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February 09, 1935 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-02-09

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

SOUVENIR
J-HOP EXTRA

-AML
l ttn
tr i

FIRST
EDITION

Vol. XLV. Ann Arbor, Michigan, Saturday, February 9, 1935 Price 10 Cents
Grand March limaxes Hop;
2,000 Dancers Pack Ballroom

Elegance
Displayedi
In Gowns
Winifred Bell,'36, Leads
Grand March Wearing
Blue Uncut Velvet i
By Elsie Pierce
The old-fashioned elegance of,
Empire styles vividly contrasted with
the sophistication of modern gowns
made the 1936 J-Hop the most bril-
liant social event of the year. The
dark blue of the ceiling decorations
provided an effective background
for the vivid colors and dainty ma-
terials. Glittering trimmings of lame
and sequins and accessories of gold
and silver reflected the maize col-
ored lights.
The climax of the evening, the
grand march, was led by Winifred
Bell, '36, and Edward Litchfield,
'36, general chairman. Miss Bell se-
lected a charming robin's egg blue
uncut velvet formal, made in the,
Empire style. It featured a short
bodice and a full skirt, with a short1
train, while the neckline was trimmed'
with a draped collar, shirred at the
front which outlined the V-neck. She
wore a rhinestone clip at the neck,
with matching earrings and bracelet.
Her shoes were white velvet, trimmed
with silver, and she wore a black vel-
vet wrap with a white lapin ascot
collar.
Dorothy Roth, '36, a member of the
committee, attended with James Wil-
son, '34L. Miss Roth was attired in
aquamarine rough crepe, with a wide-_
sleeved peplum jacket, which but-

IT SPEAKS FOR ITSELF

WeeksAnd

IXON Et'LAM4S -To
GOV. FITZGERAL\U HOB
t-iE RMS 5THE UN IVE RS IT
(f TRJ1.nls M'4055NOTE THE LOO'
KAL T'S iee S a"' eaees
CAGE-~ as asa~F55 u

ANO THE "6,E.LL" OF TH

Kassel Pay
For Dance
Litchfield And Bell Lead
Traditional March In
Decorated Gymnasium
One thousand couples, gathered
for the outstanding social event of
SHARPSHOOTING the University year, slowly marched
the length of the elaborately-deco-
rated Intramural Gymnasium to the
RUSS ANDERSON "stirring strains of "The Victors,"
and formed a block "M" to conclude
NDERONN -the traditional Grand March shortly
"LOOKS ON'! after 1 a.m. this morning.
SOME PEN N' INK Led by Edward H. Litchfield, '36,
IMPRESSIONS OF of Detroit, chairman of the central
THE J HOP -------- committee for the J-Hop, and Win-
ifred Bell, '36, of Ann Arbor, the
long line of march formed imme-
diately after the one-hour radio
broadcast of the two nationally-
F61known dance bands - Anson Weeks
and his crchestra and Art Kassel and
His Kassels in the Air.
The huge Intramural Gymnasium,
WO-T RTY A which is annually transformed into
SOE CAL ME'UNCa ballroom for this occasion, was
SU)RSLEY CANT packed to capacity as the result of
a ticket sell-out more than 10 days
in advance of the dance.
4, EEKS AN KASSE\. Beginning at 10 p.m. with the ar-
"TALK 1 OVER" AS rival of the first couples, the two
bands played continuously, alternat-
COM\TTEEIAN L V/tT T XS ing every half hour -Art Kassel on
E EVEtll lG TO LOOK IMPORTANT/ the north side of the ballroom and
Anson Weeks opposite him.
Art Kassel's novelty numbers were
extremely popular among the happy
S -op Patir on Students Shadowed throng, as they were alternated with
By County Sheriff the dreamy tunes from the currently-
popular shows, while a large number
In Good Ole Days of the revelers crowded around the
bandstand from which the swanky
The present administration's al- rhythms of the West Coast band
y y overn or leged policy of paternalism is kid emanated.
stuff compared to the censorship car- After the freezing weather which
The list of patrons for the J-Hop ried on in the good old days of 1914, has prevailed in Ann Arbor during
headed by Governor and Mrs. when the faculty couldn't cope with the last few days, the luxurious at-
rank D. Fitzgerald, and President problems of student conduct, so the mosphere of the yellow and blue
nd Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven. sheriff of Washtenaw County decided scene proved a rejuvenating affect to
Also included in the list of patrons to step in and do a little paternalizing the chilled celebrants.
re Vice-President and Mrs. Shirley in his own right. The decorations, planned by Robert
. Smith, Vice-President and Mrs. Maybe he was just mercenary and Morris, '36A, a member of the central
larence S. Yoakum, Vice-President wanted to build up a little side busi- committee, were more elaborate than
nd Mrs. James D. Bruce, Regent and ness of a detective agency, or maybe they have been for several years. The
Irs. Junius E. Beal of Ann Arbor, he thought he was morally obligated entire ceiling was covered with mid-
eroy V. Cram, and Regent Esther to check up on the students. Anyway, night blue drapery, while the maize
ram of Flint, Regent and Mrs. Ed- just before J-Hop time, he sent out note was carried out in the booths
und C. Shields of Lansing, Regent a circular letter to all parents to the and lights.
nd Mrs. James O. Murfin of De- effect that for a fee of $5 (five dol-
'it, Regent and Mrs. Richard R. lars), he would send them a complete
mith of Grand Rapids, Regent and account of the "work, habits, haunts,
rs. Ralph Stone of Bloomfield Hills, and companions" of their sons. Broadcasting
egent and Mrs. Franklin Cook of If he sent any such reports to these
illsdale, Regent Charles F. Hemans parents, we imagine he said, "Your The music of the two orchestras
Detroit, Hon. and Mrs. Paul F. son, Oscar Zilch spent zero (0) hours - Anson Weeks and Art Kassel
oelker of Lansing. studying, two (2) hours in class, the - was broadcast over Radio Sta-
Following on the list are Dean and afternoon at Joe Parker's,. drinking tion WJR from 11:30 p.m. to 12:30
rs. Henry M. Bates, Dean and Mrs. beer and smoking those nasty cigar- a.m. tonight, just prior to the
oseph A. Bursley, Dean and Mrs. ettes, and in the evening he went out Grand March. It was the first
amuel T. Dana, Dean and Mrs. with an Ypsi girl (ed. note -- co-eds time the J-Hop music has been
ames B. Edmonson, Dean and Mrs. didn't rate in those days)." put on the air since Paul White-
lbert C. Furstenberg, Dean and Mrs. We don't know how many reports man played for the dance in 1932.
lare E. Griffin, Dean and Mrs. Ed- he did send out, but we wouldn't be Each of the two orchestras
ard H. Kraus, Dean and Mrs. How- surprised if he cleaned up a small played for one-half hour, and,
rd B. Lewis, Dean and Mrs. Herbert fortune from students who paid him judging by the number of tele-
. Sadler, Dean Alice C. Lloyd, Dr. $10 not to spy on them. grams received from listeners,
nd Mrs. Chalmers J. Lyons, Dr. and they proved as popular with radio
rs. Frederick G. Novy, Dr. and Mrs. Copies of the second edition of the listeners as they did with the
arcus L. Ward, Dr. Frank E. Rob- J-Hop Extra may be obtained Satur- dancers. The program featured
ns. day morning at any of the following the novelty tunes of Art Kassel
Assistant Dean and Mrs. Wilbur R. places: Swift's Drug Store, Neff News- and the Kassels in the Air, as
umphreys, Assistant Dean and Mrs. stand, Calkins-Fletcher Drug Store, contrasted with the smooth,
ifred H. Lovell, Assistant Dean Miller Drug Store, The Michigan rhythmic syncopation of Anson
eannette Perry, Assistant Dean and League, Ann Street Drug Store, The Weeks and his orchestra.
Continued on Page 7) Michigan Union,

