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December 15, 1927 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-12-15

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

r W. T rT- w RT TT^A LA! T% A TT X7

1-0-ACIE FIVE

THIUlRSDAY, DECEMB~t 1ir , 1927 ETHE MICIGAIN DAIL Y

ft u r.

CLAIMS ORGANIZATION Blck Satins To Be Pc
Says Buver Just B

LACKS DEFINITE GOAL'I
Xtarlan L. Welles, '28, 1Iepresentative
At 1926 Convention, Gives Conm-
ment On Federatlon'sAims
THIRD MEETING NOW ON'
"When the National Student Federa-
tion of America met here last De-
cember, a striking change was made
in its program from that of its first
meeting at Princeton in 1925. Recog-
nizing that'fact that the national and
international political problems which
it had considered at the first confer-
ence were so far above the practical
life of the average student as to hold
little interest for him, they scheduled
fqr discussion the more vital ques-
tions, to the students at least, of col-
lege athletics, student government,
the curriculum, and the like," affirm-
ed Marian L. Welles, '28, who was the
women's representative at the confer-
ence last year.
"It was hoped that the studentl
would be awakened to a realization of
the existence of these problems, and'
the need for serious thought and ac-
tion. I felt, however, that they were
not getting very far," Miss Welles con-
tinued.
One of the difficulties which hinder-
ed the organization from becoming an
efficient working unit, according to
Miss Welles, is the actual territory,
which it must, almost of necessity,
take under its scope. Another objec-
tion is found in the fact that few of

"Black satins will be very good for
'1ing; wear," according to Miss Irene
Ilohlenkamp, who has just returned
from New York. where she goes ev-
ery season to personally select the
dresses for Mack and company. "They
are decorated with brilliant pins, in
arrows and various other shapes, and
with lace of either black or cream
color. Drapes are used to a large ex-
tent.
"Suits will be popular, espec.ally in
the light colors. Tweeds and kasha
are almost entirely in light colors,
and twill in navy. White satin vestees
will be worn with the suits, in, place
of waists. Coats are in straight, tail-
ored lines, with and without fur col-
lars. Kasha is here again, in the
light colors. Some will be made with
an ombre effect, of kasha and tweed
material," Miss Hohlenkamp went on.
"In dresses, there is no particular
neck line, as yet, although some col-
larless neck lines have been used.
Circular skirts are good. Ensembles
are in both silk and wool. Some are
I Dil length, others three-fourths, or

opular For Spring,
Sack From New York,
short. Where the coat is full length,
there may be a one piece dress with
it, if not, a skirt and waist. T'he wrap
and dress combination is especially
good this year.-
"Beads and sequins are being much
used on evening gowns. In both eve-
ning gowns and dinner gowns, uneven
hem lines and drapes are common.
Most of the dinner gowns have low
V necks. Lace and chiffon, and taffe-
ta in the bouffant style, decorated
with tulle, are the most popular of
the evening dresses.
"Hosiery will be light. At present
gun metal is popular as it always is
during the galosh season.
"Lacy things will be very good, and
lace is used in combination with
georgette especially. All colors will
be used, but especially pastels, biege,
navy, and black, as far as has been
yet decided. Prints will be common,
especially "talk-of-the-town," a n d
Indian tribe prints which represent
scenes, and are similar to the Western
park scenes used a year ago," Miss
Hohlenkamp concluded.

Old Book Tells
About Women's
Sports In Past

I
s
.

PRACTICE ATTRACTS

C hristmas Spirit Is NOTICES
Here Witout now Tryouts for the Junior Girls' play
H ere Without Snow r u
orchestra, regardless of class or
school, will be held at 4 o'clock to-
By R. S. day at the School of Music. The fol-
Holiday snow may be lacking out lowing instruments are needed: banjo,
the Christmas spirit is everywhere traps, flute, cello, violin, saxophone,
Holly wreaths, evergreen trees, and and trombone.

