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April 04, 1937 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-04-04

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FlVE

Plan Meeting
Of Sophomores
For Tomorrow
Women To Hear Account
Of Petitioning For J.G.P.
At 4:30 P.M. At League
All sophomore women are urged
to attend the mass meeting to be
held at 4:30 p.m. tomorrow at the
League, according to Angelene Ma-
liszewski, '38, head of Judiciary
Council. The activities of next year's
Junior Girls Play committees will
he explained.
Petitioning for positions on the
J.G.P. central committee is sched-
uled for Tuesday and Wednesday in
the Undergraduate Office. No ap-
plications are to be accepted after
Wednesday, Miss Maliszewski said.
Judiciary Council will interview all
applicants after Spring Vacation.
Specific times for interviewing will
be announced later.
Positions on the central committee
include those of general chairman,
assistant chairman and heads of the
patrons, ticket, finance, publicity,
usher, dance, music and program
committees.
Hope Hartwig, '38, president of the
League, will introduce Miss Malis-
zewski who will explain at the mass
meeting the duties of the committee
chairmen. Members of the central
committee of last year's production
will be present to answer any ques-
tions which may arise.
Judiciary Council will recommend
one applicant for each office to the
Undergraduate Council, headed by
Miss Hartwig, for final action. Those
whoare appointed will be announced
later in May..
The central committee of the 1938
J.G.P. will decide upon the script to
be used, the theme of the play and
will work out details of production.
Initiation Will Be Held
By Journalism Sorority
Theta Sigma Phi, national honor-
ary journalism fraternity for women,
will hold its formal initiation at 4:30
p.m. tomorrow in the League Chapel,
according to Marion Holden, '37,
resident.
The women to be initiated are
Elizabeth Anderson, Margaret Carl-
son, Nancy Cassidy, Elza Doegey,
Thora Jane Duus, Mary Elliott, Fran-
es Everard, Virginia Kenner, Eliz-
abeth Lauer, Miriam Miller and
Katherine Moore.

I

Last Union Supper Fashion Survey Reveals Many
To Be Held Today Sur i WSc
rpristng Wardrobe Secn

el "s

The last of the Union buffet sup-
pers will be held in the main dining
room of the Union, from 5:30 to 7
p.m. today, Howard M. Campbell,1
'38, who has been in charge of the
suppers announced.
The Union has decided to discon-
tinue its program of social hours, in-
cluding the coffee hours and buffet
suppers because of the coming warm
weather and loss of popularity due
'to this fact.
There will be a forum held at 4
p.m., in the large ballroom, Campbell
stated. Prof. Ralph Aigler and Prof.
Richard C. Fuller will discuss the
question of the Supreme Court. Ful-
ler will uphold the President's deci-
sion and Aigler will argue the oppos-
ing side. A long table will be set
up for discussions after the forum.
After Spring Vacation there will be
no regular forums, but there will be
symposiums to be arranged at various
intervals.
Tomorrow Set
For Petitioning
Of Two Awards
Women, both affiliated and non-
affiliated,' may petition for the two
$100 Panhellenic scholarships which
will be awarded shortly after Spring
Vacation tomorrow through Friday
of this week in the Undergraduate
Office of the League.
Betty Anne Beebe, '37, in charge of
the committee on awards, said that
the two scholarships will be given to
the affiliated and to the non-affiliat-
ed woman with the highest scholas-
tic record. Extracurricular activitiesl
will not be considered in the judging
of applicants, Miss Beebe said.
Only freshman, . sophomore and
junior women are eligible for the
awards, according to Miss Beebe, and
the scholarships are to be used in
this University.
This is the first time the Panhel-
lenic Association has ever given
scholarships and whether or not it
will become a tradition will be decided
in future years, Miss Beebe said.
Other members of the committee'
on awards are Mary MacIvor, '37,
Jean Hatfield, '37, and Virginia
Spray, '37.
Ellis Will Address
Graduate Luncheon
Prof. Howard S. Ellis of the eco-
nomics department will be the
speaker at the luncheon for graduate
students to be held at noon Wednes-
day in the Russian Tea. Room of the
League.
Professor Ellis will speak on the
political situation in Austria. In'
previous meetings of the group, the
political outlook in Belgium and in
France has been discussed.
This will be the last meeting to be
held this year. The luncheons have
been held every Wednesday under
the direction of Miss Jeannette Perry,
assistant to the dean of women.

Blue, Brown, Green Hues
Are Favored By Women
For SportsApparel
By JENNY PETERSEN
Gentlemen who do not like to wait
for their formal dates of a Friday
or Saturday evening might do well
to telephone the ladies to find the
exact moment they start to dress, for'
according to a recent fashion survey,
the Michigan woman takes from one
hour to an hour and a half to pre-
pare for a formal. All admitted that
they seldom started to dress untilt
their date arrived.
Over 75 per cent of the women who
answered the questionnaire revealed'
that their evening toilettes lasted an
hour and a half, while 14 per cent
said that they were ready after only
a half hour. Four women made the
almost unbelievable claim that they
could dress in 15 minutes.
Three Formals Required
Two or three new formals a year
was the rather conservative require-
ment of a large number of women,
for 36 per cent bought two evening
dresses a year and 32 per cent needed
three. Four gowns were required
by six per cent and six by a slim
3 per cent. Unique in her opulence,
one woman bought seven formals a
year and another shopped for eight.
Relevant to the rather small number
of formals bought was the declara-
tion by 71 per cent of the women that
they would rather have more sports
clothes than anything else in their
wardrobes. Only eight per cent
wanted lots of formals.
If the clacking of needles at soror-
ity meetings and at the League leaves
any doubt that Ann Arbor is knitting-
conscious, the results of this survey
should dispel it, for 71 per cent of
the group confessed the habit. The
answers also revealed that eight
sweaters is the average number pos-
sessed by the women on Ann Arbor's
campus. Three fortunate people had
more than 20 to wear.
Women Wave Own Hair
Ann Arbor beauty shops do notj
gain as much revenue from the col-
lege women as is commonly supposed,
for 43 per cent of the students "do"
Michigan Fencers
Beat Detroit Team
The University of Michigan defeat-
ed the University of Detroit in Round
Robin Tournament fencing match
with the score of 10 to 4 bouts yester-
day in Barbour Gymnasium.
The contestants for the University
of Detroit were Marcelline Granger,
Pat Wacker, Joan Berry and Mary
Guinen. Those fencing for the Uni-
versity of Michigan were Elizabeth
White, '39, Ruth Shields, '37, Mary
Parsons, '37, Ruth Field, '38, Ettie
Chin, Grad., Olga Dobosz, '39, and
Julia Upson, '39.
The referees were Miss Marie Hart-
wig and Dr. George May. The score-
keeper was Grace Gray, '37, manager.
Following the match, a tea waF
held for the participants in the Wom-
en's Athletic Building.

their own hair. Among the rest who
have it "done," 66 per cent sit under
a hot dryer once a week for the sake
of beauty. Two hardy souls under-
go the torture twice a week.
Further revelations about beauty
habits show that 56 per cent of the
women use one brand of cosmetics
exclusively while 44 per cent of the
others experiment. Many stated that
they were consistent in their use of
creams and powder, but could not re-
sist trying various fascinating lip-
sticks.3
Brunettes Favor Red
Blue, brown and green were the
three color favorites in the order
named. Black had 41 adherents, and
among the pastels, yellow was pre-
ferred. The ' 30 votes for red were
probably from 30 striking brunettes
who look dangerous in it.
Academic and other pursuits oc-
cupy much of a student's time, so
much that it is surprising to find
20 per cent of the students questioned
who find time to make some of their
clothes.
On this campus women must avoid
seasonal fads or else must become
fond of certain of their things, for
69 per cent claimed that they did
not discard their clothes after the
first season. A plutocratic 31 per
cent said they "very rarely" kept
them over a year.
Wardrobe Costs $300]
Perhaps because of a dread of in-,
tricate mathematics, few women fig-
ured out the cost of their year's ward-
robe. Of the 100 who did answer the
question, the average cost was $300.
The majority of the women who fig-
ured out the average cost of each of1
their formals estimated that $25 was
the customary payment.
The preferred costume, for infor-
mal dances at the League, Union or
fraternities, as revealed by the ques-
tionnaire is a short dress, as 91 per
cent of the answers stated.
Four Women Initiated j
into Mu Phi Epsilon
Mu Phi Epsilon, national honorary
music sorority, will hold formal ini-
tiation at 3 p.m. today in the Leaguet
Chapel.
The new initiates will be: Helen
Horn, '38SM; Ellen Nelson, Grad.-f
SM; Mary Power, '38SM and Jean
Seeley, '38SM. Following the cere-
mony, Mrs. Alexander Dow will en-]
tertain the old and new members
with a supper at her home.

