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February 09, 1935 - Image 1

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

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

cAt The conclusion Of The traditional Grand 61(Carch

IL °

In Gowns
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 gold1
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 short
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
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-
Continued on Page 10)

30 Booths Occupied
By Campus Groups
The thirty booths, decorated in
yellow and silver, which lined the
ballroom floor, were assigned to the
following groups:
1. Independents; class group.
2. Theta Delta Chi.
3. Hermitage, Phi Sigma Kappa.
4. Psi Omega.
5. Ph iSigma Delta, Phi Beta
6. Alpha Sigma Phi.
7. Kappa Sigma.
8. Delta Sigma Delta.
9. Kappa Nu.
10. Delta Upsilon.
11. Theta Xi.
12. Delta Tau Delta.
13. Alpha Kappa Lambda.
14. Law Club,
15. Phi Kappa Tau.
16. Independents; Carr group.
17. Independents; Bell group.
18. Triangle, Acacia, Delta Sigma
19. Theta Chi.
20. Lambda Chi Alpha.
21. Sigma Nu.
22. Trigon.
23. Phi Gamma Delta.
24. Beta Theta Pi.
25. Sigma Chi.
26. Phi Delta Theta.
27. Xi Psi Phi.
28. Theta Kappa Psi.
29. American Society of Chemical
Engineers, Zeta Psi.
30. Sigma Phi, Psi Upsilon.
In addition to these, two other
booths were assigned to the patrons
and patronesses and committee

Fitzgerald And Weeks And Kassel Play;
Ruthven Head
List Of Patrons' LichfieldLeadsMarch
The list of patrons for the J-Hop Students Shadowed The 1936 J-Hop is an event of
is headed by Governor and Mrs .nthe past, and the huge Intramural
Frank D. Fitzgerald, and President B County Sheriff Gymnasium, scene of the biggest
and Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven. I1n Good Ole Days function of the University social
Also included in the list of patrons year, is in darkness.
are Vice-President and Mrs. Shirley The present administration's al- The music of the two nationally-
W. Smith, Vice-President and Mrs. leged policy of paternalism is kid known bands, led by Anson Weeks
Clarence S. Yoakum, Vice-President stuff compared to the censorship car- and Art Kassel, ceased shortly after
and Mrs. James D. Bruce, Regent and ried on in the good old days of 1914, 3 this morning, and the 2,000 guests
Mrs. Junius E. Beal of Ann Arbor, when the faculty couldn't cope with made their way into the night-
Leroy V. Cram, and Regent Esther problems of student conduct, so the preprekfortthe ntense y
Cramof lin, RgentandMrs Ed prparefortheintnsesocial pro.
Cram of Flint, Regent and Mrs. Ed- sheriff of Washtenaw County decided gram outlined by the various fra-
mund C. Shields of Lansing, Regent to step in and do a little paternalizing ternities for the week-end.
and Mrs. James O. Murfin of De- in his own right. At shortly after 1 a.m. the long
troit, Regent and Mrs. Richard R. Ma
Smith of Grand Rapids, Regent and Maybe he was just mercenary and line of the Grand March halted
Mrs. Ralph Stone of Bloomfield Hills, wanted to build up a little side busi- at the east end of the ballroom and
Regent and Mrs. Franklin Cook of ness of a detective agency, or maybe formed a block "M," while photog-
Hillsdale, Regent Charles F. Hemans he thought he was morally obligated raphers' shutters clicked. Edward H.
of Detroit, Hon. and Mrs. Paul F. to check up on the students. Anyway, Litchfield, '36, of Detroit, chairman
Voelker of Lansing. just before J-Hop time, he sent out of the central committee, and his
Following on the list are Dean and a circular letter to all parents to the guest of the evening, Winifred Bell,
Mrs. Henry M. Bates, Dean and Mrs. effect that for a fee of $5 (five dol- '36, of Ann Arbor, led the procession.
Joseph A. Bursley, Dean and Mrs. lars he ould sendkthem a comete The huge Intramural Gymnasium,
Samuel T. Dana, Dean andMrs account of the work, habits, haunts, which is annually transformed into
James B. Edmonson, Dean and Mrs. and companions of their a ballroom for this occasion, was
Albert C. Furstenberg, Dean and Mrs. If he sent any such reports to these abkld orhis occasiontwas
Clare E. Griffin, Dean and Mrs. Ed- parents, we imagine he said, "Yourpacke to capacity as the result of
ward H. Kraus, Dean and Mrs. How- son, Oscar Zilch spent zero (0) hours a ticket sell-out more than 10 days
ard B. Lewis, Dean and Mrs. Herbert studying, two 12) hours in class, the in ngta ne.
C. adlrDea AiceC. lod, r.afternoon at Joe Parker's, drinking Beginning at 10 p.m. with the ar-
and Mrs. Chalmers J. Lyons, Dr. and beer and smoking those nasty cigar- couples, e wo
Mrs. Frederick G. Novy, Dr. and Mrs. ettes, and in the evening he went out bands played continuously, alternat-
Marcus L. Ward, Dr. Frank E. Rob- with an Ypsi girl (ed. note - co-eds ing every half hour - Art Kassel on
bins, didn't rate in those days)." the north side of the ballroom and
Assistant Dean and Mrs. Wilbur R. We don't know how many reports Anson Weeks opposite him.
Humphreys, Assistant Dean and Mrs. he did send out, but we wouldn't be Art Kassel's novelty numbers were
Alfred H. Lovell, Assistant Dean surprised if he cleaned up a small extremely popular among the happy
Jeannette Perry, Assistant Dean and fortune from students who paid him throng, as they were alternated with
(Continued on Page 7) $10 not to spy on them. (Continued on Page 10)

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