THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1935 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
L. W. Keeler Addresses
Underclassmen In 2nd
Louis W. Keeler, professor of Ed-
ucational Psychology, addressed more
than 250 freshman women at 4:30
p.m. yesterday in the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre at the second in a ser-
ies of orientation lectures of the sea-
Professor Keeler chose "How to
Study" as the topic of his speech after
he had been requested to do so in a
recent survey of the freshman class.
This program was planned to help the
incoming students in their study
methods, according to Margaret His-
cock, '36, chairman of orientation.
He opened his speech defining
study as the "purpose and systematic
work necessary to the assimilation of
ideas." Continuing, Professor Keel-
er pointed out that it is essential for
each person to be fit in order to be
successful in their college work.
In order to be fit it is necessary to
be in good health, having a sufficient
amount of rest at all /times as well
as maintaining a well-balanced diet,
he said. He stressed the importance
of taking care of the eyes and ears.
Whether or not you will be success-
ful in your college work, Professor
Keeler stated, depends a great deal on
your physical and mental attitude in
the classroom and during the study
An essential factor in studying de-
pends on a student's ability to con-
centrate especially when living in a
crowded dormitory, he pointed out.
Special care should be given to the
handling of lecture and quiz section
notes, according to Professor Keeler.
The appointments of instructors
for the Institute of the Health and
Social Sciences, which is an integral
part of the Graduate School to co-
ordinate the teaching and research of
the University in these fields in De-
troit, were announced yesterday.
Those appointed are Dr. Hugo
Freund, Dr. Harry August, Dr. Maud
E. Watson, Dr. Robert Haskell, Mr.
Fred R. Johnson, and Miss Pauline
The general objectives of the In-
stitute are "to equip men and women
for professional, social and public
service, to offer fundamental courses
at the graduate level in the social
sciences, and to train investigators in
methods of social research."
New evening gowns reveal unus-
ual shirring which is fastened and
held in place with jeweled clips.
Any of the various shades of red
would be particularly lovely with
Individuality Is Accentuated
By Unusual New Formal Styles
By BETTY STRICKROOT
Romance and Renaissance go hand
in hand in fashioning a dress for
the formal rushing dinners and first
fraternity formals. Evening wear
permits either style that particularly
suits the individual personality. The
colors also offer wide variety of
selection. Black and deep rich shades
are featured in velvet. White and
black crepe, white and brown, as well
as white and gold lame are beautiful
in the straight simple lines of the
Grecian influence. All the reds of
Ancient Rome run rampant in the
Shirring Is Popular
One of the first chocies of the sea-
son is the softly shirred dress of crepe
or chiffon. It is distinctly feminine
and very flattering under soft lights.
The shirring may be caught up in the
center, tacked and fixed in place, or
it may be swept over to one side-and
fastened with a jeweled clip. A good
looking model of this type is fashion-
ed of shades of smoky glass gauze
with ruffles of grey net rippling down
the skirt. On the bodice of this
dress is a huge white flower with a
green center. This style is very suit-
able for any personality because it is
complimentary to most any type.
Gold Lame Is Used
Another choice of the season is the
straight Grecian line. This is carried
out very cleverly in gold lame. The
dress is made with heavy flowing folds
in the skirt and long tight-fitting
sleeves. It is bound at the throat and
waist with gold leather as supple as
silk. Another model of this class is a
dress of black matelasse silk taffeta
with a pompous bustle that puffs out
just below the gracefcl V in the back.
A stiff gown with fullness gathered
in the back is a third selection. These
gowns look particularly stunning on
tall slender figures. They make ideal
dresses for a formal dance. One of
the most unusual is fashioned of pink
brocaded taffeta. It rustles into full-
ness behind and flares off at the
shoulders in large stiff ruffles. A
huge convivial sunburst is woven into
the side if the skirt with gold threads.
Velvet Is Stunning
The last, and one of the most strik-
ing, of the fall styles is the Mediev-
al velvet gown. This style offers such
opportunity for stunning effects that
it is rapidly gaining in popularity. A
lovely model is in black velvet with
huge puffed sleeves. The rather low
neckline is filled in with a yoke of
'white Richelieu lace with a stand-up
collar and a rather wide lace bow at
the throat. Another striking dress is
of the new deep mulberry shade, soft-
ly draped and belted with a twisted
rope of pearls.
And go home from the ball wrap-
ped in furs or in a long furless cape
or wrap of velvet, buttoned up close
to protect the dress you chose from
this splendid fall collection.
4Jeeting Will Be Held
By League Committee
There will be a meeting of the
Publicity Committee of the League
at 5:00 p.m. Friday. The place of
meeting will be posted on the bul-
letin board in the lower hall. All
members are requested to be pres-
The following alumnae of Alpha
Phi returned for the formal rushing
parties. Susan Ryan, '35 and Kath-
erine Schmelzer, '34, Saginaw; Betty
Burns, '36, Ernestine Ritcher. '35,
Harriet Minsel, '35, June Biggers,I
'34 and Harriet Knight, '34, Detroit.
