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October 07, 1936 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-10-07

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Prof. Louis A. Strauss IIill Give Speech To Freshmen IW omen


Group To Hear
Judiciary Head
Give Talk Also
second Lecture O( Series
in Lyda M l en elssonu
to BeginAt 5 P.l-V
Prof. L. A. Strauss of the Englis
department is to give the second ir
the series of orientation lectures at 5
p.m. today in the Lydia Mendelssohr
Theatre. Professor Strauss will tal
generally on the topic of culture a
regards the college woman.
Maryanna Chockley, '37, head o
Judiciary Council, will also adress
the freshman women and their ad-
visers. Her subject will be "How tc
Budget Time and Money" and will in-
corporate various practical features.
Jean Hatfield, '37, chairman of the
orientation committee, will introduce
the speakers. She emphasized the
fact that although attendance at
these talks is compulsory,nevery ef-
fort has been made to select lecturers
and topics of the greatest possible
interest to the audience.
Next week Prof. Bennett Weaver,
also of the English department, will
speak on "Intellectual and Cultural
Opportunities." Dean Alice C. Lloyd
is to give her second lecture in the
series, on "Personality and Values"
and Prof. Pautl Mueschke will also ad-
dress the freshmen.
Dr. Howard McClusky, professor of
educational psychology, has chosen
as his. subject, "Compromising Intel-
lectual and Social Activities." Last
week the group heard Miss Lloyd
speak on "College Conduct" and
Charlotte D. Rueger, '37, president
of the League, talk on "Your Univer-
Advisers are to take attendance at
each of the lectures. Each woman
who has a perfect attendance record
at- the end of the series will have a
merit point entered on her activity
card on file in the Undergraduate
Office. Next semester when she peti-
tions for participation in various ac-
tivities these merit points are taken
into consideration in the awarding of
the positions.
fockey Team's
Fall Schedule
Is Announced
Jean Gourlay Is To Lead
Women In Traditional
Match WithLawyers
With a match with the lawyers as
one of the more important events, the
tentative hockey schedule for the
coming season was announced yes-
terday by Jean Gourlay, '37, women's
hockey manager.
Oct. 20 has been announced as the
date of the match with the lawyers,
who have made the event a tradition-
al one by challenging the women for
several years. Sam Travers, '37L,
will captain the lawyer's team while
Miss Gourlay will, head the women's
Thursday will conclude the open
practice period and matches with the
Ann Arbor Hockey Club, a group
composed of women graduate stu-
dents and faculty members, have
been scheduled for Oct. 13 and 15.
The Australian team touring the
United States will visit here and give
a demonstration Oct. 16.
Interclass practices will follow
these games and will be held at 4:15

p.m. Tuesdays and Thurdsays for :the
remainder of the season. All women
interested are urged to try out for
this, Miss Gourlay said.
The University of Toledo and
Michigan State Normal have been
challenged and matches with them
will take placeon two of the follow-
ing dates, Nov. 18, 20 and 24. The
season will officially end with the
first team playing the second team
Nov. 23.
NEW YORK, Oct. 6.-(P)--Al-
though he is supporting Gov. Alf M.
Landon for the presidency, former
Gov. Alfred E. Smith has registered
for the coming election as a Demo-
crat, his secretar.y said today.
She said he registered yesterday
at a precinct polling place at Mad-
ison Avenue and 59th Street, near
his Fifth Avenue home.


..) ... _______

Autumn Coats Give Needed Fullness For Games
- .
- .
N ~ - /
7 * * *
* *
"'Swing. Mister C'harley!' Sets
Fashion Trend For Fall Coats