Exercise of a desirable sort for the This week concluds the third week
young ladies of a century ago is one of practice for interclass basketball,
of the subjects treated in a book en- and there remain three more after
titled "The Young Ladies' Friend," by Christmas vacation, two before and
Mrs. John Farrar, published in 1838. one followingthe period of final ex-
Intededto erv as maualo;,laminations. The schedule for prac-
Intended to serve as a manual of~ jtices after the holidays is as fol-
guidance to young ladies, the book lows: Tuesdays and Thursdays at 4
treats of health, exercise, morals, be- o'clock,. sophomores and juniors; at
havior, and fashions, in a way which 5 o'clock seniors and freshmen.
is both interesting and amusing to tae The turnouts have not been as large
is othintresingandamuingto ~ieas in previous years, but a. great deal
twentieth century woman who con- of interest has been manifsted by
siders herself so free. those who have been practicing. First
"There are some games," says Mrs. year women lead in numbers having
Farrar in her book, "which might be had enough players for four teams
at nearly every practice; sophomores
played in the open. air by grown-up and juniors run a close second, whie
young ladies with great propriety, if the number of seniors is relatively
arrangements were made for the pur- lo :.
pose; and it is to be hoped that the During the first practices the play-
time will come when every gentle- ers were put through the prelimin-
men's seat in the country will be ary elements and technique of the
furnished with the means of out- I game and given instruction in piv-
door exercise for ladies, such as oting, bouncing, guarding, jumping,
bowling alleys with lighter and small- and shooting for baskets before real
er balls to suit their little :ands, playing began.
troco-grounds, quoits; bows and %1'.-1 Miss Ruth ige, assist ait coach or
rows for archery, bowls, etc. li n terc(ahss basketball states that lie
stormy weather, the first ef these material furnished by a]ll classes is
games might be played under cover (ne('('l1t, I a IaPeiYs have bocn
with a free admission of air, and c-1) g 1r' larl y to practices and
prove an excellent substitute for on - c orking harid, a nd that Ilthere is ev-
d10r exercise. 01"t ' 1 II(toexpect sgood teams tromp
"'Battledoor, t he gracei, aIlc sxipp-'a ('h ofIthe 1four (las ,es.
ing-rope are also very usel, as, by j) ayers are reminded that they
bringing the arms into play, they ex- nuSt be present at at least 8 of the
excise the lungs. If, instead of sitting 1. pra'tic periods ill order to be
a whole morning over your books and eligible for teain membership.

window displays are all evidences of
holiday spirit, and in keeping with
this spirit different universities and
colleges have made plans for cele-
brations.
The- University of Wiscon-sin pre-
sents the most ambitious plan in the

All junior women who were uItable
to try out for the Junior Girls' Play
during the past week of tryouts will
be given another opportunity to do
so on Tuesday, Jan. 3, the day that
school reopens. According to present
plans, the tryouts at that time will
take place from 4 to ' o'clock in

ATHENA, PORTIA ENGLISH ACTRESS
I-JO LD TRYOUTS SHOWS EXHIBITION
OF LACQUER WORK
Tryouts were held for the Athena- A woman for whom Bernard Shaw
Portia debate Tuesdlay night by both
wrote a play, Sargent painted a po-
.so(cties. According to Fam ine Zol-
trait andl Whistler made a friend is
ler, '23, president of Athena, Doris
1 . , ,., - Gertrude Kingston, an English act-

way of an all-college festival to be Sarah Caswell Angell hall of Bar-
given Sunday night. The entertain- bour gymnasium. Women are asked
ment will be held in the gymnasium, to watch The Daily for further an-
and will be represented by all the 1 nouncements with regard to both this
campus organizations. More than 200 tryout and the second tryouts for
have already been started and the !women who qualified last week.
school of music and dramatic de--
partments will have a conspicuous I
part in the celebration. T
Women's organizations at Carleton I POSTER CONTEST FOR PLAY
college, Northfield, Minnesota, are
sponsoring three different parties. All junior women Interested in I
s13g Siters" are giving a dinner ieI contributing posters for the an-
pegty for the"I-,tie Sisters" on Tues- e( nual Juniors Girls' Play poster l
(ay. A tea will be given for 35 childI contest are asked to meet at 5
ren, on Tuesday and Santa Claus willg r o'clock today at the Betsy Bar-
be presentsat this pat t esent bour dormitory.
E w chinad wit~i a toy andI to, r,(/ite I I
i he stir"' ht I Oeore ( lirist mnas,''ticoursd'
!ut"ll', M: aiiial ('bruit iDas din- MORTARBOARD DECIDES TO
ncr., Iec. 15. Followving the dilnner, CHANGE REOUIREMENTS
readings will be given until the at- At the district conference of Mor-
rival of Santa Claus at 10 o'clocik. A tarboard, national honorary society
special vesner service was conduct- I for senior women, held at Lincoln,
e by the college, Sunday when 'Nebraska, a measure was passed stipu-
Christmas carols and landel's Mes- lating that scholarship requirements
siah were smug. for eligibility for the western district
Y. IN.C. and Y. AV. C. A. or- will be governed by a percent ge
ganizations on Ohio State campus basis computed on an 80 per cent
will sing Christmas carols on and minimum standard.
ai)out the campus. Th'le situation was thoroughly dis-
I The classical club at the Ilniver- cussed and a decision reached only
Sity of Iowa held a meeting in the I after careful consideration of all pos-
form of an old Roman Christmas and sible elements entering the problem of
conducted their program all in Lat- the selection of members.
An entirelty musical seice' dis- "Persons afflicted with a certain
tinguishes the special Christmis s - !type of color-blindness can see some
per service at Smith college, Sun tinted objects at 20 feet with more
day. accuracy than they can at four," stat-
ed Henry Beaumont of Stanford uni-
University of Minnesota--A course versity, who is conducting a series
is being offered in ice cream mak- of tests concerning color vision.

