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.

January 29, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-01-29

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

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1936

TIDE MICHIGAN D A T T4.Yaa~j~

""""." ." " " ..y, 1i. lr 111 1 .l 11 1t(T .CS1 \ lA T T Y J

$ ii:Mi.il a a ay

March 6 Is Announced By Chairman As Date

Of Sophomore Prom

v

John McLean
Chosen Head
Of Class Dance
7 Sophomores Appointed
To Assist Chairman On
Central Committee
To Be Held At Union
Officials WillAnnounce
Orchestra, Decorations
After Next Meeting
John McLean has been chosen to
lead the Soph Prom which is to be
held Friday, March 6 at the Union.
Rebecca Bursley, '39, will be his
partner in the grand march.
The committee members have been
announced as follows: Edward Repl-
ogle and Eleanor Heckathorn are co-
chairmen of the orchestra commit-
tee; Margaret Fresies and Marjory
Coe will head the committee on dec-
orations; Lee Moore has been chosen
chairman of the ticket committee;
Joan Wentz will be in charge of pa-
trons; and Carl Gerstacker, publicity.
McLean, who is in the engineering
school, is an active member of the
business staff of the Daily. He is a
member of the Chi Psi fraternity.
Miss Bursley is a member of Colleg-
iate Sorosis.
The orchestra for the prom has
not as yet been definitely chosen, but
the committee plans to announce it
by the end of this week. After the
decision has been made the price of
the dance will be made known.
The decoration committee has
made no definite report as to how
the ballroom will be decorated, but
this will also be announced at a later
date.
It is interesting to note that the
general chairman for the Prom is al-
ternately chosen from the literary1
and the engineering schools. Last
year John Mann led the grand march
and was enrolled in the literary
school, while McLean is a student in;
the engineering school. The general
chairmen for the J-Hop are chosen7
in the same way.
To Broadcast On
National Hook-Up
Gov. Frank D. Fitzgerald and
former Gov. William A. Comstock,t
will both speak over the nationalc
broadcast today which is being spon-
sored by the League of Women Voters.
Mr. Comstock declared himself "em-
phatically in favor of a civil service
system for Michigan."
The Ann Arbor league held its pro-
gram at a dinner meeting open to the
public, at 6:30 p.m. last night, in the
League. The speakers were Prof.
James K. Pollock, Mrs. Siegel W.
Judd, of Grand Rapids, and Harold
D. Smith, director of the Michigan
Municipal League.
Faculty Women's Club
To Give Dance Tonight
The third in the series of Faculty-
Alumni dances sponsored by the Fac-
ulty Women's Club will take place in
the Union tonight, with the Union
orchestra playing for dancing. Sev-
eral dinner parties are being held
preceding the dance, among which
are those being given by Mr. and Mrs.
M. S. Bement and by Dr. and Mrs.
George R. Moore.
I If

Mid- Winter Fashion

Jobin To Talk
At French Club
Meeting Today
Fourth Lecture Of Series
Has Hero Of New France
As Subject
Prof. Anthony J. Jobin of the
French department will address the
Cercle Francais on the most romantic
and picturesque figures of the heroic
age of New France, at 4:15 p.m. today
in Room 103, Romance Language
Building.
The leading figure of this age is
Pierre LeMoyne d'Iberville, who did a1
great deal to influence North Amer-
ican history, according to Professor
Jobin. The description of the back-
ground and some of the outstanding
events of the last decades of New
France under Louis XIV explains in
part the appearance of such a large
number of extraordinary and versa-
tile men of action, such as Marquette,
Joliet, LaSalle, DuLhut, and the nine
brothers of LeMoyne, says Professor
Jobin.
This lecture will be particularly in-
teresting to everyone in Michigan
since settlements in Mackinaw, Sault
Sainte Marie, and Detroit were made
during this heroic age.
This is the fourth lecture which
the Cercle Francais has sponsored

New Walking Shoes Designed IBenefit Card Party
For Comfort Under Galoshes! Aids Rural Library