Model Typifies
Style Decrees ;
Are Back

This year the fall coats are defi-
nitely following the swing of the new
skirts. The outstanding features of
the new styles will be flared skirts,
high belted waists and Persian lamb
for trimming. Stylists reached back
to the old days to introduce the prin-
cess model that typifies -Fall, 1936.
One of these seen in a local shop
buttons completely down the front,
has a Persian lamb collar and a wide
band of the same fur bordering the
hem. A wide belt adds the finish-
ing touch.
Another good-looking dressy model
makes use of black suede cloth. It
flares like a bell and fits snugly
around the waist. A jacket of brown
nutria which is removable can be
worn or discarded at will. However
if the Ann Arbor weather continues
as it has been in the' past good
use will be made of the jacket.
A suit is always a topic of extreme
importance in the fall. One fall suit
that was seen in a local store can be
worn on Sunday dates long after
rushing teas are, over. The material
is broadcloth, on the latest and new-
est materials fashion has adopted. A
pointed collar of Persian lamb forms
Dancing Class
To Be Held At
League Tonio'ht
Jean Seeley, Grad., and Douglas
Gregory, '40, will conduct the first
class in dancing for intermediate
dancers which is to be held at 7 p.m.{
tonight, in the League ballroom. #
Both men and women students are
invited to attend the series of les-
sons which will continue for a num-
ber of weeks under the leadership of
Miss Seeley and Gregory. A nominal
fee is to be charged for the course,
according to Miss Ethel A. McCor-
mick, social director of the League.
Last year Gregory assisted in the
teaching of a similar course with
Marie Sawyer, '37, both pupils of Roy
Hoyer, local dance instructor. As the
result of winning a contest, the team
has since appeared at theatres in
Detroit and Cleveland.
The first of the classes for begin-
ners was held last night in the League
ballroom under the direction of Miss
McCormick. This ,rseries is to con-
tinue for eight weeks and the fee will
be $3. An enthusiastic group turned
out last night for the initial lesson,
Miss McCormick said.
The pairings for the first round.
of the women's tennis tournament
will be posted today, according to
Hope Hartwig, '38, tennis manager.
Miss Hartwig also announced that
this round must be played off by 6
p.m. Saturday.

a frame for the face and the points
of the collar are repeated in the
triangular pockets of the same fur.
Lastly, leg-o'-mutton sleeves which
narrow gradually to a tight-fitting
wrist, complete the ensemble.
For sportswear there is a fitted and
flared princess reefer that has a wide
notched collar of lustrous beaver.
Another features two long panels of
nutria which run from the collar to
the very bottom of the modified
swing skirt.
The very latest thing to do is to
wear a hat with fur trimming to
match your coat. There are all sorts
of turbans, Scotch bonnets, and Ty-
roleans that lend themselves beau-
tifully to this sort of treatment.
The plaid coat of last year has not
entirely disappeared from view. The
other day a new variation was no-
ticed on campus. A three-quarter
length green plaid cape was flung
about the shoulders of its proud
wearer. Still another plaid coat of
the same length was a swagger model
with leg-o'-mutton sleeves. Warm,
heavy plaids are the perfect thing to
wear to the football games in chilly
SWhere7To Go
Theatres: Majestic, "Anthony Ad-
verse" with Frederic March and Ol-,
ivia de Haviland; Michigan, "The
Gorgeous Hussy" with Joan Craw-
ford and Robert Taylor; Orpheum,
"The Moon's Our Home" with Mar-
garet Sullivan and Henry Fonda and
"Pride of Marines" with Charles
Bickford; Wuerth, "Min and Bill"
with Wallace Berry and Marie Dres-
sler and . "Nobody's Fool" with Ed-
ward Everett Horton.
Meetings: International assembly
for all foreign-born students on
campus; President Alexander G.
Ruthven and Prof. Joseph R. Hay-
den will speak, at 8:15 p.m. in the
Lydia Mendelssohn theatre.
Lectures: Freshman women orien-
tation lecture, with speeches by Prof.
A. L. Strauss and Maryanna Chock-
ley, '37, head of Judiciary Council,
at 5 p.m. in the Lydia Mendelssohn

Group To Hear
Ruthven Speak
Former Philippine Hea 1,
Prof. Joseph R. Hayden,
Also On Program
Pres. Alexander G. Ruthven andf
Prof. Joseph R. Hayden, former vice-
governor general of the Philippine
Islands, will address an international
assembly at 8:15 p.m. Thursday in
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
All students in the University bornE
outside the United States have been,
officially requested to assemble at
that time to be welcomed by thej
President and to hear Professor Hay-
den. Plans have been made to make
the occasion really international in
its character.
Not only students who are strictly
foreign students because they still
retain their homes in foreign lands,
but those who intend to become
American citizens or havethomes in
this country are included, as well I
as American students born in Puertoj
Rico, Hawaii, the Philippines or in
other countries than the United
Following the assembly the st-
dents will have an opportunity to
meet President and Mrs. Ruth~ven
and the deans and advisers of the,
various colleges in an informal social
hour in the rooms of the League.
W.A.A. Board Plans
Meeting For Today
The first W.A.A. board meeting of
the year will take place at' 4:30 p.m.
today, it was recently announced,
when a discussion will be held on the
necessary participation to win the
blue and maize "M" scarfs given as
Deviating from the point system
which has been used for several years
to determinesawards, emphasis will
be placed this week on the number
of seasons of participation, and this
will be the new basis for awards. It is
expected that a system of 12 par-
ticipations in one sport or the same
number in three combined sports for
two season will be necessary to win
the scarfs.
General announcements for the
year will be made and the full duties
of the sports managers explained at
the meeting. An open discussion will
54 - 64 - 74 - 89
Two-, Three-, and Four-
Thread Numbers
94c to $1.69
Two-Way Stretch
also Pantie Style
Only a Few Left at
These Prices
300-A South State

