SEPTEMBER 29, 1934 THE MICHIGv AN DAILY
Blouse And Skirt Combination
Is Popular For Evening Wear
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Gone are the days when the skirt
and blouse combination was wornt
only on the golf course or tennis court.t
The two-piece combination has been
ascending the style ladder rung byl
rung until now it is suitable attirel
not only for campus or afternooni
wear, but even for the most dressyt
This season the world in generalt
and the college girl in particular, hast
discovered the height of practicality,
in dinner clothes. This is the long;
black skirt of satin crepe, or velvet1
which can be worn with numerous;
and sundry blouses making a differ-,
ent gown for every occasion.
The blouse to be worn with such aj
skirt usually follows the classic lines
of the regular daytime blouse, with
high neck and "various sleve treat-
ments all featuring fullness. The
favorite sleeve is full to the elbow and
tight from there to the wrist, though
there are infinite variations here.
Metallic Note Good
Despite the classic styles these
blouses manage to attain the unusual'
through the use of striking materials.,
The metallic note is very much in
evidence. Lames are quite definitely
the thing, with crepes or satins con-
taining metallic stripes or patterns
also very good.'
Where there is a definite pattern
it is usually concentrated about thel
neck or sleeves and the gold pattern
on a white background seems to be
the favorite. Chiffons with beaded or
metallic patterns are also shown.
One of the most unusual outfits of
this kind seen was a long sleeved
blouse of very sheer black organdy
which was worn with a long black
velvet skirt. This, unlike most of the
blouses, had a very low neck line in
the front with a stand-up collar be-
Besides combining with the very !
long skirt to make a real dinner dress,
such blouses are worn with the cock-
tail suit. This is a decidedly dressy
'37, winner of last year's archery tour-
nament, Clarabel Neubecker, '34,
manager, and Miss Dorothy Beise,
coach, will represent the University.
Each entree will shoot 30 arrows
at a distance of 30, 40, and 50 yards.
Another round is held in the after-,
noon when the contestants shoot 30
arrows, 40, 50, and 60 yards distant.
Prizes are awarded to the five persons
with the highest scores.
If during the day's tournament,
any one has been fortunate enough
to pierce the name of the town mark-
ed in the center of the bullseye, this
competitor receives a gift. Ann Arbor-
-unaware that a woman would prove*
such an expert marksman-bestowed
corn cob pipes.
suit and requires a blouse of the same
type, though nothing as formal as
the slit backed, short sleeved blouse
sometimes shown for dinner wear.
Plain white satins, buttoned up to the
high neck and showing the Russian
influence are very popular and laces
too are sometimes seen.
The tunic blouse has staged a come-
back this season and is worn with all
types of skirts and suits. The "Butch-
er Boy" too with the front belted in
and loose hanging back is shown in
tunic length and sometimes in the
shorter styles. These blouses, too,I
come in all the popular materials.
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Miehiganensian And Their Or
Are On Display At the mention of Michigan Dames,
students who are not acquainted with
On the third floor of the Architect- the society immediately picture eld-
ural school, first prints of the plates:
which appeared in the 1933-'34 Mich- erly women with white hair as its
iganensian are hanging. They were members. The truth of the matter
done by Helmus E. Raeuber, '34A., Art is that its membership is composed
Editor for this issue. Grover H. Log- of wives of students in the University.
an, '33, was Art Editor for the year The Society was organized here as
of '33, and Margaret C. Culver, '35, early as 1914 through the efforts of a
holds that position this year. The
program executed by John ohy graduate student, Frances' Adams.
pr4Aogrm eGutedobyiJrhniKoshey' It was the fourth chapter to receive
'34A, for The Gondoliers is hanging a charter from the National Associa-
there also. tion of University Dames founded in
Some very interesting wood block 1921, but at the present date there
prints which were done in Prof. Fowl- are as many as eighteen active chap-
er's class are being exhibited on this ters.
floor. They are an adaption of the
Provincetown method using a single The organization provides social
block for all the colors. The dyes and educational advantages for its
are kept from running together by members. General meetings are
grooves in the block which appear on held at the Women's League at eight
the print as a thick, white outline. o'clock on the first and third Tues-
The changes which Professor Fowler days of each month throughout the
has made consist in adding areas of academic year. The entire-member-
white into the design, so that the ship is divided into various groups
necessary margin will not be so con- interested in different phases of work
spicuous, and in using as extensively andstudy, which groups meet alone
as possible 'the natural wood mark- - at set'intervals.
ings. Make New Plans
There is also an exhibition of paint- At a recent meeting of the Dames,
ings, both water-color and oils, which it was decided; contrary to previous
were done in Prof. A. M. Valerio's years, that the wives of internes in the
class. This exhibit is being shown on University hospital would., also be
the ground floor, eligible and invited to membership.
Natives Of Ann
Now that freshmen are orientated
and old students have returned to
the activities on the University of
Michigan campus, it s interesting to
note that several native sons of Ann
Arbor have left for schools and col-
leges or taken up careers after grad-
uation last June.
After'two years of graduate study
in dramatcs at Yale university, Rich-
ard Humphreys, son of Dean Wilbur
R. Humphreys, is a member of the
cast of the Group theatre of New
York City. This theatre produced
"Men in White" in New York last
summer, just before departing for
a preparation camp in the Catskills
At present, he is workifig on "Gold
Eagle Guy," with which the Group
theatre will open its season.
Tom Wile, son of Dr. and Mrs. Udo
J. Wile of Geddes Heights, has re-
turned to Randolph Macon school in
Richard Gordon Finch, son of Prof.
and Mrs. F. R. Finch of South Uni-
versity Ave., has been in training as
an aviator, and is completing his final
period with the close of four months
of training at Kelley field. This is the
United States government aviation
field at San Antonio, Texas, known,
as "the West Point of the Air." Mr.
Finch will begin a flight of four days
on Thursday with a squadron which
will fly over Wyoming and the Yose-
mite. He expects to be back in Ann
Arbor after an absence of a year, on
furlough following his graduation on
Myron Neal. son of Mr. and Mrs. C.
Stowe Neal, of Lincoln Ave., has re-
turned to LosAlamos ranch school in
New Mexico. Mr. Neal will be a junior
Carl Shepard Oakman, Jr., son of
Mrs. Carl Shepard Oakman of Day
Street was graduated from Phillips
Exteter Academy in Exeter, N. H. and
has entered Harvard University this
George Tilley, who returned from
study at Oxford this summer, will re-
main in Ann Arbor for some time.
Mrs. Sellars Will Speak
To Church Group Oct. 5
Mrs. Roy W. Sellars, who con-
ducted a tour of Russia this summer
will be the main speaker for the meet-
ing of the Women's Alliance of the
Unitarian Church following the reg-
ular business meeting. Her topic will
be "The Children and the Youth of
Russia." The meeting which will take
place on Oct. 5 at 3 p.m. in the Li-
brary of the Unitarian Church will
be presided over by Mrs. R. P. Farley,
president. Members and friends are
BOY BANDITS ARE CAUGHT
Two boys from. the Starr Com-
monwealth, home for delinquent boys,
were being held by the Sheriff's of-
fice for attempted robbery.
The two boys, Donald Sebrell of
Lansing, and Robert Pawlowski of
Detroit, entered a gas station on the
Plymouth road near the city limits
and took $60 from the cash drawer
while the attendant was outside. They
were caught in their attempted get-
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