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October 08, 1935 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-10-08

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TUESDAY, OCTOSEIt 8,_1935,

THE M1C IGI4AN DAILY

j'A"l

~FU1~:SDAY, OCTOflER 8, 1935 i'AG

Hundreds Attend UnoLeage

Dnces

Following

Football Game

7erry j oRund
BySTEPANYN
It was a grand day for the game and everyone came in high spirits
which slipped somewhat as the game progressed. Nevertheless . . . for
many .. . . the first football game was the official opening of the college
year. It is perhaps for most people the favorite season of the year .... and a
season which is all too short.
Just after that long run by one of the Spartans making the score
13 to 6, we saw Marya Hoffman and Carl Fletcher strolling about in section
three chatting with, everyone from row bO6to 70.
While The Band Played.. ..
While the band played we got time to look bout .. . those three Psi
U btimen . . , Bob Rogers, Dick Lorrie, and Dean Asselin were sitting
together. King Lewis was bundling Jane Edondson in a blanket .. . . and it
was really cold for the second half . . .. and just in front of them was Mary
Rail. Also sitting close by were Dottie Stoddard and Betty Ann Barthel.
A few minutes before the end of the game Mary Alice Krieger and Mary
Margaret Campbell left together. Mary Alice wore a rust coat with brown
accessories and Mary Margaret had on a smart looking gray kid skin coat.
Marian Baxter wore a brown coat over blue and Betty Chapman chose
a tan polo coat ahd a brown felt hat. We saw Jane O'Ferrall walking
down the aisle in section 35 in a brown checked swagger coat and a brown
felt hat that was pulled down over one eye. Polo coats were appropriately
selected by a great number of the co-eds . ... Marian Donaldson . . . Betty
Whitney.. . Hope Hartwig . . . and Jo Cavanagh.
Black And White Is Popular ...
At Chubbs Friday night black combined with white seemed to be the fa-
vored shades. Norma Pioch chose 4 black tailored crepe accented with white
and Martha Thompson was seen in black with gray fur around the peplum
and around the neck.
Jo Wilcox was there with John Seeley and Margaret Campbell and Jim
Horiskey were together. Jo Scott looked very striking in a black shirt with a
red blouse, and her black hat had a large fringed pompom on top.
Among others who appeared in black and white were Myrtle Cooper ....
by the way, it was nice seeing her back on campus. .. . Mary Bursley ....
Jean Seeley , . .. and Ann Timmons.
The Phi Delts monopolized a long table at Chubbs Sunday night, and as
usual there was quite a crowd there. Annabel Haag was there in a red off
the face hat and a gray and red wool striped dress. We saw Julie Kane sitting
in one of the booths . . . she left early. Eleanor French was much in
demand on the dance floor ... Priscilla Smith was there in a very tailored
black crepe ... and Bill Anderson is still running to blods.
In The Silver Gril .. .
And at the League . . . Friday night ... Ginny Jackson was there with
Stek McCallum. Ginny was in an aquamarine tunic and her black velvet
hat had a halo veil. They were at a table with Jack Culbertson and Doris
Holt. Jean Laitner and Van Dunakin were sitting at a long table in the
alcove. She was dressed in a bright blue crepe that was finished at the
neck with rhinestones.
Also there were . . . . Jean Kieneth and George Cosper . . . John Park
and Marian Wuerth, as usual... . Barbara Heath with Phil Newman ...
Becky Bursley, Dean Bursley's daughter, and Bryant Ruthven, son of
President Ruthven . . . . Doris Wisner and Edward Marcero . . . . Betty
Ronald and Fred Buesser . . . and Lee Shinar and Eleanor Heckathorn.,
M. E. Moore and Floyd Gustafson . . . . you know they recently an-
nounced their engagement . . . were there, and M. E. looked very
stunning in a brown lace dinner dress. On the floor we noticed Marian Bell
and Stan Thomas .. . Marcia Connell and Bob Laitner. . . Ruth BendirsQn
and Wiliam Lee. . and Bee Howells and Bob Grapier dancing together.
Jean Seeley Sings.. ..
Jean Seeley sang and she dressed in blue trimmed in gray caracul.
Dottie Roth was there and wore a brown suit. Betty King chose dark green
and Mary Frances Adair selected a wine colored dress.
And now last but by no means least .... the Union . ... Friday night the
usual crowd was there. Nelson Persons and Bill Mcenry strolled into the
library for intermission . . . Grace Senkus, with much curls was dancing
with John Cornelius . . . . Tommy Patterson was there in black with a
gold metallic color .... Jane Brucker was sitting in the hall between dances,
as was Elaine Cobo. Adelaine Singleton was with Larry Briggs ... and Ruth
Ann Jernegan and Russ Runquist were seen together as they always are.
And after the game ... the Union was packed . . . . even with the two
orchestras. Of course, there were loads of State people there but there
were a lot of Michigan ones too .
It was a big week-end.. . . and it isn't long before the next one .... see
you at the game ... . pulling for Michigan.

U ndergraduate Couci' Hs cnd Meeting Of Year
UNDER.RDUF E COUNCIL

University Students
To Wed In October
October 26 is the date set for the
weddings of two members of Kappa
Delta sorority. Esther Meyers, '35,
and Katherine Anning, '33, are the
two brides-to-be.
Miss Meyers and Charles Wise. '32,
of Alpha Delta Phi fraternity, will be
married at the bride's home in West-
field, New Jersey. They plan to make'
their home in Kalamazoo, but will

first spend a part of their honeymoon
in Ann Arbor. Miss MVeyers was pres-
ident of Kappa Delta and took part
in J.G. P..
Miss Anning, daughter of Prof. and
Mrs. Norman H. Anning, will marry
James C. Fryer, '33E, of Chicago. The
wedding will take place in the League
Chapel. Miss Josephine Hadley and
Mr. Kenneth Wisely will stand up for
the couple. Following the ceremony,
Mr. and Mrs. Fryer will leave for
Chicago, where they will be at home
at 4426 North Lincoln Ave.

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Open Evenings by Appointment

Jean Seeley, '36, president
held yesterday.

cf the League, presided at the second meeting of the Undergraduate Council

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7

Woman's Club Smart Hair Styles

ears Lecture
Musica1 Program Given
By University Student
Includes Beethoven ,

Show Simplicity Of
Renaissance Mode
By I A BARA LOVELL
It has been said that the four ab-
solute requirements of the smart col-
lege woman were a good figure, a
good soap, a good lipstick and a good
permanent. Certainly no one can
doubt the importance of the last-

The Ann Arbor Woman's Club will named. It is essential in keeping
meet today in the Grand Rapids room your hair well groomed and free from
of the League, and the program will that unhappy, straggly appearance.
be in charge of the garden section This season hair styles follow the
of the home department, under the dictates of comfort and convenience.
direction of Mrs. C. O. Carey. Pro- They.are simpler, requiring less val-
fessor George C. Cone, assistant pro- uable time and attention. Elaborate
fessor of landscape design, will give masses of curls which geed constant
an illustrative lecture on glimpses of care have proved to be too much
Michigan gardens. bother. Hair usually fits closely to
Mrs. R. A. Dolph, in charge of the the head, depending for its interest
music division for the next two years, on one unusual or expressly becoming
has secured Mr. Richard Johnson, a line.
pupil of the School of Music, to Naturalness is the keynote for day-
supply the music for the program. time styles. Your locks should have
He will play the first movement from a freshly-combed look and should be{
Sonata D Minor, Opus 31, Number i F
Sonta y MinorOu31, Numbne styled with classical simplicity. For
2, by Beethoven; Nocturne in E those to whom it is flattering, straight
Major by Chopin; and Malaquena, a io t hotin is peren-
Spanish Dance, by Lecuoma. ially distinguished and well-groomed.
Mrs. Wm. C. Hoad, president, will Coronet braids are infinitely becom-
preside over the meeting. Other offi-o ing to some fortunates. Bangs are
cers for the coming year are: vice- ngkorsoeortunates yangne
piesident, Mrs. Nate Stanger; second back for the more friv olously inclined.
vice-president, Mrs. D. E. Standish; The Renaissance mode is respon-
recording secretary, Mrs.t0.dR. sible for some of the changes in this
Greschke; corresponding secretary, year's hair arrangements. This in-
Mrs F C Cahow; treasurer Mrs Al- fluence is expressed in longer, looser