toneddown the back. An unusual
feature was the choir boy collar. 3 Booths O cpe
Black earrings and black and silver 30 Occupied
shoes were her accessories. By CampusGroups
Black rough crepe, with a short pus
train, was the choice of Helen Zeck, 1. Independents; class group.
'36 also a committee member, who 2. Theta Delta Chi.
was accompanied by Richard Castle, 3. Hermitage, Phi Sigma Kappa.
'37E. Two large rhinestone clips at 4. Psi Omega.
the shoulders accented the drop 5. Phi Sigma Delta, Phi Beta
shoulder neckline, and the belt was Delta. is
lined with black taffeta. She wore 6. Alpha Sigma Phi. F:
rhinestone jewelry and silver san- 7. Kappa Sigma. a
dals. 8. Delta Sigma Delta.
Jane Rudy, '38, was the guest of 9. Kappa Nu.-a
Richard Gerkensmeyer, '36P. Miss 10. Delta Upsilon. W
Rudy chose flowered satin, with or- 11. Theta Xi. C
chid as the predominating shade. It 12. Delta Tau Delta. ar
was made with the popular halter 13. Alpha Kappa Lambda. M
neckline. Rhinestone button earrings 14. Law Club. L
and bracelet, and silver slippers con- 15. Phi Kappa Tau. C
trasted the pastel shades of the gown. 16. Independents; Carr group. m
White lapels and white glass but- 17. Independents; Bell group, a
tons provided a striking note in the 18. Triangle, Acacia, Delta Sigma tr
white crepe gown worn by Jeanne Pi. S
Curtis, '36, the guest of William R. 19. Theta Chi. M
Bagby, '36L. The lapels formed the 20. Lambda Chi Alpha. R
collar at the back, which featured 21. Sigma Nu.-H
one strap down the center. The skirt 22. Trigon. of
was made on fitted lines. Miss Cur- 23. Phi Gamma Delta. V
tis selected gold slippers to wear with 24. Beta Theta Pi.
her dress. 25. Sigma Chi.l
M
Virginia Swift, '36, escorted by 26. Phi Delta Theta.
George Harris, '36D, chose cream 27. Xi Psi Phi. &
satin, made with a drop shoulder 28. Theta Kappa Psi. J
neckline. Green velvet trim and 29. American Society of Chemical A
green slippers were used to accent Engineers, Zeta Psi. C
the gown. The skirt, cut on the bias, 30. Sigma Phi, Psi Upsilon. w
was full, and ended in a short train, a]
Miss Swift also selected rhinestone C
earrings. STARTLING REVELATION
Irving Levitt, '36, escorted Janet ( The J-Hop is the most thoroughly- M
Browdy of Pittsburgh, Pa. Miss' chaperoned party of the University M
Browdy was dressed in white satin social year, it was disclosed last night. bi
with red velvet accents, and a red -
cape with white lining. The dress Believe it or not - if all the J-Hop H
featured a low-cut back and a short Extras of The Daily were laid end A
train. Pauline Packles, '38, the guest to end they would not reach from here J
(Continued on Page l0) to the moon.

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