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September 24, 1935 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-09-24

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

TEN

Ti HE MICHIGAN DALY

SEPTEMBER 24, 1935

eaers Are
Fnounce or
A.A.U.W. Series
International Relations
Dinner Will Be First
Program Of Year
Prof. Remer To Talk
H bs To Give Lecture
At November Meeting
Of Women's Group
An interesting program of speak-
ers has been announced for the
monthly meetings of the American
A,ciation of University Women, by
Xrs. Albert Reeves, president of the
Ann Arbor branch.
The year's series will open Sunday
night with international relations
supper in the ballroom of.the Leagle.
Prof. Charles F. Remer of the ec-
ocnmis department will be guest
speaker for the occasion. Professor
Remer wil base his lecture on the re-
#lts of the American economic mis-
sipn which visited Japan, China and
the Philipines from March to July.
W. Cameron Forbes, one time gov-
ernor-general of the islands and for-
mer American ambassador to Japan,
headed the expedition, on which Pro
fessor Remer served as economist,
fibbs To Speak
Professor Emeritus William H.
HoQbs, of the geology department,
will give an illustrated lecture in No-
vember on "Some Arctic Explorers I
Have Known." The December meet-
jpgwil tapke the form of a Christmas
arty, with the junior group of the
A. A. U. W. presenting a program
for the major group.
Isle Royale, the picturesque and
wild island in Lake Superior, will be
,he sb4ject of a talk by Dr. Dean
W. Myers at the January meeting.
Dr. Myers will show slides with his
lecture.
The all-city benefit card party of
last spring will be repeated on Feb.
14, the procedes from the function
going toward the scholarship and
fplowship funds of the association.
The March meeting will be devoted
to sme current issue, of particular
interest at that time. In April an ex-
cursion has been planned to the art
museum in Toledo, where the mem-
bers will hear a talk by Blakemore
Godkin on the colection of ancient
glass.
Convention To Be Held
The Michigan division of the A.
A. U. W. will meet on Oct. 4 and 5
in Lansing. Any member who is able
to attend the sessions is asked to
notify Mrs. Reeeves before Wednes-
day. The convention will be held at
the Hotel Olds, registration beginning
at 10 a.m. on Friday, Oct. 4.
The local meeting Oct. 26 will be a
"convention jubilee," with reports
from the biennial convention in Los
Angeles, which Mrs. Reeves attend-
ed, and of the state conference in
L4 sing.
The other officers of the Ann Arbor
krnVh include Dean Lydia I. Jones
of Ypsilanti, vice-president; Mrs.
ILpslie J. Rittershofer, treasurer; Mrs.
Karl D. Malcolm, assistant treasurer;
Mrs. Edward M. Bragg, secretary;
*iss Anna Steele, Mrs. Alfred 0. Lee,
*s. Wells L. Bennett and Miss
Wave Culver, board members.
Cmmittee chairmen include Miss
Maud Ha1,gle, program, who has asked
Mrs. Mae Winkler and Mrs. Edward
dams to assist her; Mrs. Edgar G.
Jphnston, hospitality; Miss Frances
Florer, legislation; Mrs. D. W. My-

ers, education; Mrs. -John F. Shep-
ard, Mrs. Walter Pillsbury and Mrs.
Alfred H. Lovell, co-chairmen of
hostesses, and Miss Dorothy Culver
and Miss redericka Gillette, fellow-
ship and emergency fund committee.

Heads Panhzellenic

Jane Arnold, '36, announces the
rushing rules for women which are
to be followel by both the rushees
and the sorortiies.
Ann Arbor situated as it is in a
rainbelt era, makes umbrellas and
raii]5hOc5 an important item in the
student's wardrobe. The rubber coat
that fits over your fall suit or
sweater and skirt is the most prac-
tical for the ever increasing cool
days.
Rubberized silk materials are very
good ,also thicker rubberized cottons.
Suede cloth in the deeper shades is
popular and such costumes are us-
ually trimmed( with enough brass but-
tons to mnake a drum major look
slightly ill.
The cape style is something of an
innovation this spring and even the
tailored coat styles sometimes have
detachable capes buttoned on at the
shoulders.
Checked materials are just as pop-
ular as ever for the stormy weather
ensemble and the other day we saw a
very clever addition to the outfit. It
was an umbrella made of the same
checked fabric with a pair of rub-
bers curled snugly around the handle
in a little leather case.

Program For
Opening Week
Is Arrano-ed
Orientation Period Offers
Numerous Activities For
Incoming Women
(Continued from Page 9)
continued as long as the freshmen
wish.
Dean Wilbur M. Humphreys of the
Literary College will give the third
lecture of the series, speaking on
"Your University Highlights," Wed-
nesday, Oct. 18. Following this a
group of lectures on the arts will be
given on the next three Wednesdays.
This group will include a lecture by
Prof. Glenn McGeoch of the music
school on "Music," one by Prof. John
G. Winter of the Latin departmentl
on "Arta," and a lecture on "Drama."
A second lecture by Dean Lloyd will
be given on Nov. 13. Her topic will
be "Personality and Values." The
closing lecture will be given by Prof.
Bennett Weaver of the English de-
partment, who will speak on "The
Integration of Intellectual, Social,
and Cultural Values.'
The orientation committee is com-
posed of Miss Elizabeth Lowry, Vice-
president Clarence Yoakum, Mrs.
Emma M. Dawson, Prof. H. C. An-
derson, Prof. C. F. Remer, Miss Ger-
trude Muxen, Miss Ethel McCormick,
Miss Seeley, and Miss Hiscock.

1
i

F u yThey returned by way of New York Duffendack, who is a member of the England, France, Sweden and Den-
City and Boston. physics department, visited many of mark.
ISauM ty EnjoyMany members of the faculty circle the well-known physics laboratories Dean Alice Lloyd spent her vaca-
S ummnier Trips~ choe;o;vaation nerergathodme in in France, Germany, and England. tion in the east, at her summer home
Michigan resorts. President and Mrs. >a e unmvrhrr
Alexander G. Ruthven summered at He also represented the University at in the Adirondacks and visiting
ILere iAbroad their home in Frankfort. Dr. and the tercentennial of the National friends at Nantucket, Mass. Miss
Mrs. A. C. Furstenberg and Dr. and Natural History museum in Paris in Ethel McCormick , returned Sunday
Mrs. James B. Bruce also spent the June. After sailing for Naples in after spending the month between
r January, he and his family toured semesters at her cottage at Leaming-
Prof essors Will Resume season at their cottages there. Mr.cotg
and Mrs. Shirley W. Smith left im- the continent, visiting Germany, ton, Ont.
Work After Vacations mediately after summer school for a
Of Study And Travel holiday at their island home in-'.
Georgian Bay. Prof. and Mrs. E.
(Continued from Page 9) W. Dow spent the summer at their
_______ - -cottage at Charlevoix.
sor del Toro taught at Tulane Uni- A motor trip took the T. Hawley
versity during the Summer Session. Tappings to Frankfort for the an-
Mrs. del Toro, president of the Wash- nual banquet of the University of
tenaw County Federation of Women's Michigan club there in August. From
Clubs, spokeat a luncheon given inh th oceedd tothe Ui
their hionor by the New Orleans fed- vrstybiloicl1am aRDuga
oration. Lake, then to Indian River and to
Dr. and Mrs. Howard Ross motored Escanaba, for the alumni meeting
through the South to Florida, and there. They also visited alumni
returned by way of Asheville, N. C., groups at various points in Wiscon- FOR CLASSROOM
White Sulphur Springs, Va., and New Sid at Chicago, Ill., and RO-
York City. The interval between sessions Prof. AND CA VU ..
Mrs. Guy Maier returned from Louis A. hopkins, Director of the
Germany in June and spent the sum- Summer Session, spent with his fai-
mer in New York City, where MV. ily at their cottage on Sugar Island Being Smartly dressed at school is not
Maier taught at the Juillard School in Northern Michigan. Prof. Louis a matter of how much you spend. It's
M. Eich, secretary of the session, andaou
of Music for the sumer term. Prof. Eich went to the Tiagani for i catching the informal air and cam-
and Mrs. Henry A. Sanders spent last est reserve in Ontario and then to araderie of the campus. Avoiding the
month in Maine. Other visitors in Camp Wigwasati. clothes that look stiffly smart. aetting
Asheville, N. -C., were Prof. and Mrs. Prof. and Mrs. O. S. Duffendack
Edson R. Sunderland, the former and their family have returned fromst
delivering a paper before the Coun- a more extended trip, an eight ication. We've captured this campus
cil of Federal Judges of six districts. months' sojourn abroad. Professor spirit for you in our new collection.
-_-And we have everything that you want.
. t New sweater-n-skirt classics and shirt-
waist frocks. Ensembles that you mix
Announcing the Opening of the yourself.
IEAT R ICE EA UTY H OPPE
Date dresses that insure "returns ... Evening
gowns that break the stag line ... . Priced
SPECIAL FOR A LIMITED TIME modestly enough for any Co-ed's budget.
Shampoo and Finger Wave
Mon.-Tues.-Wed. Thurs.-Fri.-Sat. C.he z bDilon
25c 35c
PERMANENT WAVE GpOWN SHOP
$1.50 to $5.00 EAST WILLIAM-ONE BLOCK OFF STATE
$1.50 o $5.-

Join Our
HOSIERY CLUB!
Last semester Club
cards still in force.
9c to $1.00
2, 3 or 4-thread sheer hose.

NEWEST FALL SHADES!
Smartest Hosiery
SHOPPE
State Street at Liberty

_ {. . ,

'

~W

0

9 e leaves of Turkis/ to-
bacco are strung one by one
like beads (see how it is done
in the picture). zfter the
leaves are strung they are
packed in bales (seepicture)

we

have

We take great
Pleasure in Wishing
the Women of
1939
along with our old
friends the best of
a coming year ...
Dresses that are al-
ways in good taste!
In The
Millinery Deparhment
are HATS
for all occasions

for CHESTERFIELD

of Turkish tobacco.. .

.........
0r
;Iy

The pleasing aroma and flavor of Turk-
ish tobacco is almost necessary if you want
a good cigarette.
Turkish tobacco is more costly when
you take into account that you have to

pay 35c a pound

duty, but we have to

have it to blend with our mild ripe home-
_ .. ~rrnuI finnrrtn

,n , y

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