stated, el Foundation. The primary purpose story, its power and ideas are still
dren's Aid, Parent Teachers' Associa- he has a strong personality. Here! "Americans all seem to be very friend- of this organization to to bring to- understood by the audience.
tion, Salvation Army, St. Joseph's have a picture of him." Jumping y ly and helpful, and so far they have gether the dependent Jewish stu- -J.C.S.
Hospital, University Hospital, and up, she brought from her desk a bookall been so kind that I have not felt dents of the campus and to inculcate
Y.W.C.A. Each organization chose containing a portrait of the Gazi strange here." in them the principles and the ideals
what it felt is needed inost, and what in the frontipiece. "As you see, he is of the B'nai B'rith, as well as to en- Bride Of Summer
,very blonde," Miss'Sadiksaid. "There able them to further their social well-
was left was given to the Family are some districts, you know, where Women's Editor To Be being. EntertainedA Tea
Officers Receive Gifts there are more blondes than brun- League Council Member The committee members met with
ettes. Yes, I have seen the president. representatives from several fraterni-
iThe ffiers of they guei wre~ He came on a tour with the Persian The women's editor of The Daily ties to decide whether or not this or- is Cntane G eo aton
ceived the gifts as they came in were totetw whr waPrsn Tl akhrI Hills entertained at tea Saturday
headed by Mrs. Alfred H. Lovell, presi- king to the town where I was teach- will henceforth take her place as an ganization should include in its mem- in honor of Mrs. Douglas D. Crary,
dent, with the committee of Mrs. F. R. ing, and I took my pupils to the sta- official member of the League Coun- bership men and women already con- Mrs. Crary, nee Margaret Fead, was
Waldron, Mrs. Edward L. Adams, Mrs tion to see him. He waved to us. cil, after an unanimous vote to that nected with various social groupings. married last summer in the gardens
J. G. Hays, Mrs. Harvey Rohrer, Mrs No, I did not speak to him. But I effect was passed by the group Mon- After much discussion and careful at the home of her sister, Mrs. Robert
R. B Canfield Mrs E M Bra Mrs wish I had." day. deliberation it was concluded, by vote, B. Hall, in Barton Hills.
FR ak DC Vie, Mrs. A. S. Wrth. Harems No Longer Exist Eleanor Blum, '35, present women's that the club would be limited to in- Mrs. Laurence C. Stuart, matron of
Mrs Morris P Tille and Mrs. El The harem, subject of many ro- editor, will be the first press repre- dependent students only. Several honor at the wedding, Mrs. Henry
Imantic tales and plays of spicy situa- sentative on the Council, with afull other important problems were con- Lewis Mrs. Esther Johnson. and the

Moire is
style that
jacket styl
Having a s
is almost e
severity bro
are madei
slenderizet
has short s
ders; it is
front andt
back.
Long-slee

Moire Popular DELTA DELTA DELTA
also good this season. One I Alpha Nu Pledges Delta Delta Delta announces the
serves double duty is a Irinitiation of Louise Florez, '36, Oak
e in a raspberry shade. To Debate Tonighit Park, Ill.; Dorothy Geldart, '37, Floral
quare rieck-line, the dress Park, N.Y.: Virginia Graham, '35, De-
ntirely straight, with the troit, and Dorothea Sprau, '36, Kala-
ken only at the hips which .Alpha Nu, honoiary speech society, mazoo.
in a modified peg-top to will hold the second in a series of__
the waistline. The jacket pledge debates tonight at 7:30 p.m.
teewslie. The shcket in the Alpha Nu room of Angell Hall. I
leeves, open at the shoul- The topic of the debate will be: "Re-
completely plain in the Solved: That Hitler's Economic and
buttons cleverly down the
Poli, ical Policies Should be Condoned
eved formals are fashion-:in the Eyes of the World." Paul Har-
pradforals ie fashio- vey. '36, William Orr, '38, and Lowell
or cut out to reveal the ert Grosc 8,dea es a mstH ,
of the smartest full-sleeve and rchd '38, 'V3
in black with a cowl neck- and Richard Hershey, '37..
Any who wish to try out for the
front. The belt is made of society will be heard after the pro-
mer-nails which are also gram, according to Karl Nelson, '37,
k. The line at the back is piresident.
a cowl too, but has a ver-___ _ ____
orizontal strip of the gold lrN

series. i able and
largely slit
arm. One
Genessee Club Initiates fashions is
15 Men From Rochester line at theJ
gold hamr
The Genesee Club, an organization on the bac
of students from Rochester, N. Y. and essentially
environs, held initiation Sunday at tical and h
4:30 p.m. at the Union. A dinner fol- sewed und
lowed the initiation and a speech by open at the
Dr. Carl D. LaRue, who spoke on



erneath. The sleeves are
e shoulders.I

"Living and Working in the Tropics."
The initiates were Donald Rudgers,
'38, William Edell, '38E, John Heber-
ling, '38E, Roger Frazier, '38E, Melvin
Ladd, '35E, Robert Church, '37P, Law-
rence Mann, '36P, Paul Mannear, '38,
Gerald Knapp, '36A, George Wahl,
'36E, Allen Walker, '38, Charles Ken-'
nedy, '37E, Leonard Sharlan, '38,
Willis Crumrine, '37E, and Robert,
Hendrickson, '37E.I

SORORITY HOLDS TEA
Zeta chapter of Alpha Alpha Gam-
ma, national sorority for women in
architecture and the allied arts, held
its annual tea Sunday in the Grand
Rapids room of the League.
Harriet Cook, president, was in
charge of the tea, and the patron-
esses of the organization, Mrs. Emil{
Lorch, Mrs. George McConkey, and
I Mrs. Frederick Aldrich, poured.

RUBLEY SHOPPE
Attention, Co-eds!
Dance sets, slips, gowns, and
other bits of dainty crepe and
satin lingerie in tea rose and
pale blue are being offered at
very special prices by Mrs.
Rubley in The Arcade. Slips,
rin nr c.n . - no., I'm'hP nari fir

i,5otties
Bring a Rush of Smart-
nss n tothe Head,..,..
and especially when they're
worn with these'kerchief scarfs
.. in high shades of velveteen.
There's a wide assortment in
colors and headsizes to choose
from .. . Come in today.
$209'5
(Others at $1.50)
DN E-DAY CLEARANCE
8Hc
Hats formerly priced to $5.00

Its -4 I

it

fl
d
r

. ,
\ ~
L '
}'/
r' ! {F
J
1 1 n ' ) . .
/' + /
tf
v /9

FOR YOUR

NOON-DAY LUNCH
Visit
-Th

Ill

I I M 1 111I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan