THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1935
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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At League For
College Conduct Is Subject
Of Address; Expense Of
Mrs. Bacher Speaks
Modern Sports Clothes Are
Strongly Advocated For
By CHARLOTTE RUEGER
More than 200 freshman women
filled the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
at 5 p.m. yesterday when Miss Alice
B. Lloyd, dean of women,' opened
the series of orientation lectures, hav-
ing "College Conduct" as the topic of
"Because you are college women,
Gertain refinements are expected of
you," Miss Lloyd pointed out in open-
ing her talk. "Living in large dormi-
tories necessitates consideration of
others around you, and life proves to
be so much nicer if this practice is
followed to the fullest extent.
Few Are Geniuses
"There are only a few geniuses.
But there is one thing which we can
all create as long as we live, and that
is fine human relationship. Out of
people's desire to do this has come
ourcode of manners," Miss Lloyd
In opening her speech, Miss Lloyd
indicated the attractiveness as well
as the comfort of modern sport
clothes that alone are correct for
campus wear. She went on to point
out how incongrous bright red finger-
nails and excessive make-up appear
with this conservative costume.
Smoking Fire Hazard
Women's smoking is a matter of
individual taste, but it is important
to keep it from being a fire hazard.
Already this year, one fire has been
caused from careless extinguishing of
Miss Lloyd explained to the fresh-
men women that any general soror-
ity information that they may de-
sire may be obtained from Miss Per-
ry in the dean of women's office. She
estimated the cost of belonging to
a sorority averaged $100 for the first
year, and from $40 to $60 the follow-
Honesty In Education
Honesty, she stated, is important
in your attitude toward your college
work. "Honesty is the very basisof
good living and to swerve in the
slightest degree from such a stand-
ard is a denial of education itself.
You have come to the University to
gain insight and understanding, to
learn great truths of science and his-
tory. The greater your understanding,
the less you can tolerate dishonesty
in any form."
In conclusion, Miss Lloyd said that
it is up to the freshmen women to
set the standards of college conduct.
"Be sure that when you leave the
University it will be a better place
for those who follow because you have
Mrs. Bacher Speaks -
Margaret Hiscock, '36, chairman of
the League orientation committee in-
troduced Miss Lloyd to the audience,
and she in turn introduced Mrs. Byrl
Bacher, in charge of student employ-
ment, and Miss Jeanette Perry, in
charge of dormitory placements, sor-
ority information and student loans.
The second in the series of lectures
will be given by Dean Wilbur Hum-
phreys at 5 p.m. Wednesday, Octob-
er 9 in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theat-
Dean Alice Lloyd
Trip Up Rhine Is Popular
With Several; Oriental
Countries Are Visited
A University tour of Europe was
-onducted this summer by Marie Ab-
bot, '35. Miss Abbot is affiliated with
Alphi Phi sorority. The five mem-
bers of the party were Miss Louise
Betz, '35, a member of Alpha Chi
Omega sorority; Miss Mary Louise
Kessburger, grad, a member of Alpha
?hi; Miss Elizabeth Ladd, of Ann
Arbor, affiliated with Collegiate Sor-
osis; Miss Mary Buic of Birmingham,
a student of Sweetbriar College; and
Miss Nancy Newton of Ypsilanti.
Land At Naples
The party sailed on the SS Rex of
the Italian Line on July 9. Landing
it Naples, they motored up through
Italy, stopping for periods of a week
or longer at Rome, Florence and
Venice, with many shorter stops en
route. After proceeding to the Ital-
ian Lake region, they continued on
through Switzerland and up the
Rhine through Belgium and Holland,
down through France to Paris and
across the channel to London. After
remaining in the British Capital for
ten days, the group sailed on the
S.S. New York, arriving in New York
City on September 6.
A similar group will travel in
Europe next year under the direction
of Miss Abbot.
Miss Sylvia Ginsberg, '37, who is
affiliated with Phi Sigma Sigma, took
a three and a half month cruise dur-
ing the last spring. Miss Ginsberg
sailed on the Holland-American line
S.S. Statendam, returning on the
same boat the firstr art of May.
The cruise centered chiefly in the
Mediterranean region and Oriental
countries, extending to Egypt, the
African coast, and Syria. The cruise
was augmented by a month's over-
land trip through Europe, where Miss
Ginsberg visited several countries in-
cluding Sweden, Switzerland, Norway,
France and Holland. Including all
parts of her trip ,she visited thirty-
Studies In France
Miss Mary Morgan, '36, also spent
the summer touring abroad, sailing
June 22 on the S. S. Normandie, then
making its fourth trip, and landing
in LeHarve on June 27. She spent
a month in Paris studying at the Al-
liance de francaise, receiving her cer-
tificate to teach in July. She also
received honorable mention after she
had taken her examination.
Next Miss Morgan spent one week
with her aunt in Spain, then taking
the Rhine trip through Germany,
Holland and finally to England, where
she sailed for home August 28. She
arrived in New York on September 2,
where she remained for one week be-
fore completing the final lap of her
Miriam Miller, '38, and Ella Miller,
'36, also toured abroad this summer,
living for a month in Palestine. They
sailed home on the S.S. Rex, arriving
just in time for the beginning of
school, while their parents are still
Will Hold Tryouts For
Stanley Chorus Today
Tryouts for the Stanley Chorus
will be held from 4 to 5:30 p.m.
today in the Garden Room of the
League. It will be necessary for
members of last year's group to
tryout at this time.
Attractive Gown For Fo rnal Rushing Dinners
Phi Sigma Sigma
Guests at Phi Sigma Sigma soror-
'y house include Miss Rowena Gold-
stein of Pittsburgh who graduated
last year spending the week-end and
Lillian Magasinger of Sioux City, Iowa
spending two weeks at the house.
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity has
moved to a new chapter house located
at 732 Forrest. The former residence
of the chapter which was located at
1102 S. Twelfth St. has been sold to
Kappa Phi Will Etertain
Guests At Reception On
Completon of City Tour
Today marks the opening at the
Methodist Episcopal Church of the
district conference of the Women's
Foreign Missionary society. The pro-
gram will open at 2 p.m. today.
Dr. J. A. Halmhuber, district su-
perintendent, will assist Miss Jennie
Seeley of Ann Arbor who is district
stewardship secretary, and Mrs. Hugh
Herbison of Adrian, who is president
of the district Women's Home Mis-
sionary society, with the opening pro-
gram. Also the women present who
are mothers of missionaries will take
part in the program. The principal
speaker is Miss Ruth Wilson, a mis-
sionary worker in South America.
Miss Wilson will speak on "Under the
Southern Cross." Miss Dorothy Pa-
ton of Ann Arbor is the soloist for
Following an automobile tour of the
city theie will be an informal recep-
tion at which the members of Kappa
Phi will be the hostesses and which
will be held from 6 to 6:30 p.m. in the
church parlors. A banquet will then
be served at which Robert McFar-
lane, baritone, will be the soloist and
song leader. Mrs. H. C. Shaffmaster
of Detroit, who is conference super-
intendent of young people will talk
and the Kappa Phi trio will sing.
A varied and interesting program
will be held in the evening. There
will be numbers by a chorus of 25
Negro singers directed by Mr. David
Blake. Also there will be talks by
missionaries and a harp solo by Mrs.
Vernon S. Dick. The Evening Mis-
sionary auxiliary will present a play.
Those appearing in the play will be
garbed in interesting costumes as
will the three missionaries who speak.
Tomorrow's program will begin at
9:15 a.m. in the auditorium, and con-
tinue through the afternoon. An
interesting feature of the meeting is
the exhibition of rare old Bible vol-
in shirt waist styles. These are
trimmed in lace and are fashioned
along military lines.
Dean Alice Lloyd presented the
list of a series of lectures given for
the freshmen women's groups
which are continuing the Orienta-
tion Period. Margaret Hiscock, '36,
is in charge of plans for the series.
To Sign Applications
For Committee Jobs
Women who have transferred
from other colleges having at
least second semester freshman
rating, and are interested in
working on a League committee,
are requested to fill out an appli-
cation blank in the Undergraduate
Office of the League.
READING HOUR SERIES
The weekly reading hour series for
this semester will be held at 4 p.m.
on Thursdays in Room 205, Mason
Hall. The first meeting of the year
will be held today. The public is
invited to these programs which will
include readings from poetry, drama
and other literary works. Today
Prof. R. D. T. Hollister will read from
Tennyson's "Enoch Arden."
Where To Go
For those formal rushing dinners a gown similar to the one shown
would be very appropriate. Rows of Queen Anne's lace form the flatter-
ing neckline of this blue crepe formal with a bias skirt.. The back of the
dress is cut to a daringly low line.
Comfort And Style Evidenced
In Latest Pajamas And Robes
Isabelle Dayton Marries
Thane E. McDonald In
Of interest on campus is the mar-
riage recently of Marie Isabelle Day-
ton, Ann Arbor, and Thane E. Mc-
Miss Dayton is the daughter of
Mrs. Elizabeth Dayton and the late
Capt. Walter A. Dayton. Mr. Mc-
Donald is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
C. 0. McDonald of Elkhart, Ind.
The wedding took place at the First
Methodist Church in Ypsilanti with
Rev. Dwight Ramsdell officiating.
Prof. Palmer Christian of the School
of Music gave a program of organ
Following the wedding a large re-
ception was held at the Michigan
League after which Mr. and Mrs.
McDonald left for a honeymoon at
Klinger Lake and Elkhart.
Both are University graduates. Mr.
McDonald received his master's de-
gee from the School of Music and is
now an assistant in that school here.
Mr. and Mrs. McDonald are re-
siding at the Washington Apartments
A second wedding of interest is that
of Frank Ronan, '32E, Detroit and
Helen Van Liew, '30SN, Owosso. Mr.
Ronan is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Ronan of Detroit and Mrs. Ro-
nan is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
C. E. Van Liew of Owosso. The wed-
ding took place recently in Detroit.
While in school, Mr. Ronan was a
member of Phi Kappa Tau fraternity.
The couple are making their home
in Ann Arbor.
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Wilma Carell and Margaret Shetier
Dormitory halls can be terribly l
drafty at night as soon as winter
blasts its way around - so can most
any hall when it comes right down
to it. At this time to be comfortable
becomes inevitably the college wom-
an's main concern.
No longer, however, need comfort
interfere with style; they go hand
and hand these days. The first thing
to do is to select a bathrobe which
wil prove both warm and smart, and
flannel is the standby material this
Color In Abundance
As to the colors, high tones are chic,
victory blue and red leading. Cerise
and brown are also good. The flan-
nel robes follow the military trend
and are bound in contrasting colors.
Little monograms of felt on the pock-
ets are being used a lot, and it is all
the better if they are made up in the
wearer's own initials instead of just
representing fancy designs.
Lounging pajamas, too, are a very
important item. They come in vel-
vets, costume velveteens and jerseys.
The latter are smart two-piece af-
fairs made up in mannish style with
high neck lines and"frog trim. Most
any bright color will do.
Slippers suitable to go with the
above garments are also essential.
For those cold floors it is a good
plan to have on hand a pair of fleece-
lined slippers, warm and comfortable.
If one wishes to be a bit more dressy,
there are mules lined in soft fluffy
fur. Bedroom footwear may be worn
in some neutral shade or may be
selected in tones to match or contrast
with the robe.
For The House Party
Of course the college woman does
not spend her entire time in the dor-
mitory. There are always those fra-
ternity house parties to think about.
For these robes in silk crepe, satin,
brocaded satin and plain satin with
contrasting sashes and trims are in
vogue. Some oriental trims are even
being worked in on the backs of the
For dressy occasions such as these,
lounging pajamas are smart if bro-
caded satin combinations, light and
dark. For sleeping they come in tuck
stitch, balbriggen and flannelette ma-
terials. Bright blue with red sash
or red with blue frogs are just two
illustrations of some of the clever
things being done with pajamas this
For those who prefer night gowns
are provided brocaded satin creations
Theaters: Whitney, "In
with Pat O'Brien and "Party Wire"
with Jean Arthur; Wuerth, "Strand-
ed" with Kay Francis and "Paris in
Spring" with Mary Ellis; Majestic,
"Anna Karenina" with Greta Garbo;
Michigan, "Diamond Jim" with Ed-
Dancing: Hut Cellar.
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Miss Pauline Young of Chicago
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