City Net Finals
Held Last Night
In Intramural'
Margot Goodrich Takes
Laurels By Capturing
Three Titles
The City Badminton ,finals in the
open and novice tournaments were
held last night in the Intramural
Building.
In the women's open singles Mar-
got Goodrich defeated Louise Paine,
'36, 11-9, 3-11, 11-9. Mrs. Goodrich
and her partner, Jane Quirk, '38, won
the women's open doubles defeating
Miss Paine and Miss Marie Hartwig,
18-16, 15-5 in a straight set.
Harry Kasabech, '37M, and Wil-
liam Bell, Grad, defeated Chris Mack
and Ernest Smith, Grad. in the men's
doubles, 18-17, 15-11. In the men's
singles Bell was defeated by Smith,
12-15, 18-15, 8-15.
In the mixed doubles Miss Good-
rich won her third victory when she
and her partner, Kasabach, defeated
Miss Quirk and Bell, 7-15, 15-10,
15-6.
In the novice tournament Margaret
Conklin won the women's single's by
defeating Geraldine Bendall, 11-3,
11-3, straight set. Mary Christiansen
and Miss Conklin won the women's
doubles from Mrs. James and Edith
Marshall, '37.
Dr. J. H. Failing and Robert Wuer-
fel won the men's double's defeating
John Thompson, '37F&C, Kuenzelf
15-11, 15-3.
This is the second consecutive year
that Miss Goodrich has won all the
women's titles.
Coffee Hours End
At Union'Thursday
This week will be the closing of
the daily coffee hours for the semes-
ter, Frederick Geib, '38, announced
yesterday.
The coffee hours have steadily in-
creased in popularity, Geib stated,
adding that the average attendance
has grown from 25 to 70 during their
continuance.
Geib announced that they have in-
vited prominent student women lead-
ers to pour for the coffee hours this
week. Kate Landrum, '37, will pour
Monday, Elsie Pierce, '37, Tuesday,
Harriet Shackleton, '38, will officiate
Wednesday, and Hope Hartwig, '38,
will pour Thursday.

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.. brings you the smartest
a of all the smart styles for
SPRING
at Connie's "thrilling-to-find" price
Not onel... but DOZENS...
of gorgeous Easter styles!
High "punch-board" fronts
new square toes . swirl-
strop sandals and others
..in NAVY .TERRA COTTA
.. GRAY.. BROWN. .and
BLACK. Choose CONNIES
for Easter!

APRIL FOOL has come and
gone leaving in its wake a few
goats to age-old jokes and yet a
bit of the' good old springy feeling.
And with that feeling comes
thoughts of a long-awaited Spring
Vacation, incidentally, we hope
that the weatherman catches the
hint!
PACKING OFF to points north,
south, east, and west of Ann Ar-
bor, will require a little before-
the-last-minute thinking in spite
of this gadder's realization that
most packing thoughts are limited
to the last five minutes before
train time, or at least I'm not far
wrong, especially when those
nasty old mid-semesters go on
and on to the last hour of school
(horrible thought). Be that as it
may, the ELIZABETH DILLON
SHOP is in perfect sympathy with
all the galivanting co-eds, and has
planned already for that extra
print that will come in handy on
the vacation trip. Then, of course,
you'll want a cute blouse to go
with your new Easter suit - or
have you gotten that suit yet? If
you haven't, Miss Dillon has taken
it into consideration too and will
have some stunners to show you.
Really she thinks of everything!
* * * *
DOWN STATE STREET we'll
proceed in our vacation shopping
tour, and around the corner to
Williams, and then down just four
doors to the shop of "distinctive
millinery"-- you've guessed it-no
other than HELEN POLHEMUS'
HAT SHOP! Here we stop to
match the suit with a cute and
snappy spring bonnet. If you're

BACK AGAIN to Ann Arbor's
main thoroughfare, State Street,
to that shoppe with the brown
awning next to Van Boven's -
again you can easily guess (and
naturally so!) it's CALKINS-
FLETCHER'S DRUG STORE.
Now the idea is to complete the
Vacation wardrobe with a per-
fume. As you already know,
there is nothing that quite gives
a finishing touch to an outfit as
a flgral perfume- and this is
definitely a spring perfume which,
by the way, will make those flow-
ers in your print dress and those
in your hat to match seem even
more real. The perfume that is
suggested by your correspondent
is Lubin, and it comes in Jasmin,
Carnation, Lilac and many other
3oral odors AND (here's a tip -
although they are regularly $4,
you can now get them at $2 at
Calkins -why? because they are
merely closing out the bottle de-
sign - the perfume is still the
best but soon will appear also in
a new spring outfit). Incidentally
if there are any other cosmetics
that you want for your trip, now's
the time to get them, and here's
the place!
** *
TOP OFF the outfit with a coif-
fure from the house of DI MAT-
TIA - that's the only way to
fully complete the costume. And
incidentally it might be a very
good idea to invest in a perma-
nent before the real warm weather
sets in because, as you probably
know it's NOT much fun in the
heat! You've got a new dress, a
nnIX7 c~. a nd a n ,-. han-,.,nti

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