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October 09, 1937 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-09

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5ATUmtTPAX, "'n'o. TH F CMICHIGAN DAILY

PAG

Merit System
At League Put
On New Basis
Junior Women Are Urged
To'Check Activity Points
In Undergraduate Office
Reeheck Necessary
"All junior women should come
next week to the Undergraduate Of-
fice of the League and check up on
their activity points," Barbara Brad-
field, '38, chairman of the League
merit system committee, announced
yesterday.
Miss Bradfield will hold office hours
from 3 to 5 pm. every day next week,
beginning Monday, in the Under-
graduate Office. She said that al-
though the activity cards had been
checked last year, there still may be
some mistakes.
"It is very important that these
mistakes be corrected," Miss Brad-
field added, "because that is the only
activity history we have for women
students. The honor societies will be
checking through these cards, and
the Judiciary Council will check them
when the time comes for considering
junior women for next year's major
positions of the League."
New Point System
Miss Bradfield said that League
appointments will be made not only
on the strength of how many points
have been earned, but on the positions
that have been held and how well
they have been carried out.
This year a new scheme of award-
ing points has been started, said Miss
Bradfield. The whole system works
on a sliding scale of 50 points to one
point, and this is derived from the
plan of giving one point for every 10
hours' work.
The president of the League re-
ceives 50 points; th Women's Editor
of The Daily and the chairman of
Iudiciary Council, 40 points. All
other council jobs merit 35 points.
Amount Of Credit Varies
The chairman of the Junior Girls
Play receives 20 points and the other
members of the central committee*
receive 15. The Sophomore Cabaret
chairman is awarded 15 points, and
the central committee members, 12.
The chairman of Frosh Project re-
ceives 12 points, while the members
of the central committee receive 10.
Junior positions on The Daily staff
are awarded 15 points.
Presidents and officers of Senior
Society and Mortarboard, senior
women's honor societies, merit 5
points, and members of these societies
each receive 4. The president and
officers of Wyvern 'junior women's
honor society, receive four points,
and members receive three. Other
honor societies and departmental
clubs are awarded 5 points for the
presidents and two for each of the
members.
Cup Is Awarded
Members of the League committees,'
understaff women writers on The
Daily and committee members for
class projects are awarded points ac-
cording to the number of hours they
give to their work, Miss Bradfield
said. The committee chairmen keep
track of their committee members'
hours, and the Women's Editor does
likewise for The Daily understaff
writers.
An activity cup is awarded each
year to the sorority, dormitory or
league house zone whose members
have done the most extra-curricular
work, said Miss Bradfield. The total
number of points for each sorority,
dormitory or zone is divided by the
number of women living there. Delta
Gamma sorority won, the activity cup
for last year.

Roast Will Be Held
By Beta Kappa Rho,
The first meeting of Beta Kappa
Rho for the fall term, which will con-
sist of a steak roast, will be held at 8
p.m. today starting from the lobby of
the League.
All women not living in dormitories,
league or sorority houses are invited
to attend. Anyone desiring more in-
formation may call the Dean's office,
Barbour gymnasium.
Beta Kappa Rho is an organiza-
tion for, women otherwise unaffiliated
and particularly for those who are
partially or wholly self-supporting.
The membership at the present time
consists of about 30, women who are
heded by Mrs. Byrl Fox Bacher, as-
sistant Dean of Women, and by an
elective board of officers.
This year's program of the club
consists of a variety of events in-
cluding the usual teas, parties and
Sunday night suppers.
Foreign Students To visit
Ford's Greenfield Village
Foreign students will leave at 1
p.m. today by chartered bus to visit
Henry Ford's Greenfield Village in
Dgarborn.
Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson, counselor
to foreign students, announrcdt hat

.Yoe College' Coats, Long Skirts Extinct

1 t
* * * *
Trim Short Shirts 1937
Raccoon, Coats, .berets

Lady Foresters
As GoodAs Men,
Student AssertsI
Lillian K. Starrett. '39F&C, the
only woman student enrolled in the
School of Forestry, scoffed indig-
nantly at the suggestion that forest-
ry is strictly a "man's job," and en-
tirely too difficult for girls.
Miss Starrett, who has spent her
last two years in the forestry school
and the past summer at Camp Phila-
bert Roth at Golden Lake, doing field
work with a contingent of other Uni-
versity students, claims that the work
has caused her no unusual hard-
ships.
"Even though I had to ride five'
miles every morning to get, to the
camp base from a private home
where I was staying," she remarked,
I enjoyed the work very much."
In answer to inquiries as to her fu-
ture work in forestry, Miss Starrett