By BARBARA LOVELL
The vogue for high-heeled fur-
trimmed galoshes creates a problem
these cold snowy days. One cannot
wear one's favorite flat heeled ox-
fords on campus, and high heels gen-
erally are not noted for supreme com-
fort.
Manufacturers have cleverly metI
this problem by presenting a host of
new shoes whose heels are tall enough
for wear with galoshes, yet so well-
constructed as to be comfortable on
your jaunts from class to class. These
models also seem subtly to introduce
an unexpected, pleasing note of spring
without being so extreme as to be
ridiculous in midwinter. Flats area
good, but not many are being shown
in comparison with the heeled num-
bers. One startling fact is that prac-
tically all of the newest shoes feature
square, stubby toes.

Patent leather is fashionable once
more, recommendable to the college
woman because of its practicality and
beauty. Combined with dull kid or
fabric in beige and brown it makes
a stunning dressier pump. The heel
and a wide band on the toe are of
shiny patent, highlighted by a gold
metal button on the vamp. Contrasts
of patent with dull leather is also
effectively carried out in another
slipper. Bands of the gleaming
leather are applied in a curving trim
and there is also the popular bow-
tie.
Patent Is In Vogue
For dress occasions patent also
reigns supreme. A flattering dress
sandal features an open toe and heel.
Criss-cross strapsĀ° contrast pin dotted
and sleek leather and the widedstrap
buckles on the side. The cut-out
toe this season is much smaller and
less conspicuous than last year's ver-
sions - therefore more becoming. An-
other design to make the foot appear
smaller is the use of a very tiny
floral patterned print of silk crepe'
of blotting paper texture. Any of
these models could appear to effec-
tive advantage at the J-Hop.

The support of the rural library
movement was furthered at a benefit
card party given at 8 p.m. yesterday
by the Ann Arbor Business and Pro-
fessional Women's Club at Harris
Hall.
The club originated the county
library several years ago and has con-
tinued supplying it with books pur-
chased with funds earned at the an-
nual benefit party, and collected at
each meeting. Other agencies have
contributed to the funds and last
spring with appropriations from the
state a unit of the library was estab-
lished at Milan with the services of
a librarian. Efforts to make this
unit permanent and establish others
is the present aim of the club.
PI ETA Pi
Pi Beta Phi recently held election
of officers. Those elected are: Mary
Margaret Barnes, '37A, president;
Josephine Cavanagh, '37, vice-presi-
dent; Beth Ranney, '37A, treasurer;
Marion T. Holden, '37, corresponding
secretary; Harriet Heath, '37, record-
ing secretary; Barbara Hanna,
'37SM, pledge superviser; and Grace
Synder, '37, convention delegate.

Where To Go
Theatre: Whitney, "Hitch Hike
Lady" with Allison Skipworth and
'Condemned to Live" with Ralph
Morgan; Wuerth, "The Bishop Misbe-
haves" with Edmund Gwenn and
"Crime and Punishment" with Peter
Lore; Majestic, "Peter Ibbetson" with
Gary Cooper; Michigan, "Riffraff"
with Jean Harlow.
Lectures: French lecture by Prof.
A. J. Jobin, 4:15 p.m., Room 103, Ro-
mance Language Building.

Persian lamb, which has had con-
tinued pcpularity this season, forms
th* wide tailored collar and large
buttons on this belted coat. The
mcdel features the raglan sleeve
and double-breasted effect. The
back fullness is caught slimly at
the waist by the leather belt.

Burr, P

III r-

STARTI NG

TODAY!