Interfraternity Ball
Tickets Go On Sale
Tickets for the Interfraternity Ball
Nov. 1 may be obtained in the offices
of the Interfraternity Council, Room
306, Union from 3 p.m. until 5 p.m.
daily beginning tomorrow, it was
announced by Paul W. Philips, sec-
retary of the council, yesterday.
Philips also announced the chair-
men of the committees in charge of
arrangements for the ball as follows:
George W. Cosper, Committees on
Tickets; Charles A. Penzel, Commit-
tee on Publicity, Frank J. Simes,
Committee on Chaperones; Gilbert S.
Smith, Committee on Decorations;
and Earl W. Morrow, Floor Commit-
tee.
Committee heads, Philips, and
George R. Williams, president of the
council, are the only ones from whom
tickets may be obtained.
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W.A.A. BOARD TO. MEET
There will be a meeting of, the
Board of the W.A.A. building at
4:15 Wednesday. This announce-
ment was made by Brenda Park-
inson, '35, president of W.A.A.,
and all members are expected to
be present.

1
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1 ;,,
i
I

OFFER LEAGUE POINTS
Anyone interested in working at the
candy booth in University Hall should
get in touch with Betty Chapman,
22569. League points are offered for
such work.
All summer school students that
have League points should report to
the Undergraduate Office in the
League to check up on them as soon
as possible.

tv o . . . %a w i:a uc , l . 11
ton Hewett.I
The club committees for this year
are: advisory, Mrs. Flora W. Ward,
chairman; finance, Mrs. Lizzie W.
Oliphant; club house, Mrs. Carl
Stuhrberg; social affairs, Mrs. G. P.
Collins; hospitality, Mrs. Nellie B.
Cadwell; hostesses, Mrs. L. L. For-
sythe, ways and means, Mrs. R. B.
Finley, membership, Mrs. J. Karl
Malcolm; newcomers, Mrs. Arthur
Mummery; remembrance, Mrs. Ezra
Shoecraft; press and publicity, Mrs.
Anna M. Edsill; music, Mrs. R. A.
Dolph; parliamentarian, Miss Grace
Carleton; and club history, Miss Sara
Whedon.
The delegates to the state convc-
tjon are Mrs. R. B. Finley and Mrs.
Nate Stanger, with Mrs. C. O. Carey
and Mrs. Karl Malcolm as alternates.
The delegates to the general federa-
tion of women's clubs will be Mrs.
Charles Eaton, Mrs. George Willard,
r and Mrs. D. E. Standish.
At the next meeting the Ann Arbor
Women's Club will act as hostesses to
the state federation. Mayor Robert
0. Campbell will welcome the guests,
and Mrs. H. G. Slanmons will sing. A
bridge party, for the purpose of rais-
ing funds for the treasury, and in
the charge of the ways and means
committee, is_ scheduled for the Oc-
tober 29 meeting. The regular Christ-
mas meeting will be held on Decem-
ber 17, under the supervision of Mrs.
R. H. Kempf, while the last meeting
of the year will be a birthday party
on April 28, in charge of the executive
board and social affairs committee.

cuts. Some of the more extreme ai,
parted in the exact center and worn
straight to almost shoulder length
where the ends are slightly curled
under like a Venetian page boy's. For
evening wear with this coiffure is a
very new band of simulated pearls to
be worn straight across the forehead
below your widow's peak.
Formal styles run the gamut from
stark sophistication to girlish fluffi-
ness. A most successful dressing for
the short straight hair is combed
severely back from the forehead, the
slightly longer ends treated in flat,
stylized curls over ch'I calr. This
coiffure sets olf a good proqie to ad-
vantage.
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Everyone in the fashion "know"
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You'll find tempting ties, aston-
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