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September 30, 1936 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-09-30

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

t* o THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Dean Lloyd Will Open Freshman Lecture Series

Today

Two Speeches
Will Be Given
This Afternoon
'College Conduct' Will Be
Subject Of Talk Given
By Dean Of Women
Dean Alice C. Lloyd is to- deliver
the first in a series of orientation
lectures for freshmen women and
transfers at 5 p.m. today in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
The subject of Miss Lloyd's ad-
iress will be "College Conduct" and
will be similar in text to the one
she gave last year in a like series.
Charlotte D. Rueger, '37, president
of the League, is also to speak to
the first year group on "Your Uni-
versity," in which she will bring out
the unusual features of campus life.
Attendance at these lectures will
be compulsory, according to Jean
Hatfield, '37 #chairman of the orien-
tation committee. Student advisers
will also be present to check on the
attendance of their various groups.
A merit point will be entered upon
the League file cards of those fresh-
man women who attend .all the lec-
tures in the series. Next semester
when applications for extra-curricu-
lar positions are being received, these
merit points are taken into consid-
eration.
"Activities" To Be Subject
The lecture series, which is to con-
tinue for a number of weeks, is being
conducted differently this year. Twoa
speeches, each lasting a half hour,
are to be given each consecutive
Wednesday afternoon.
Next week Dr. Howard McClusky,
professor of educational psychology,
will speak on "Compromising Intel-
lectual and Social Activities." Mary-
anna Chockley, '37, chairman of theI
Judiciary Council, is to talk on "How1
to Budget Time and Money" the1
same afternoon.
Prof. Bennett Weaver, of the Eng-
lish department has selected as a
subject of his lecture, "Intellectual
and Cultural Opportunities." Miss
Lloyd is also scheduled to speak again
in the series. Her second topic of
d i s c u s s i o n is "Personality and
Values.",
Mueschke To SpeakP
Prof. Paul Mueschke of the Eng-
lish department has also been asked
to speak to the first year group and
their advisers. The text of his speech;
is as yet undecided.
A "How to Study" lecture series
will also be given for those who need
it. This year a new test was added
to the customary English and psy-
chology tests for freshmen to discoverr
which first year students need this
additional aid. These lectures must
be attended, Miss Hatfield said. Any
others who desire this help are urged
to attend.
There is to be a meeting of all
freshman women advisers at 4 p.m.
today in the League, ,

To Address Freshmen

Trend To More Casual Clothes
Is Seen On Michigan capus
Breton Sailors, Becoming !coat will rate both in your new classes'
To Most Young Faces, this week and at the foobtall game
SWeep c mpus'Saturday. Well into winter, the bal-'
macaan will vie with its fur-collared'
Eachcolege amps hs a istnctrivals for popularity along the diagon-
Each college campus has a distinct al. When November's winds howl, the
personality of its own which is every- fortunate owners of these outer gar-
where evident in its halls, its walks, ments merely tuck in a wool scarf at

Baptist Guild Plans ARCHERY TEA SUNDAY
Inaugurating the beginning of thei
Prograin Features fall archery season, a tea will be
given for all those interested in
A "Major Nose Hamateur Hour," archery at 4 p.m. Sunday in the
honoring the mythical city of "Ham lounge of the W.A.A. building, it was
Harbor," will be the main feature anucdysedyb isDr
of a party to be given by the Roger B
Williams Guild of the Baptist church, othy Beise, faculty sponsor of the
at 8 p.m. Friday at the Guild house chss clb. Tr ill bdis
located at 503 E. Huron. cussion about organizing the club for
FrancasBuF rg, 3,vice-presi- tthe coming year. Barbara Eppstein,
Franes Brges, '8, 39, archery manager, is in charge.
dent, is in charge of the program
for the evening, and Robert John-
son, '39, has been selected to act
as "Major Nose." Refreshments
will be served and all students are in- Royal Portal
vited to attend.J

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DEAN ALICE C. LLOYD
Sue Thomas,
George Lawton
Plan Wedding,
A wedding of interest to students'
on the campus is that of Sue Thomas,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
Thomas, Dayton, Ohio, and George
Lawton, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Fred
Lawton, Royal Oak, which will. take'
place at 8:30 p.m. Saturday, at the
First Presbyterian Church in Dayton.'
In the wedding party will be Char-
lotte Thomas, sister of the bride, who
will be maid of honor, Mrs. Robert
Schlemann, who will be matron of
honor, and another sister, Ardelle
Thomas, as junior bridesmaid.
The reception will be held at Elm
Gables in Dayton. Following the
honeymoon, the couple will live in
Detroit.
Miss Thomas who was active on
the campus during her years here is
affiliated with Delta Gamma sorority.
She was chairman of Panhellenic
Banquet last year, and worked on a
committee for Junior Girls Play.
Lawton was president of his .class in
1936 and a member of Trigon fra-
ternity.
ARMORY TO OPEN
The National Guard Armory will
open for dancing, Friday, October
2, under the management of W. W.
Bleakly.

and even its night spots. Outsiders
sense this and recognize the differ-
ences that separate Swarthmore's
campus from that of Northwestern
University, and Purdue's from Cor-
nell's. But it's not only visitors to
the campus who realize its individual-
ity; the students of every school re-
flect the spirit of their alma mater in
their actions and their dress.
Nowhere is this individuality more
clearly seen than in women's fash-
ions. Here at Ann Arbor the trend
has been away from fussy, elaborate
clothes to the more casual sporty
type. Today the sweater and skirt,
the loose swagger coat, and the bre-
ton sailor with a snap brim spell
"University of Michigan." Casual-
ness to the point of sloppiness, how-
ever, is out. Shapeless skirts, baggy
sweaters and run-down heels have no
more place here than satin school
dresses and formal costume suits.
This season a greater crop of bre-
ton sailors has appeared than ever be-
fore. And what better type of hat for
campus could be found than this?
It is universally becoming to a young
face and can stand careless treat-
ment from its owner and the weath-
er. Just for fun before your 11 o'clock
someday watch for all these hats,
and tone how flattering they are to
their wearers.
Another item of apparrel that is
getting the Michigan stamp is the
balmacaan coat in tweeds and cam-
el's hair. A practical article, this
Toilet Goods
and
Cosmetamics
Miller Drug Store
727 North University

the throat for warmth while their less
hardy sisters snuggle into fur collars.
During registration and orientation,
many ensembles were seen which ac-
curately expressed the Michigan per-'
sonality. On the library steps, two
freshman women were attractive in
brown suits with brown sweaters.
One had a huge white wolf collar on
her long swagger suit coat while the
other wore a natural color camel's
hair blamacaan over her mannish
two-piece brown checked suit. A
Kelly green sweater and hat lightened
the monotony of the browns. On
one of the warmer days last week, an
upperclasswoman was- no less smart
in a two-piece cocoa-brown suit with
a rust sweater and hat, and luggage,
tan accessories.
Over in Waterman Gymnasium, a
junior was looking pretty for her

DANCE CLUB TO MEET
There will be a Dance Club meet-
ing at 7 p.m. Thursday in the lounge
cf the W.A.A. Building, it was an-
nounced recently by Beatrice Love-
joy, '37, dance manager. Former
members and all others interested are
asked to be present at this meeting.
identification picture in rust wool
skirt and a trim chamois waistcoat.
Under the psychology section sign, a
blond in a royal blue coat dress was
chatting with an attractive red-head
(or was it titian-head) in a black
long-sleeved sweater and black and
white plaid skirt.

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Do Your Budget a Favor .. .

Street: Dresses
Gowns that exemplify the season's trend
toward simple lines and discreet elabora-
tion of detail . . . in blacks . . . red-earth
autumn . . . green brown . . . and
grey . . . with crepes . . . jacquards .
alpacas . . . wools . . .and knits from
which to choose.
$12.95 and more
Fo rmalo Is
In smooth velvets . . . and moire . . . some
are extreme .. . many have jackets . . . in
only the newest models . . . which include
metal cloth and taffetas . . . slipper satin
and lace.
$14.95 and more
Coats
They're natural beauties . . . come in and
try some on and feel their snug warmness ...
and semi-swagger . . . camel-hair
tweeds . . . and fleeces . . . some are full
lined . . . and of course some are trimmed
with the latest in fur collars.
$19.95 and more
Suits
Short jacket and Russian type suits. . . with
fur trimming . . . beaver. . . Persian . . . fox
. and caracul . . . some are three-fourth
length coats .. .
$25.00 to $69.75
Accessories
Featuring our famous Barbazon Slips . . .
crepe and satin princess "nighties" and
pajamas.
$2.00 and more
All autumn shades in gloves and bags . i. .
$1.00 and more

0Jashin
Snnnex -'
FOR THE CLA SSROOM
Paris picks black . . . for
the fall . . . See how it
lifts up your spirits and
your wardrobe after a
summer of pastels. But
let's not ,stop at only
blocks for there are
plenty of high football
shades . . also two-
piece knitted dresses
and the trickiest little
wool dresses that you
have ever seen . . . one
and two piece plain and
combination colors.
$5.95 $7.95 $8.95
FOR EVENING
Formals . . . and dance
frocks. . . in rich taffetas
and crepes can be worn
with jacket or not.. . we
have just the kind of cre-
ation that you have been
dreaming about to make
a hit at that Rushing
formal!
$10.95

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