Civic Theatre Group
Plans Its Programs
The Civic Theatre group of Ann.
Arbor met Monday night, Oct. 5, to
liscuss the plans of the organization
for the comingeseason. The first pro-
duction will be the Sydney Howard
play so successfully done both in
cinema and on the stage by Leslie
Howard, the "PetrifiedtForest."
The group headed by Dr. Norman
Maier will, besides giving a number
of plays for the public, have three
meetings which they plan to devote
to play-reading and four at which
they will present laboratory plays. A
one-act comedy, "The Catalogue" will
be the first of the laboratory plays
and will be given on Oct. 21.

Head sizes 20%/2 to 22%/2 inches
for onl)
$295 and $395


Elizabeth B. McCoy
Married Saturday

City Plans To Invest Busines Stud "
Non-Interest Funds Are Published Here

Steps were taken by the city coun-
The wedding of Elizabeth BurtonI cil at its meeting Monday night to "Public Utility Financing" by Prof.
coay,'36,yduGrnfdRapidandr invest city funds which have been in Merwin H. Waterman and "The Lit-
Louis Buell Gascoigne, '34, son of non-interest bearing bank accounts. erature of Business Statistics," a bib-
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gascoignae of' One of the transactions will trans- liography by Prof. Olin W. Brackett,
Detroit, took place Saturday after- fer the indebtedness of the curb mar- have been recently published by the
noon in the Klise Memorial ket from the Ann Arbor Savings & business administration school Bu-
at GrandI Rapids.
Eleanor McCoy, '39, the bride's Commercial bank to the city. The ,reau of Research. Tiey are included
sister, acted as bridesmaid, and Hel- council ordered the transfer of $6,300 in the Michigan Business Studies
en Amburg, of Grand Rapids, as from the interest fund bank account covers a five-year period beginning
junior bridesmaid. William J. to the loan fund. in 1930.
Moore of Detroit was the best man, __andohnRnOdellofGr _ndRaid
and John R. Odell of Grand Rapids
was usher.
After the reception, which was
held at the home of the bride's par-
ents, the couple left for a stay of ten
days near Pentwater. They will live The R ollers" *
in Detroit.
Mrs. Gascoigne is affiliated with A
Gamma Phi Beta sorority and Gas- r elier . . . /ov ,
coigne is a member of Psi Upsilon


/ N,,


Creations for
For sheer "Knock-'em-
dead dazzle" trail one of
these tailored . . . sleek
. . ,laes . . . lacquered
. .lames . . . lacquered
satins within a mile of
any rushing l i n e and
you're theirs to a girl.







GARDNER -Art Through the Ages
MATHER - History of Italian Painting
KOMISARJEVSKI- Myself and the Theatre
SCHNEIDER - The Fascist Government of Italy
WAITE - Criminal Law in Action
SANDFORD and YEAGER - Effective Speaking
HARRISON - Textbook of Roentgenology
CUSHNY - Pharmacology, New Edition
LEOPOLD - Game Management
TOUMY - Foundations of Silviculture
HAWLEY - Practice of Silviculture
NEVIN -Principles of Structural Geology
WARBASSE - The Doctor and the Public
BUNTING - Oral Surgery
BLACK - Dental Anatomy
DEWEY and ANDERSON - Orthodontia
CLARK and SMITH - Readings in Ethics
CUSHMAN - History of Philosophy, Volume II
DEWEY - Liberalism and Social Action
GOWEN - History of Japan
SMART - Handbook of Effective Writing
LUCAS - The Renaissance and the Reformation
BROOKS - Uolitical Parties and Electoral Problems
LOGAN - The American Political Scene
El'' f L w S ® m,

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The Vogue Beauty Salon

Saturday 9

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