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January 24, 1937 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-01-24

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

iSU"AX, JAN. 24, 193

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

rAGE FWE

Petitioning For Next Year's Major League Positions Begins Toi

morrow

Judiciary Body
Will Interview
All Applicants
Fourteen Positions Open
For Junior, Sophomore
Women On Campus
Petitioning for next year's major
League positions is to begin tomor-
row and to last through Saturday in
the Undergraduate Office of the
League, according to Maryanna
Chockley, '37, head of Judiciary
Council.
The positions open for petitioning
are those of the League resident,
the three vice-presidents, the secre-
tary-treasurer, the chairmen of the
six League committees and three
positions on Judiciary Council. All
junior women are eligible to petition
for these offices with the exception
of two junior positions on Judiciary
Council, which are open to members
of the present sophomore class. The
senior Council position may be ap-
plied for by junior women.
Vice- Presidents
The three vice-presidencies are
open for petitioning by junior wom-
en enrolled in the College of Archi-
tecture, the School of Music, the
School of Education and the literary
college. Representatives from three
of the four schools will be selected to
fill the offices.
The six committee chairmanships
for which petitions may be entered
are house reception, publicity, merit
system, orientation, theatre-arts and
social committees.
Blanks In League
Petition blanks will be kept in
the Undergraduate Office during the
above date. No petitions will be ac-
cepted after Jan. 30, Miss Chockley
said.
Judiciary Council will interview all
applicants during the first three
weeks of the new semester. The ex-
act dates will be announced later.
From those who petition for the
vice-presidencies and positions on
Judiciary Council the Council selects
a slate to be submitted to an all-
campus vote early in the new semes-
ter. Applicants for all other posi-
tions are chosen by Judiciary Council
and referred to the Undergraduate
Council for final selection.
Sit On Council
The chairmen of the committees
sit on the League Undergraduate
Council, the women's governing
body, in addition to their duties as
heads of their organizations. Other
members of the Council are the
League president, the vice-preidents,
the secretary-treasurer, the head of
Judiciary Council, the president of
Panhellenic Association, the presi-
dent of Assembly and the women's
editor of The Daily.
The officers chosen for the major
positions open for petitioning are to
be installed next March at the an-
nual Installation Banquet.
PRINTS ARE SEEN
Bright spring prints are making
their appearance at this early date
on campus. Widely-spaced flower
prints are the most popular. Dainty
lingerie touches at the neck are seen
on most models.

Appropriate For J-HopI

(1

One Requiremen
In College Is
By PHYLLIS MINER

'it Fd )11 ~Wfhd

i

The flared lines of this wrap were
designed especially to cover the full
skirts of the new J-Hop formals.
Ample protectjon from February's
chill breezes .is afforded by inter-
lining and the little stand-up col-
lar of flattering ermine.

JJWItere J1 03Go

-II

Skirts have become an institution
in every college girl's wardrobe. They
like the United States Constitution,
have undergone various interpreta-
tions and amendments since their
creation, but all in all they have re-
tained the essential qualifications of
a skirt. And now in this present era,
skirts as well as dresses are one of
the implied requirements for enter-
ing college. At least we could hardly
imagine going to college without at
least one tucked in our wardrobe.
They have adapted themselves very
well to our changing tastes. Now,
just as spring is sighted on the distant
horizon, all the heavy prickly winter
skirts are beginning to disappear, and
in their place come some very vernal-
looking ones with new soft colorings
to freshen up our wardrobe.
Plaids For Spring
The latest style says plaids for
spring, or as one fashion magazine
words it, "small checks to pay big
dividends." All sorts of color com-
binations are to be found. A few
suggestions are: Brown, blue and
gray; gray, brown, and yellow; or if
a gayer note is desired, dark blue,
white and red.
Fashion requires a skirt to be tai-
ored. It must be beautifully cut into
a neat trim model that makes one
look tall and slim. Flared black skirts
are very popular. These skirts are
designed for action with fullness at
the bottom. Also styles that have one
or two panels stitched up the front
Women-'s New
Sport Schedule
Is Announced
Announcement of the women's
sports schedule for the second in-
door season which will begin Feb. 13
with the beginning of the second se-
mester and continue until April 9,
was made recently by the Women's
Athletic Association and the depart-
ment of physical education for
women.
A badminton doubles tournament
will take place, and club basketball
will begin Feb. 15. Practices will be
held in this at 4:30 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday at Barbour Gymnasium.
Advanced fencing classes will be
held with Dr. George May as instruc-
tor and several tournaments are
slated to take place.
There will be an Intramural meet
in women's swimming on March 18
which will be followed by a tele-
graphic meet later on in the month.
A recreational leadership class, a
course for prospective camp counsel-
lors will be offered by the department
for the second time. Women are
urged to register for this during
registration as the class is limited
and last year several had to be
turned away.
A sports spread. similar to the
weenie roast held at the end of the
first outdoor season in November,
will be held at the end of the first
outdoor season in November, will be
held at the end of the season,