ALPHA OMICRON PI
Several alumnae returned to the
Alpha Omicron Pi house to help with
the formal rushing dinners. These
are May Roach, Helen Wroughton,
Virginia Van Snyder, and Betty
Theatre: Michigan, "The Gay De-
ception" with Francis Lederer; Whit-
ney, "After the Dance" with Nancy
Carroll and "Champagne For Break-
fast" with Mary Carlisle; Wuerth,
"Thunder in the Night" with Edmund
Lowe and "Orchids to You" with
John Boles; Majestic, "The Big
Broadcast of 1936" with Bing Crosby.
Exhibitions: Water color sketches,
students of Prof. Myron B. Chapin's
summer class ,open 9:00 to 5:00 p.m.,
ground floor corridor, Architectural
Hockey To Be Played Everyone who has been out for prac-
tice will be given an opportunity to
Against Ann Arbor Club play as much as possible. An invita-
tion is extended to those interested
All women who have been out for to come out and practice stick work
field hockey are requesteud to report and to watch the game. Regular
for a game against the Ann Arbor hockey practice is held at 4:15 p.m.
Club at 4:30 today at Palmer Field. every Tuesday and Thursday.
SCENTEDI WITH OARQDEN/A
New as tomorrniv's head-
lnes. Lipstick triumph with the
haunting gardenia odeur. In-
Lght brilliat, mediumisr an.
dark. Mail or phone orders.,
Frau Frou du Gardenia Perfues
$5 $0.50 $15
Alwaysi at taine Csmtiia
Valentine B. Windt Is Named
Director Of Children's Theatre
Valentine B. Windt, director of
Play Production, has been announced
as the new director of the Children's
Theatre this year by Miss Ethel Mc-
Cormick, social director of the League.
The Children's Theatre is now en-
tering its third year of existence on
the campus. The purpose of this
guild is to give children in public
schools experience in producing plays.
The project is under the direction of
a committee of undergraduate wom-
en headed by Lois King, '37, who as
chairman of the Children's Theatre
is also a member of the League Coun-
All back stage work is done and
adult roles are played by undergrad-
uate students ,thus the project offers
an oportunity to University students.
Russell McCracken, director of the
Children's Theatres for the past two
To Be Held In League
There will be a compulsory
meeting of all League House pres-
idents at 4:15 this afternoon in
the League. Every house presi-
dent or a substitute must attend.
years, produced three plays last year.
The first of these productions was
"The Adventures of Tom Sawyer."
The next play offered was "The
Emperor's New Clothing" which was
written by Kathleen Murphy, a Hop-
wood prize winner. The third play
The plays offered were of the ar-
tificial and melodramatic type, which
appeals to children. The lines are
directed to the audience, the villain
is hissed and the nero is cheered.
ALPHA NU MEETS
Alpha Nu, honorary speech frater-
nity, met last night at Angell Hall.
A freshman smoker will be held soon.
Always a trained Cosmetician
to serve you.
CILK IN S-
"The State Street Store"
Iii r . _ 11 . '~.'+ ...l_ ~ i- - - if._. (
.you are the focus of all
eyes...be sure you have
the newest and loveliest
for exciting occasions
when you go "formal"
t Z' -
+ '.-SC 5L'
SO ~ " :01 -7
it's for me!
This is Line dress
that did the trick!
"Here Comes Cooky"..
in crinkly crepe with
a neckerchief! Sizes
11. 13 and 15. .$19.75
t L L=
Evening "flats" give you the gro
young goddess ... low heels have
girl" look...high heels are very sop
... so express your individuality! VA
dozens of different styles in each hee
It is the grandest collection! And
ing to allowances .. . the prices areI
ace of a
histicate v -
Wh t day! Ten thousand things
to do b're I could even go to
class, and then, what classes! Seems
to me I was never so dumb, or the
right questions weren't asked or
something! But then, just when I was
drooping across the campus and won-
dering whether my parents hadn't made
a mistake to send me to school at all
-who should I bump into but that
divine Bob Collier! Nearly took my
breath away, and if he only knew how
I'd longed for this chance he'd know
why I could only gasp a "yes" when
he asked how about a date! So I flev
down to . The COLLINS Shoppe and had
the most rapturous"of times trying
to decide which dress would simply
bowl him .over--and I found it.
Ahhh, the phone! Pardon me dear
diary, I know it's for me!
A Gay Parade of Colors
SAID VOGUE: "Black will be magically superseded this fall
by a gay parade of colors - bright greens, reds, wines and
blues, with generous collars of raccoon, beaver, cross fox and
persians - fitted in single- and double-breasted versions slightly
swaggered that may be worn belted." Jacobson's replied by just
ordering loads and loads, some in a new very nubby, notty surface
and others in suede cloth with a cut diamond pattern. We're
dying to show them to you.
Won't you stop in soon?
$35.00 to $69.75 ('
genuine gold kid
Genuine Silver kid