t IRS 'ID, Nl. ,'i a I tl 1i1soli, ', Miau-1

!1
.

nine Joes, '28L, and Ollie
'9. were oho.,wn by Athens

1

d, W -Vy) A lla, 1
the representatives came piepare( two as alternates, and lelen
voice the opinion of their respective Irenel Kynast, '29, and
campuses on the problems under dis- 1 hIor'sey, '29, *for Portia..
cussion. Of course the numbers with The subject of the debate
which any organization (ealing with fI "Resolved that the federal
the colleges of America must reckon R sholid enact uniform
are also detrimental to intensive work laws." Athena will have the n
and effective cooperation the (lebate taking place soo
SIniiIar Organizations IbrongIout the close of the Christmas V
World The program for the inee
This organization is one of many ortia to ae held Tuesday mig
that are finding favor in all parts of ria aouned as a ie
the world. When the Student Federa- modern fiction. lcildegarde S
tion meeting was held here last year will icuss nia a
there were representatives of many'30, will discuss Selma La
similar federations in all parts hook "Charlotte Lewenshold."
of the world in attendance. From the Answers" will be reviewed b
speeches that were given by these ,'rine Campbell, '28, and notes
,delegates and by the interest which season's most ambitious nov
they evinced in the progress of the be presented by Margaret Lyo
movement that was taking place in_
America it was apparent to those con- HEALTH CONTE
cerned that the part of the studentA
In the affairs of the world is fast as- HELD A T BARN
suming an actual and a forceful place,
in conception, if not in actual ac- Recently a contest was
complishment. Barnard college, in which the
Third Meeting Now a Session competed to see. which cla
The third annual convention of the could make the sleepiest ins
student Federation of America is now Students went to bed three
in session at Lincoln, Neb. Michigan's hours earlier than usual and
representatives at this meeting are late as possible without being
Cynthia Hawkins, '29, representing classes. At the end of the w
the Women's league; Charles B. Gil- class having the highest total
Bert, representing the Student coun- clared the winner. The conte
cil; and Jo H. Chamberlin, '28. man- feature of Barnard's "health
aging editor of The Daily, who has- -
been invited' by the executive board An experimental study of1
of the federation to speak before the theraphy, treatments with
conference on the subject of student agents such as heat and light,
government. nection with a course in the
for students will be begun at1
Bids for the League building will pital of the University of M

Backus,
the last
Brown,
Eleanor
will be
govern-
divorce

E
i

ress and artist. A recently opened ex-
iibition of Miss Kingston's lacquer
works in New York, 'ity shows mod-
els that are (lone to the queen's taste.
In fact each year (queen Mary pun'-
chases a number of these artistic "an-
tiques" from liss Kingston to be
used for Christmas gifts.
Portraying a period by the curl of
an arabesque or the tlourish of a
skirt, the English actress-artist pro-

I
t

work, you would jump up at the end
or every houm 'o rtwo aiplay It e
giraces, or~ skip the rope foir 5 or 10
I minutes, it would greatly help to
l keep your circulation brisk and heal
thy, and with daily walks might proveV
sufficient exercise."
Riding horseback is "very exhil-
l ating to the spirits," and rowing a

negative,
on after
acation.
eting of
ht, Jan.
view of
cheuren,
gemrioff's
"Dusty
y Cath-
s on the
els will
ons, '28.
ST
ARD
held at
women
ass they
school.
or four
slept as
late for
week the
was de-
st was a
week."
physIcaI
physical
in con-.
subject
the hos-'
innesota

duces various periods of history on light boat with small oa
her light, round trays, boxes, and indulged in very proper:
pole shields. and retired piece of watt
Among her works are patters on ing-oh, my! "Fishingi
which both the Jacobean period and commended as good for
the arabesque style meet on friendly play the muscles of th
harmonious basis. "That is because chest, as well as thosec
both are so faithfully adhered to,; limbs; but it ought to 1
Miss Kingston explained. "Every sub- nant to the feelings of a
ject is original and grounded on in- delicate young woman,
timate acquaintance with paintings pleasure of torturing and
of all periods." pretty, harmless creature
Miss Kingston now lives in a not tolerate the practic
charming Queen Anne house at the recommend it."
edge of London. There she has her Walking, according tot
studios and works at her lacquer of 1838, "agrees with a
works by day, while at night she acts body, and, if combined
in Londale's "The High Road." daily exercise of the mu
Before the war Miss Kingston play- arms and chest, ana so
ed in this country, but when the war object, will answer theI
turned all England's women folks to well. The sense of a
iublic service, she turned restlessly some little affair that
from politics to committee work and mind, as a thing to b
charity and finally went back to her much to the pleasure, an
old loves-the stage and lacquer de- ly tq the benefit of a w
corative work.
- -----KA NSAS C ITY,-In c
KANSAS CITY.-When Dr. Hezzie sent out to high school
Carter Purdom recently obtained a ance, Nebraska, concerni
I divorce she sent out engraved an- cations not one signified

am's "may be
ly on a sate
er," nut fsli-
is often I--
calling into
e arms and
of the lower
be so repug-
humane an(l
to make n

'Organize In Social
And Artistic Groups
Nothinig has hlappenled in agriculture
that nrmeans so much to the weltare of
Ithe farm home as the organized activ-
i iof farn women of the last two
fYea rs, a cr'om'd1ilg to 0. M. Brad ford of
Nenli,-, 0., forimer prosid 'nt of the
Anleia nFarm Buieau corporation.
How farm women are organizing
,,' social, educational and artistic
progress was broaught out and recon-
miendations e'e r made as to what they
might do to help brig about "an ado-
quate standard of living for the farm
home and income from the farm to
1 nay the hills.

ing which will include such sub-
jects as testing of milk and milk
produicts, mechanical refrigeration,
preparation of the ice cream mix,
sterilizing and bacteriology.

1E i

killing those
es, that I can
e, much less
the standards
lmost every-
with some
uscles of the
me agreeable
purpose very
accomplishing
was on th.,e
e done, adds
d consequent-
walk."
questionnaires
girls at Alli-
ing future vo-
the intention
e.

j tLy lllc ullln). 'W

"'- ""
Water Wave ...........$1.00
Marcel ..................75
- Shampo ...............50
Finger Wave .......... 0
lManicure............... .75
Arch ................... .50
1110 S. University Dial 7561

;i

GIVE

nouncements to that effect.w

of becoming a housewife

:
:,

be opened in Chicago on Wednesday.
Dec. 28, at the office of Pond and
Pond, architects.

under the direction of W. K. Sten-
strom, associate professor physiolo-
gy.

t
.
k
Y
,
i
., " "
s

DURING VACATION YOU
WILL HAVE TIME FOR
LEISURELY MEALS
We Shall Be Glad
to Serve You
Home-Made Mince Pie and'
Polly Little Fudge Cake
On Order
OPEN UNTIL DEC. 23

What kind of a girl is she?
She riay be the Sweet, Simple and Girlish Type-
She may be the Sophisticated Type-
Or she may be just the Type you like-
It makes no difference-you will be able to find
HER GIFT at
THE RUBLEY SHOPPE
In the Arcade

I:- ...... . .......................................".......".............................................................. I

.11

Russian Antique
Jewelry, $1.25 up

I

1?he Green Tree Inn

SPRING FROCKS,

I

For Every Occasion
75
Import adaptations and exclusive
originals in all the approved
new fabrics and
shades.

f +
r.
v
i 4
i "
- s i
S
i
+ "li
t -
-
:,
Jw
J

Leather Goods--
Bill Folds
Collar Cases
Handkerchief Cases
Traveling sets
Bridge Cases
Military Brushes
Brief Cases
Stationery Cases
Leather-back Ring Binders
Embossing
Printing

Slip-on Gloves
Hand-sewn
$4.00
Godet's Chypre
Perfume,
$1.00

II

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VAliiP_ S2_Kf1

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