i

1 , rV HICII
Supply Of Skirts
receive much attention. One style1
has rows of tucks streaking from the
flaps at the yoke down the front into
a burst of pleats at the knees.
Skirts and Socks
A smart new skirt lifts an outfit out
of the ordinary run. Choose a lighter
weight skirt that has a future in the
coming spring and that can still be
worn now under a fur coat. Much
in vogue right now is the fad of wear-
ing matching ankle socks with your
skirts and sweaters. During the past'
few months socks have matched
sweaters, but with the incoming sup-
ply of 'pastel colored skirts for spring,
skirt and sock combinations are man-
ifesting themselves.
One local shop is featuring this
week a spring-like window arrange-
mcnt of new skirts and sweaters. The
skirt colors are soft and warm, butj
the accompanying sweaters are in;
neutral tones of gray and beige. But-
tons down the front further distin-
guish the flared skirts.
Two Weddings
Of Graduatesj
Are Announced
Dean, Mrs. Humphireys
Attend Son's Wedding
In Providence
The marriage of Miss Mildred
Starkweather, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Starkweather of Provi-
dence, R. I., to Richard Noble Hum-
phreys, '31, of Londonderry, Vt., will
be performed today at the home of
the bride's parents in Providence.
Mr. Humphreys, the son of Dean
and Mrs. W. R. Humphreys, was a
member of the cast of Three French
Plays, was president of Comedy Club
and is affiliated with Phi Gamma
Delta. He has taken graduate work
in the drama at Yale and Harvard
Universities Miss Starkweather is a
graduate of the Women's college of
Brown University in the class of
1930, and received her master's de-
gree in fine arts from Yale Univer-
sity in 1933.
The couple will live at Londenderry,
where Mr. Humphreys has restored
an early American farm home. Dean
and Mrs. Humphreys and their other
son, Roger, left Ann Arbor Friday for
the wedding.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Spelmanj
Holmes of Highland Park, Ill., an-
nounce the marriage of their daugh-
ter, Jane Eyer, to Dr. Alexander
Minty Waldron, '36M, son of Dr. and;

The Play-Reading section of theI
Faculty Women's club will hold its!
meeting at 2:15 p.m. Tuesday in the
Ethel Fountain Hussey Room of the:
League, it was announced by Mrs.
Walter A. Reichart, chairman of!
hostesses for the affair.
Other members of the hostess
group will be Mrs. J. A. Van den
Broeck, Mrs. John W. Scholl, Mrs.
E. A. Phillippson, Miss Hortense Bor-
ing, Mrs. R. O. Courtright, Mrs. J.
W. Kemper, Mrs. Thomas Knott and
Mrs. A. J. Rousseau.
Buffet Supper
Will Be Served
At Union Today
Game Rooms To Be Open;
Ballroom To Be Used As
Radio Lounge
Students and faculty members are
invited to attend the second buffet
supper to be held tonight from 6 to
7:30 p.m. in the main dining room of
the Union. Howard M. Campbell,
'38, who is'in charge of the supper,
has urged everyone .Ato come and
take an active part in this social hour.
The first supper was held last Sun-
day evening and was attended by 48
people. According to Campbell, the
Union is planning for more guests
this week since the enthusiasm
shown last week was indicative of
growing popularity. Supper is served
on a long table in the dining room
and waiters are stationed in the
room to assist with coffee and des-
sert. The charge for the supper is
50 cents a plate.
The game rooms will be open dur-
ing the afternoon and evening for
use by women as well as men. After
supper the second floor ballroom will
be open for social gatherings. I'
will be furnished as a lounge witl-
radios for entertainment. People may
gather there until 10:30 p.m.
The buffet suppers are a part of
the program sponsored by the Union
to promote social activities on th
campus and encourage faculty anc
student gatherings.
Professor Speaks
Of Rhine Folk-Lore.
Prof. Ernest A. Philippson of the
German department was the speake)
1 this week on the regular Deutsche
Verein lecture series, which was at-
tended by more than 100 persons.
Speakinoa on "Rheinsagen une

Sophistication
So Michigan women are all grown-
up, sophisticated and blase? Thenl
here is some information that doesj
not coincide with that statement at
all. Using Betsy Barbour residents as1
a representative group of campus'
women, it was discovered that these1
85 residents possess, all together, ex-
actly 175 stuffed or china animals,
birds and dolls. Toys are supposed
to go hand-in-hand with childhood-
so where does that leave sophistica-
tion? Something is sadly a-miss
somewhere.
Dogs Popular
Dogs seem to be the most popular
of all the animals. They number 84,
while elephants make a not-very-
close second with 17 and bears are
third with 10. Ducks lead the bird
class with 20 representatives, and
there are nine penguins. Dolls, al-
though definitely inferior in number,
do play their part in making up the
amazing accumulation of toys and
trinkets.
Another thing that might be men-
tioned is that the majority of these
pets are carefully named. Since
most of the dogs are Scotties, their
names are appropriately chosen-
such as Mac, Angus, Jock and Sam-
uel McGuire. But then there are
some names which seem to have no
connection whatsoever-Butch, Po-
kie, Taffy, Tarazan, Sherry and Ish-
kabibble. Also some dogs are quite
undistinguishable as to breed, par-
ticularly those made of brilliantly
colored plaids.
Bertha The Cow
Two of the elephants are called
Pinkie, and there are also several
answering to the names of Landon
or Knox. Among the bears are
Winnie-the-Poo I and Winnie-
the-Poo II. Nor should Adolph
;he tiger be forgotten, nor Bertha the
,ow, Spot Cash the horse, Cleopatra
the giraffe, Penelope the cat, Fanny
'he rabbit, Josephine the monkey,
Freddie the frog nor Franklin the
donkey.
Nearly all the ducks are named
Donald. One penguin is Addie Byrd
and another is Snort. Socrate is an
owl; Oscar, an ostrich.
Perhaps the students keep these
stuffed and china creatures for their
sentimental value; but it should be
a safe guess to say that they bought
most of them becausethey could not
resist them. And is that evidence of
sophistication?
TUTORIAL SYSTEM USED
At Northwestern University, all
resident women have at their disposal
the services of tutors in 18 different
fields of study.
SPANISH INFLUENCE SHOWN
Perhaps owing to the present
3panish revolution, the newest hats
are inspired by the land of toreadors
and tangos. One model is shaped
ike a tambourine and one bears close
esemblance to a bull-fighter's skull
,ap. Sombreros are much in demand
his season.

Play-Reading Group Unusual Pets
Will Meet" esday Belie Colle
e Collge

Large Crowd
To Attend Ball
For President
More than 1,000 couples are ex-
pected to attend Ann Arbor's fourth
annual President's Birthday ball
which will be held from 9 to mid-
night Saturday night in both the
League and Union ballrooms. Charlie
Zwick and his orchestra will play at
the League and Bob Steinle's orches-
tra will provide the music at the
Union.
The ball will be unique among the
birthday parties throughout the coun-
try in that there will be no patrons
designated for the function.
Charlotte Rueger, '37, president of
the League, Harriet Heath, '37, chair-
man of the social committee of the
League, and Mary Andrew, '37, presi-
dent of Assembly, have been added
to the committee in charge.
The ballroom and music arrange-
ments have been under the supervi-
sion of Dean Walter B. Rea. Clarence
Yates and James Ramsay are respon-
sible for the general arrangements
and the finance committee is headed
by Herman Gross.
The purpose of the President's ball
is to carry on the fight against infan-
tile paralysis, stated Mundus. Seventy
cents of every dollar will be used this
year for the people in this locality
who are suffering from this affliction
and the other 30 cents will be turned
over to Warm Springs Foundation.
,. ATE /TREET
WATCH & JEWELRY REPAIRING

Theatre: Michigan, "Winterset,"4
with Burgess Meredith; Majestic,
"The Plainsman," with Gary Coop-
er and Jean Arthur; Wuerth, "The
Great Ziegfield," with Myrna Loy
and William Powell; Orpheum,
"Road to Glory," with Frederick
March, and "Pepper," with Jane
Withers.
Dancing: Michig Inn.
Coliseum: Ice-skating.
Arboretum: Skiing and toboggan-
ing.
Concert: At 4:15 p.m. in Hill Au-
ditorium, the University Band, with
William D. Revelli conducting, will
give a concert.
Supper: From 6 to 7:30 p.m., at
the Union.
Mrs. Duane H. Edson
To Speak On Antiques
A meeting of the interior decora-
tion study group of the Faculty
Women's Club will be held at 3:30
p.m. tomorrow in the League.
The collection and the restoration
of antiques will be the subject of the
meeting. Mrs. Duane H. Edson will
speak on the subject, dealing espe-
cially with the topic of antique
tables, and the methods used to
identify them.
NOVELTY DAGGER BELT
One of the latest belts, made of pig-
skin, is attached to a tiny sheath,
containing a comb disguised beau-
tifully as a dagger.

I-1

Shampoos and Wave,
Monday and Tuesday
Manicures.. . . . . . .

30c
50c

Scalp Treatments . . . . $1.00
Beatrice
Beauty Shop
Dial 3544 305 South State

Mrs. Frederick Rice Waldron of Ann Rheinische omantik Professor Phil
Arbor. The marriage took place ippson dealt with several of the most
June 29 in Angola, Ind. famous of the sagas and folk tale,,
Dr. Waldron was affiliated with of the Rhine valley. Lantern slides
Psi Upsilon and Nu Sigma Nu fra- were also used to illustrate the lecture
ternities, and was a member of Vic- Pictures of famous castles and of the
tor Vaughn Society, Kappa Beta Phi Lorelei rock were shown.
and Friars Club. He is interning at The next lecture in the series wil
the Massachusetts General Hospital, be held cn February 18, when Prof
Boston, Mass. The couple will live Kasimir Fajans will talk on "Einege-
in Boston. uber den Aufbau der Materie."

P

_. _.U

The

GAD-ABOUT

Miss Simplicity
SPECIALLY PRICED
(9'
~Y

w 9 a

MM-MM-MM14

For Information -Cali MISS JONES at 2-3241

THE TANGS of winter - real
winter - are now upon us and as
the snow flurries down and the
wind whistles through our rattling
windows, you'll feel rather glad
that you have exams to keep you
from venturing out - or am I
mistaken? Anyway we hope the
radiators stick by us!
BUT TIME OUT for a while
before you hibernate, you studious-
creatures, I have found some very
good "catches" for this week in
my gadding - and the very first
is something that the fair maids
of Ann Arbor have been yearning
for for many a year. At CALKINS-
FLETCHER'S they are featuring
Tussy's cleansing cream which is
rich enough to use as a night
cream to soften those chapped
faces, lips included, and even your
hands - and incidentally it looks
good enough to eat! (I wouldn't
try it however!) It comes in sev-
eral size jars but the 8-ounce jar
holds enough to last the whole
school year providing your room-
mate and other little pals don't
pitch in too. Or we might say
it wouldlast one semester with the
roomie's part ownership -now
there's a point! But really this
IS worthwhile - especially if the
wind still blows and the snow still
snows !
'4 4 "4
THERE'S NO END to the ad-
vantages of gadding these days
because sales are popping up right
and left - now is really the-time
to show that you are really a

snow caps-which will come in
very handy these days when you
slip away from the grind for some
of Ann Arbor's long-waited-for
winter sports. You'd better hurry
down before the crowds arrive-
and then after the sale just you
wait until you see the new abode!
A NEW COIFFURE to go with
that new chapeau would really set
you off - you've no idea! And
speaking of coiffures and things,
DIMATTIA'S BEAUTY SHOP is
I hardly need tell you that
at your service! And incidentally
one of the secrets of their su-
cess in your shampoo that makes
your hair look so soft and glisten-
ing is that soft water is used en-
tirely. The other secrets are -
well-just that certain technique!
Facials and manicures are also
among their specialties and you've
no idea of the soothing effect of
a facial at Dimattia's! Ask any-
one who has had one! They all
agree!
METHODS for forgetting exams
(for the time being, understand)
are in the air -and one of the
best is to go down and buy your-
self a new dress. It has worked
for years - ask any of the Mich-
igan veterans - and ELIZABETH
DILLON'S SHOP has foreseen this
"getting away from it all" and is
well stocked with perfectly stun-
ning pastel wool dresses that will
be a temptation - no foolin'!
They' have cute suede trimmings

Lucky Guy

, . .

<,

I'll bet he's promised her
a copy of the
EXkTA

j-HOP

$13.50 Garments for
$8.50 Garments for
$5.00 Garments for

$9.95
$6.95
$3.95

for
ST. VALENTINE'S DAY
ORDER YOUR COPY NOW of this

Designed by
GOSSARD
for the tall and
average figure.
Sizes 34 to 45

11 .5xr,, -, - so I)n

I

I

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