JACOBSON'S

MONTH-END

FLINT, Jan. 28. - (P) - Testimony this year. It marks tne last one to
of handwriting experts occupied a be held this semester. Next semester
hearing Monday before Circuit Judge the first lecture will be held Wednes-
Edward Black, involving an appeal of day, Feb. 26, at which time Prof. M.
Mrs. Kathryne Junko, Detroit, of the Eugene Rovillain will talk on "La Vie
admission of the will of Joseph P. et L'Oeuvre de J. J. Rousseau."
Swetish, Flint sportsman, to probate. For those who have not obtained
Mrs. Junko is the sister of Swetish season tickets admitting them to all
who was injured fatally last Aug. 4 these lectures, a single ticket may be
in an automobile accident near L'- bought for the price of 50c at the door
Anse. at the time of the lecture.
Mrs. Junko contended in her ap-
peal that Swetish "was not mentallyA t Group Hold
competent" to execute the will at the Ar. G o p Hod
time it was drawn, naming Mrs. E lection Of Officers
Evelyn E. Hickman as principal bene
ficiary.
Maj. J. E. Murphy, Bay City hand- The Ann Arbor Art association will
writing expert, testified Monday that hold its annual meeting and elec-
the signature of the will did not co- tion of officers at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow
incide with signatures on checks, in the west gallery of Alumni Mem-
pho.tographs of which were intro- orial Hall.
duced as evidence. The two were not The present officers of the group
signed by the same person, he said. are: president, Douglas D. Loree; first
Joseph Courtney, Detroit hand- vice-president, Prof. Edgar C. John-
writing expert, is expected to be ston; second vice-president, Mrs.
called to the stand later. Chester D. Barnes; secretary, Mrs.
James B. Pollock; and treasurer,
EVENING DRESS Herbert M. Slauson.
Although examinations may be
near, the typical woman is thinking which show a marked increase in the
of other things according to sta- number of evening gowns sold for the
tistics revealed from local shops J-Hop this year over last year's sales.
ri

))
f

C:LEA RANC
MAIN STORE
ENTIRE STOCK OF FUR TRIMMED
DRESS AND SPORT

COATS

II

1/2

DOFF

fi .1

SUITS

1
3
3
1

Size 12 - $19.95 Value
Size 18 - $19.95 Value.
Size 16 - $25.00 Value.
Pieces
Size 18 - $25 Value
Pieces
Size 14 - $45.00 Value

:..

.. $$.95
8.95
. 10.00
.$10.00

DRESSES
Two groups including every type of
Knitted Skirts, Afternoon, Dinner and
Formal.
Values to $19.95.... $7.00
Values to $35.00. .... $13

1 1

FASHION ANNEX
BLOUSES and SWEATERS, $2.95 Values ...............$1.00
SKIRTS - WOOL MIXTU RES -- $2.95 Values .........$2,29
ROBES and PAJAMAS, Flannel, Corduroy, Velvet - $5.95 Vol. $2.29
SLEEPING PAJAMAS - Outing Flannel - $1.95 Values. . $1.39
Main Store Accessories
One Lot of COLLAR and CUFF SETS - $1.00 Values . . ........ . 39c
One Lot of COLLAR and CUFF SETS - $1.95 Values.. ......$1.29
WOOL MITTENS and FABRIC GLOVES - $1.00 Values...........59c

TRAIN NOW for a
Secretarial
Position
Classes Start Each Monday
In a few months of intensive
study, high school and college
graduates can qualify for Sec-
retarial positions.
Those who meet the require-
ments of our courses are usu-
ally placed promptly by our
free Employment department.
Ambitious young men and
young women are invited to
write for our free literature
describing opportunities,
courses and time required.

FABRIC GLOVES - Values to $1.95

.$. . ... ..........$1.29

One Lot of KID GLOVES - Broken Sizes.. .......One-Half Price
VELVET and FLANNEL ROBES and SLEEPING PAJAMAS. One-Half Price

One Lot of PURSES - $1.00 Values.

.. . ..............69c

NEGLIGEES % BELLE SHARMEER
HOSTESS GOWNS Chiffon Hose
Lounging Pajamas Discount $1.50 Values -2 pairs $260
VAN RAALTE SLEEPING PAJAMAS - GOWNS - ROBES - PAJAMAS - 25% Disc.
DANCE SETS % M
PANTI ES
Crepes - Satins - Glove Silk Discount $1.00 Val. 69c -$1.95 Val. $1.29

1111

II H

II

II

III

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan