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October 10, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-10-10

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

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1934

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Conference Of
Deans To Be
Held At League
Council Memhers To Act
As Hostesses At State
Convention
Members of the League Council will
act as hostesses at the Third Neigh-
borhood conference of Michigan
deans, to be held Saturday in the
League.
Marie Metzger, '35, chairman of the:
reception committee, is in charge of
general arrangements. Each League
committee will lead one of the small
group discussions. These discussions
will cover many topics and problems
of student government, including the
iuerit system, finances, social func-
tions, and activities. Reports on all
of these group discussions will be
given at the closing assembly.
Deans of women and studnt ad-
visers from nearly every college in
Michigan will attend the cc\fer-
ence. Representatives from junior col-
leges as well will be included for the
first time.
Maxine Maynard, League president,
is to preside at the general assembly,
which convenes at 11 a.m. in the
Grand Rapids Room. All those at-
tending are asked to register in the
lobby preceding the convocation. A
registration fee of $1.25 will be
charged.
Journalists Elect
R. Coulter Delegate
At a meeting held yesterday noon
at the Union, the Michigan chapter
of Sigma Delta Chi, national pro-
fessional journalistic fraternity, chose
Ralph G. Coulter, '35, editorial
director of the Michigan Daily, as
delegate to the national convention
of the organization. This convention
will be held Oct. 19, 20, and 21 at
DePauw University in Greencastle,
Ind.
Since the fraternity was founded
at DePauw 25 years ago, this conven-
tion will be in the nature of a silver
jubilee celebration. . As such it will
attract an unusual number of leading
journalists as speakers, among whom
will be Chase S. Osborne, former gov-
ernor of Michigan, who received an
honorary degree from the University
in 1911.
Among the events of the conven-
tion will be the presentation of the
Kenneth C. Hogate Professional
Achievement award which goes to
the chapter with the largest percent-
age of members who l4ave gone into
professional journalism and the F. W.
Beckman trophy to the winner of the
Chapter Efficiency contest. For both
of these awards the Michigan chap-
ter is an outstanding contender.
At yesterday's meeting the advisory
committee, consisting of Professors
John L. Brumm, Wesley H. Maurer,
and Mr. Donal H. Haines of the
journalism department, was reap-
pointed. Prof. Maurer will be chair-
man of the committee this year, suc-
ceeding Prof. Brumm in that position.
Varied Styles Of
Bangs Are Worn
By Stylish Co-eds
They're in and they're bangs! Up-
to-the-minute people are "banging"
in all sorts of ways. There are the
good old-fashioned "Cleopatra" bangs,
the bangs formed by a straight, even
curl, which don't look like bangs at
all, but merely an attractive frame for
the oval face, and the more daring
have even adopted that half-bang

mode with a diagonal part.
Long bobs continue to be definitely
in, but are always worn from two to
three inches below the hairline. As for
"back-of-the-neck" styles, the sculp-
tured curls are the thing. But they are
sleek curls, for the well-groomed co-ed
now possesses a sympathetic as well
as benevolent attitude towards those,
who must, of necessity, during the
course of long, dry lectures, gaze at
the back of her neck.
Bobbed hair will probably always
retain its comfortable position and
this style, fitted to the head, lends
itself very well to the afore-mentioned
"bang." For the more sedate or classic
type, "buns" are still in evidence. The
tall girl with regular features seems
to wear this conservative, straight
back style very well. If the face is
not too broad, a part in the center
with the "bun" again securely pinned
about two and one-half inches below
the hair-line, proves a very striking
mode.
However, bangs and bob, "bun" or
long bob, be very careful of "straggly"
ends. Hair trends are decidedly not
windblown. They are rather sleek,
classic, sculptored, and secure. Study
your face, experiment, find your indi-
viduality, and your hair won't have
to "stand on its own." It'll lie down.

Winter Turban

New Styles For Men Similar Informal Party
To Last Year's; Offer Variety'To Be Held By

-Associated Press Photo

A touch of ermine and a narrow
cye veil lend a provocative air to this
fetching winter turban, accentuated
by a forward tilt. It is made of the
softest black felt and has several folds
in the front.
Non-Affiliated
Women Elect
Zone Heads
Non-affiliated women in Betsy Bar-
bour and Mosher-Jordan dormitories
held elections Tuesday night for rep-
resentatives on the League Assembly
board which held its first meeting yes-
terday afternoon.
Mosher Hall, with 160 non-affil-
iated women, was divded into four
zones. The zone heads are Sally
Thompson, '37, Clarabel Neubecker,
'36, Catherine England, '35, and Mau-
reen Kavanaugh, '36. The four assis-
tant chairmen are Thelma Bulow, '38,
Ruth Sandusky, '37,.Georgeanna Ol-
son, '38, and Marjorie Israel, '35, Betty
Bertoli, '38, Louise Lockman, '38, Var-
mena Freeman, '38, and Helen Louise
Arner, '38, were elected athletic chair-
men.
The four zone chairmen elected by
Jordan Hall are Marian Wiggin, '36,
Helen Stetson, '35, Jane Haber, '36,
and Rebecca Gregory, '35. The assig-
tant chairmen include Elizabeth Long,
'36, Beth Turnbull, '37, Janet Lam-
bert, '38, and Leta Price, '38. Eliza-
beth Oberdier, '37, Helene Kipf, '37,
Miriam Newman, '37, and Floydene
Beardslee, '38, were chosen.
Olive Webb, '35, was chosen as zone
chairman of Betsy Barbour House
Monday night while Kathleen Mc-
Intyre, '36, was elected vice chair-
man and Jean Jarley, '38, athletic
chairman.
DELTA GAMMA
Delta Gamma announces the pledg-
ing of Marjorie Kopf, '36, Plainfield,
N. J.

By MEDWICK WARNER, Jr.
The university man who has al-s
Srady or now contemplates choosingI
)is fall and winter wardrobe will find
that, in a large degree, his clothingj
will be similar to what he wore a
year ago.
Perhaps one of the best things one
can say for 1933, sartorially speaking,
is that it did away in a large sense
with the necessity of a gentleman
owning a half dozen or more suits
for university wear. The majority of
well-dressed college men took a hint
from Eastern schools and invested
in jackets and slacks of harmonizing
colors. At the outset the great pre-
ponderance was found in the brown
Harris tweed jacket and a neutral1
gray flannel trouser. This combina-I
tion remains the most popular now
but the reverse is also recommended.-
A change of considerable import-
ance this year is to be noticed in the
style of jackets. Heavily pleated
and highly decorated backs for coats
are giving way to either simple pinch
backs or those entirely plain in cut.
The frequency with which bi-swings,
free-swings and the like appeared
was so great that the better dressed
man is tending towards simplicity
in design out of sheer self-defense.
In addition to the Harris tweed,
good in both brown and grey, shet-
lands, cheviots, and cashmeres are
correct and popular in suitings.
Roughness inmaterial of new fall
suits easily adapts itself to enable
the owner to use the coat as an odd
jacket with slacks.
Trousers have suffered no estimable
change. With the typical campus at-
tire, flannels, tan or grey, as opposed
to the jacket, remain in a class by
themselves. Greys range from a neu-
tral or medium to a shade so dark as
to approximate oxford; all tans are
dark while various shades of brown,
to the very darkest, are well favored.
Trousers are high waisted, pleated
at the belt, and tapering gradually
down to the cuff. The collegiana
outmoded as the red flannel shirt and
vogue of the 22-inch cuff is now as
Martha Cook To Honor
Guests At Formal Dinner
Marha Cook dormitory will hold
its first formal dinner tonight in
honor of the new residents of the
dormitory and of the bgard of govern-
ors, consisting of Mrs. Delos Parker,
Mrs. James Bruce, and Mrs. Stuart
Bates.
Esther Henks, '35, is chairman of
the dinner and will be assisted by
Gertrude Schutz, '35, Jean Jackson,
'37, Dorothy Anderson, '36, Betty
Smith. '35, Phyllis Horr, '35.
Entertainment during the evening
will consist of piano selections by
Suzanne Malve, '36, and " skit under
the direction of Gertrude Veneklafen,
'36, and Eleanor Blodgett, '35. Par-
ticipating in the skit will be Clare
Carnann, '36, Virginia York, '36,
Charlotte Haley, '36, Ruth Emrey, '36,
and Margaret Fwantz, '36.

among sartorial-minded persons, a Thie Inter-GuildI
young man wearing trousers with
cuffs more than 19 inches is commit-:
ting a social misdemeanor. An informal party and dance is be-
The length of space which has been ing sponsored by the Inter-Guild
devoted here to the discussion of odd group on Friday night, Oct. 12. at;
jackets and slacks should not be con- Lane Hall. President and Mrs. Alex-
strued to mean that suits this year anerHv l i e
are precluded. On the contrary, suits ander Ruthven will be in attendance
are as well-favored as ever before so that they can mee campus leaders
but to lesser extent for purely campus in religious activities.
wear. The committee in charge of the
The gabardine, which has enjoyed tcommitee in cargetofmthe
a popularity of several seasons, is still party is composed of Margaret Smith,
being worn this fall. Plaids of various '35, of the Congregational Church,
sorts, including the overplaid, in who is the chairman; Elizabeth
single breasted models will be favored Moore, '35, of the Presbyterian
as will herringbones in rough mate- Church; Dorothy Armstrong, '36, of
rials and tweeds, all for informal the Methodist Church; Angie King,
day wear. '36, of the Baptist Church; Irving
Suitings for evening wear remain Levitt, '36, of the Hillel Foundation;
much the same as evidenced in the Katherine Heitler. of the Lutheran
past. Worsteds, serges, and the like I Church; Donald K. Anderson, '37, and
never appear to be outmoded from one John V. Field, Grad., of the Christ
year to the next. Church. The Unitarian and Episco-
Three-button single-breasted coats pal Churches are also co-operating
with the upper button concealed be- with the above.
neath the lapel will be much in evi- The program for Friday evening in-
dence. Single vents in the back or cludes a mixer and introductions to
two side vents will be seen in the President and Mrs. Ruthven. Fol-
better styled clothes while double- lowing this, the Congregational
breasted coats will also be viewed with Church orchestra will give a half-
the side vents. In both models, the hour concert. Thor Johnson of the
coats are considerably longer, entire- School of Music will conduct the or-
ly covering the pleats of the trousers chestra. Refreshments and dancing
when the coat is closed, with music provided by the Rendez-
vous orchestra, will conclude the eve-
ning's entertainment.
W here o10All Board, Cabinet, and Council
members of Guilds or any other ac-

The first of a series of eighteen
"habits Essential to Good Scholar- talks to be presented by members of
ship" will be the subject of the third the University faculty during the
lecture in the Orientation series to be coming year before Gamma Alpha,
delivered at 5 p.m. today. Prof. How- graduate scientific fraternity, was
ard McClusky of the education de- given Monday night by Prof. Carl
partment will address the freshmen D. LaRue, assistant professor of the
women in the Lydia Mendelssohn department of botany.
Theatre Dr. LaRue's talk, entitled "Rambles
Prof. McClusky will discuss laws of in South America," concerned his ex-
learning and study, laws of attention periences as botanist in a survey of

Thcatres: Michigan, "The Affairs
of Cellini" with Constance Bennett
and Frederick March; Whitney, "Hell
Cat" with Ann Sothern and "City
Park" swith Sally Blane; Wuerth,
"Call It Luck" and "Double Door";
with Franchot Tone and Madeleine
Carroll.
Dancin;-: Den Cellar and Hut
Cellar.
Exhibiticns: Fall showing of stu-
dent art work open afternoons and
evenings, Art Exchange, second floor
of League. Memorial exhibition of
paintings of Gari Melchers, open for-
um 1:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. daily, West
Gallery, Alumni Memorial Hall.

tive member desiring tickets may se-
cure them by seeing his student lead-
er.
The price of admission is twenty-
five cents per couple. The party will
last from 8:00 until 12:00 p.m.
Students Invited To
Join Grolpp For Study
Anyone wishing to join the "How
to Itudy" group, to be conducted
by Dr. Stuart Courtis tomorrow
night, is asked to leave her name
with Miss Ethel McCormick in the
League, by 5 p.m. tomorrow.

SCollege Beau ty op
302 South State Phone 2-2813
annmounCcs
MISS EDITH BIRD is back
from London and Paris with
all the smartest styles in Hair-
dressing.
Margaret Davis, formerly of
Powder Puff is here.
SPECIAL MONDAY
Shampoo and Finger Wave. . . 35c
f9j Balance of the Week. .... 50c
Permanents. . $2.75
oy-y< -o-y< -o- ><-0 -0-><-o - o- o 0

Gladys Parker's
B3fINDIT"
Is in Town
All the faring and dash of a bold bucanneer is
embodied in the Velvet Frock, designed by
Gladys Parker of "Flapper Fanny" fame.

Over -th-Counter
SALE OF SEASON
CIHORALUNION

1 .
r
L vY%
o ED
, a a
> c

The dress itself is a smooth
slim fitted sheath with a bo-
dice of rhinestone studded
chiffon . . . the jacket but-
tons down the front with
rhinestone squares, and the
handkerchief attached to
the bodice knots at the
throat.

E

$35.QQ

3AND I T.

o A devastating beret of
matching velvet tilts over
your eye and completes this
costume for the young thing
who doesn't mind the lime-
light.

I

MAYNARD STREET

CHI OMEGA
Chi Omega sorority announces
pledging of Mary Cullen, '37,
Grange, Ill.

the
La

4AOY t"/14 k1 Fz

Black Velvet-
Rose Chiffon
Size 13

ALPHA GAMMA DELTA j

i i i

! I

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