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October 25, 1935 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-10-25

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six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

)FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1935

SIX - ~?UIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1935

Date For
Chairman For
Event Will Be
Audrey Talsma
Maureen Kavanaugh Tells
Of Purpose Of Group To
New Members
Jean Seeley Speaks
Announce Representatives
Of Zones, Dormitories
For New Year
The Assembly banquet, one of the
two annual functions given by the
organization for non-affiliated wom-
en, will be held Monday, December 2,
it was announced by Maureen Kava-
naugh, president, following the first
meeting of the year held yesterday.
Audrey Talsman, vice president and
social chairman, will be chairman for
the event.
Miss Kavanagh opened the meeting
yesterday by explaining to all new
members the purpose and organiza-
tion of the assembly. Following this
Jean Seeley, '36, president of the
League addressed the group, com-
mending them on their activity. "The
Assembly has made more rapid
strides in a shorter time than any
other organization for women on the
campus," Miss Seeley stated.
Members Announced
Members of the Assembly for the
coming year were announced. The
members are elected as representa-
tives from the numerous zones and
dormitories. They are: Mary Al-
bright, Angel Malisnewski, Jane
Kimmey, Sally Thomson, Helen Jes-
person, and Dorothy Gittleman, rep-
resentatives from Mosher Hall; Ed-
ythe Turtletaub, Virginia Swift, Lois
Keddy, Miriam Miller, Mary Louise
Bierkamp, Vera Adams and Ruth
Sauer, from Jordan sal;Ruth Em-
ery, Marge Ferguson, Frances Butler
and Peg Bennett, from Martha Cook
dormitory; Virginia Snell and Betty
Howard, from Betsy Barbour house;
Margaret Cutler and Geraldine Leh-
mann, from Helen Newberry resi'
dence.
Zone Representatives
Elaine Eppler and Wilma Whiting
will represent zone one; Betty Noch-
ols and Ruth Wood, zone three; Bea-
trice Osterick and Margaret Pollack,
zone four; Maurine Palmer and Gail
Wellwood, zone five, Roberta Strange
and Olga Shortess, zone six; and Dor-
is Marti and Miriam Sauls, zone sev-
en.
Officers of the Assembly for this
year include: Miss Kavanagh, presi-
dent, Miss Talsma, vice president and
social chairman, Ellen Brown, secre-
tary, Betty Green, treasurer, and
Katherine Peck, chairman of mem-
bership.

Annal
Announces Banquet

Assembly

Banquet Set

For

Monday, December

2

MAUREEN KAVANAUGH
Bright Headdress
Will Add Glamour
To Evening Wear
By FLORENCE DAVIES
If you're going to the Union Form-
al and want to add just a touch of
orignality and charm to your get-
up, then here is the thing. Select
something to wear in your hair. Or-
naments of this sort range anywhere
from the crazy to the beautiful, and
they can't be too fantastic, with but
one reservation - they must be be-
coming.
If you chance to be of the Titian
type, you might try catching cire
feathers just above one ear, letting
one curl up at the side of the fore-
head, the other drooping down to-
ward the curls behind. Or, if you
are brunette, a cap of gold or silver
strands, glittering with topazes, em-
eralds or pearls is smart.
Velvet Ribbons In Hair
A sapphire blue velvet ribbon,
twisting over the head, to tie in a
knot at the front, would set off blond
hair to advantage. The ribbon should
be caught in an enormous bow, stick-
ing straight up with tall plumes of
pink paradise feathers.
In fact, the modern vogue is just
bubbling over with tricky things for
the hair. Here is another one - a
headdress with feathers spraying in
the air. Bright red aigrettes are stun-
ning for this purpose and may be
made to spring from a double velvet
bow of the same shade.
For Page Boy Haircut
Airgette birds caught down on
either side of the head set off the
new page boy haircut to advantage.
The longer the hair, the more stun-
ning the combination will look.
And here is something else again -
a jewel suspended on a fine chain
across the forehead, balancing just
at the center; or, perhaps, a cluster
of gold or silver grapes, attached to
a comb that may be fastened in at
the back or side of the head. Pearl
tiaras, too, present a chic effect.
For The Conservative.
A bit more conservative, though no
less taking, are the artificial flower
designs. Tieras made up in gardinias
with tiny gold leaves to set them off
are good. Then half-wreaths of tiny
buds or flowers worn at the back just
above the curls are much in the mode.
If something more simple be de-
sired, one flower attached to a clip
to be worn at the back or side is
effective.
Where to Go

Book Week
To Be Held In
NewLibrary
A General Question Box
To Be Open To Students
Will Be Featured
As a preparation for the annual
Book Week in November, the new
League Library for women is spon-
soring a Question Box. This celebra-
tion is part of a national program
which has been made a tradition with-
in the last few years.
Miss Marion Wedemeyer, head li-
brarian, stated last night that it is
her belief that "there are all manner
of inquiries concerning books and au-
thors which are left unanswered, or
even unasked, because of reticence or
lack of time." For this reason the li-
brarians, are giving all student and
alumnae League members the oppor-
tunity to ask as many questions as
they wish.
Miss Wedemeyer went on to say
that there are many people who have
wondered who wrote that book as
well as the circumstances causing the
writing of the book. Also "whether
some strange appellation is a name
or a pseudonym, or a combination of
both."
One of the most common questions
is whether a favorite writer lives
as he writes or quite the opposite;
why some verse that rhymes is not
poetry; and why some poetry that
does not rhyme is not verse.
All these questions as well as any
additional ones that can be thought
up should be dropped into the Ques-
tion Box which is on the display table
of the League library.
The answers to the questions will
form a part of the Book Week Pro-
gram. For the present, Miss Wede-
meyer stated that she hoped it would
be possible to clear up any doubts
about books and their authors that
may exist in the minds of the readers.
League Dane
Will Feature
Screen Artist
Mary Ann McIntyre, nationally-
known radio and stage star, will be
featured as the guest soloist for to-
night and tomorrow night's League
dances. Miss McIntyre will make
ber second Ann Arbor appearance to-
night, having previously sung here for
a week's stay.
Shortly after winning a nation-
wide singing contest, she joined Lan-
ney Ross, appearing with him in sev-
eral radio programs as well as on the
stage. Both of them were in the
Cleveland Ford Show last year.
Since that time, Miss McIntyre, de-
clared by critics as the "Golden
voice of the air," has sung each week
on a national radio hook-up for the
Log Cabin series concert. She has
also sung with Austin Riley as well as
Larry Revel.
Miss McIntyre first came to Ann
Arbor several years ago when she
took part in a stage show presented
at the Michigan Theatre. For the
past few weeks, she has been in De-
troit singing on a commercial pro-
gram over Station WJR.
Zoltan Sepshey To Give
Gallery Lecture Sunday
Zolton Sepeshy, resident painter of
the Cranbrook Academy of Art,
Bloomfield Hills, will give the gallery
talk for the Art Association of Ann
Arbor Sunday afternoon in Alumni
Hall. Following the talk a tea will
be held.

Mrs. Robert Angell will be in charge
of the tea and she will be assisted
by Mrs. S. B. Stanton, Mrs. Arthur
Wood, Mrs. Bradley M. Davis, and
Mrs. Charles Vibbert. Decorations
will consist of chrysanthemums.

Feathers On Red Velvet Make Smart Hat

New Hillel Library
Will Be Dedicated
The formal dedication of the li-
brary presented by Mrs. V. Weiss, of
Detroit, to the Hillel Foundation will
be held at 3 p.m. on Sunday, No-
vember 3. The library will be given
in commemoration of the late Dr.
Weiss.
More than $2,000 will be included
in the fund whch will be used to
collect the books relating touJewish
history, culture, philosophy and oth-
er diverse subjects. The work has
been intrusted to Dr. Bernard Heller,
Hillel leader, Dr. William W. Bishop,
University librarian, and Dr. Raphael
Isaacs, assistant director of the Simp-
son Memorial Institute.
Dr. Heller explained that the books
in this library will be cataloged in
the General Library's file so that
easier access to the collection will be
afforded anyone desiring to use the
books.

IFreeman
Fine Shoes
FOR MEN
$4.00- $5.00 - $6.00
- 11

Alpha Omicron Pi
Alpha Omicmron Pi sorority had
a rushing dinner last night. The
tables were arranged with roses and
ivory tapers.

e

' _ " I

11

19

Toques with feathers sprouting from the crown claim a coming
vogue for chapeau height. The general Paris trend is toward high-
crowned hats and this one of wine red feathers on red velvet fulfills
all requirements.

Fur And Feathers
Lend Frivolous A ir
To New Hat Styles
Hats are taking a decidedly frivo-
lous turn this winter with sweeping
feathers, gathered veils and fur trim.-
mings.
Height is also an important style
note in the new models as is seen in
the postillion and Venetian boy'
modes. The use of feathers for this
purpose is particularly interesting.
They may be either stiff and spear-
like or soft and drooping. The perky
ones are particularly suited to the
new miltary styles - detracting not
in the least from their severity.
Cockades And Fox Tails
Agnes has designed a casque, top-
ped by a shower of coque feathers
while cockades may be seen on Na-
poleonic tricornes and fox tails on
field marshal creations.
Feathers are not eliminated from
the field of the sports hat. Suzy dec-
orates the crown of a sports model
with long pheasant feathers. She
also uses coque sprays on velvet. Red

cockades, brilliant, vari -colored wings
and swirls of black ostrich are lovely
on dinner toques.
Fur And Feathers
But fur is not to be outdone by the
feathered tribe. Some of the sea-
son's most charming hats are de-
signed either with fur trim or made
completely of fur, brightened by a
feather or flower. Persian lamb and
black astrakhan are particularly at-
tractive as trimming. Combinations
of fur are new and effective on tam-
o-shanters and other beret types.

FRIDAY & SATURDA4
Win. H. Miller
FUR SALE
$59.50
$69.50 $89.50 $99.50
Conducted by the Manu-
facturer's Representative
Edw. Somerville
See selections from this
$50,000 sale group mod-
eled in Friday's Style
Show.
SECOND FLOOR
0"I; 4P

"At You
A I

itr5

Service"

o -
0
0
0
a
or
S

III

Correction
The Phone Number of
The Band Box Cleaners
is
8722
FINEST, MOST MODERN
FASTEST AND SAFEST
CLEANING SERVICE
BAND BOX
CLEANERS
Head To Foot Service"
121 E. Liberty

PERMANENT WAVES
Non-Ammonia Croquignole Ends, Steam Oil $1.50

Duart, $2.00, Eugene $2.50,

CAMPUS
711 North University

BEAUT
Phone 2-1379

Machineless $3.00
Y SHOP
OPEN EVENINGS

, yl

t" +w-- ® ": 'f{ ' + j }, ; { ""w,/ "., 'r. r .*: . )~wr"
w, N) ww ,
1

CHAPTER HOUSE
ACTIVITY NOTES

Alpha Delta Pi
Alpha Delta Pi will entertain this
afternoon at a tea in honor of their
house mother, Miss Jonkman. Lucy
Cope, '36. will be in charge. Saturday
evening the sorority Mothers' Clubn
charge of Mrs. H. H. Wellman of
Washtenaw Terrace will entertain at
bridge. Jean MacGregor, '36, will
assist. Last night an exchange dinner
with Chi Omega in charge of Margaret
Lewis, '35, was held by the sorority.
Alpha Phi
The Alpha Phi sorority is having
an exchange dinner tonight with the
Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. Sat-
urday morning the alumnae group, as-
sisted by the active members will con-
duct a rummage sale for the benefit
of the Founder's Loan Fund.
Delta Zeta
Adele Gardner, '37, will entertain
the Delta Zeta. sorority at tea on
Tuesday afternoon at her home.
The Detroit alumnae of Delta Zeta
held their formal Founder's Day din-
ner last night at Dearborn Inn for
the Toledo and Cleveland alumnae
groups and the active members.
Phi Kappa Tau
Pi Kappa Tau is giving a dinner
and smoker tonight for the faculty
and freshmen. The faculty who will
be present are: Prof. Frank Mickle,
Prof. A. R. Morris and Mr. Matt
Mann, swimming instructor. Richard
Rogh, '36, is in charge.

THRIFTY HOSE
for THRIFTY MAIDS--
Ca rJunice
"TH RI FTWEAR"
TAILORED-TO -FIT
Tailored-to-fit the modest little
budget . . and tailored-to-fit Tall
"woen, Short women, and "just
medi urns".That's a lot to expect
of a pretty chtiffonm, but that's why
it' sopopular. wce epect.
'

I

The Pages of Vogue
Will Come to Life

Friday Afternoon

Three O'Clock

Theatre:
Love" with
"What Is

Michigan, "I
Dolores Dpl
Ethiopia;"

Live For
Rio and
Whitney,

As easy and exhilarating as flip-
ping through the pages of the
newes tVogue... watching the

11

"Streamline Express' with Victor
Jory and "Oil For The Lamps Of
China" with Pat O'Brien; Wuerth,
"Charlie Chan in Egypt" with War-
ner Oland and "Ginger" with Jane
Withers; Majestic, "Broadway Mel-
ody of 1936" with Jack Benny.
Dancing: Union Formal in the
Union Ballroom; Silver Grill of the
League; Chubb's; Hut Cellar.
DAMES TO GIVE PARTY
The Michigan Dames will give an
old clothes Hallowe'en party in honor
of their husbands at 8 p.m. tomorrow
in Lane Hall. Prizes will be awarded
to the man and woman who shall
appear in the worst clothes, and
to the winners of the Hallowe'en
games.

LIVING

PROCESSION

lII

r-

JEWELRY and
WATCH REPAIRING
HALLER'S Jewelry
state at Liberty

Remitember,,Mbic differentii
leiigthi,, (1t89C a ir l i

ROBERTS
604 East Liberty

OF FflSHION FILE BY
from your comfortable seat
on the sidelines

1J

AN*"

SPECIALS
SWIFT'S DRUG STORE
50 P. D. & Co. Haliver Oil Capsules. .98c
50c Williams Shaving Cream....... 39c
$1.00 Pacquins Hand Cream.......39c
50c lodent Tooth Paste ...........29c
100 Bayer Aspirin Tablets.........59c

What to wear - for football games, clubby Sunday evenings around
the fire, the Senate reception, the Union Formal, for anything, for
everything - such questions will be answered before you can ask -
by our amiable mannequins.

6

MILLER DAIRY

FARM

STORE

HALLOWE'EN SPECIAL
BRICK ICE CREAM with CENTER DESIGN
15c PINT 30c QUART
CHOCOLATE MARSHMALLOW SUNDAE

MRS. EDWIN MACK WILL TALK INFORMALLY
French Room, Second Floor

a

.

r_-

I

Hot Chocoate 1 Toasted Sndwch SHot Fudge 12^ 1111 MJ

I

.00

f

7 I"- 7 C

or

111 L TzIfor i )c 111r

a

I

I

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