Fall Hat Fashions Are Extreme;
'Unusual' Is Style's Password

By HELEN BRADY
If you are one of those people with
a flair for the unusual and extreme,
this season in hats is definitely yours,
for new and startling are the angles
in milady's head apparel. But, even
if you are very conservative, you will
be intrigued by the novelty of this
fall's chapeaux.
The most marked change has come
in the crowns, which are soaring to
new heights with bows, feathers, veils
and ribbons to soften their ascent. We
found one such hat in black antelope,
strictly off the face, with gilded
feathers on the side. Another is of a
very soft navy blue felt with a satin
lacing which starts at the top of the
very high crown and ends in a bow at
the bottom. A noticeably attractive
hat is a turban of green antelope,
twisted to a point at the top. A large

Thing new is the brimmed swagger hat.
The brim goes down in front, up be-
hind, and has several different sorts
of bands. One of these has a natural
leather band which crosses in front
and is very narrow-giving the hat
a trim appearance. These, no doubt,
will be very popular with the smartly

I

Sftyle;I,
Are Out;'

showed the same enthusiasm and ; foldi
stated' very definitely, "I'm going folds. V
into the recreational development Veils Rate High
field, especially in connection with Veils are exceedingly popular.
national forests. There is a big field Ranging from the nose to below the
in that type of work opening in the shoulders, they are very dressy and
near future." may be found on high or low-crowned
Her study at camp this year was hats. One of them is of black velvet,
aimed at preparing for that type of but its fragility is almost eclipsed by
work. Her field work included stud- the mesh-like veil which is attached.
ies in tree mensuration, pathology It is shoulder length in back and just
and general woods knowledge. covers the chin in front. Another,
"One of the finest features of the also of black velvet, has gold sequins
camp." said Miss Starrett, forgetting grouped around the border. The veil
the practical side of her work for a is shorter and is of very fine net.
moment, "was that I got in a lot of Just the thing for those fur and
beautiful scenery in addition to my fur-trimmed coats are the hats which
field work. The Upper Peninsula of are made of corresponding fur. Per-
Michigan is beautiful lake country." can, beaver, Kalinsky, sable and mink
She had nothing but praise for the are designed in clever and unique
men who worked with her at camp styles. Some are done completely in
this summer. She stated loyally, fur and others have touches of fur
"There are no finer, cleaner men in in balls or bands preferably, of course,
the world than the foresters, and the ion felt. One hat of this type is small,
men at the University are exception- off the face and slightly peaked in
ally so. both students and profes- the on I as three Kin
sors., the crown. It. has three Kolinsky
__________ balls, one on the top and one on either
side.
Sweeping Plumes Good.
rlorrow Ostrich plumes are very good this

dressed college miss. Residents of Mosher Hall recently
And so ends the revue of this sea- held their annual election of house
son's hats. Never before have hats officers for the coming year. The
created such a disturbance in the list of those elected is as follows:
fashion world and the password for Margaret'Myers, '38, house president;
leading stylists has become, "the more Marjorie Tate, '39, junior vice-presi-
extrme, he sarte." ident; and Betty Slee, '40, sophomrore
extreme, the smarter." vice-president. Election of freshman
vice-president has been deferred
iuntil after pledging.
An A rb or Is Corridor councilors are Barbara
Eppstein, '39, Annette Stroup, ,9,
,!Martha Berry, '38, Constance Isa y.
'38, Alice Quinn, '38, Dorothy Zindl-r.
'39, Marian Ferguson, '40, Harnet
iitss JW escottJorritz, '40, Ann Besemer, '40, and
Mary Frances Browne, '39.
Under Jo Van Wormer, '38, general
"Michigan is a grand place, but social chairman, are Mary Ann Starr,
it will take at least two years for '39, dance chairman; Myra Short, '39,
it to reach the same place that Wis- tea and open house chairman; Elea-
.h i,,s nor Smith, '39, Sunday night supper
consin holds in my affections, stated chairman; Sylvia Gittlin, '40, birth-
Miss Rosalie Wescott, new women's day dinner chairman; Sally Connery.
physical education instructor in a '40Ed, athletic chairman; Camilla
recent interview. Ayers, '41, music chairman; Jean
Miss Wescott, who instructs ten- Holland, '39, scholarship chairman;
nis, swimming and outdoor sports, Bernice Wismer, '39, poster chair-
graduated from the University of man: Mary Schweickhard, '40, scrap
Wisconsin last June. She is study- book chairman; Jane Munson, '39.
ing for her masters degree while kitchenette chairman; Mabel Doug-
teaching here. Miss Wescott's home las, '40. library chairman and Jeanne
is in St. Louis, Mo., but because of Foster, '40, publicity chairman.
the variety of her travels, she has
never remained at home for a long Prof. Slosson Will Give
time. Pr .Soso W l Gv
Bicycling, hiking, supper parties Current Events Lecture
outdoors, and sleigh riding are the
sports in which Miss Wescott antici- The first in a series of seven
pates the most fun. These sports are monthly lectures on current events
included in the Outdoor Sports cur- by Prof. Preston W. Slosson of the
riculum, and, according to Miss Wes- history department will be given at
cott, the members of the class do 4:15 p.m. Friday, at the Lydia Men-
their own organizing and planning, delssohn Theatre, Mrs. Clifford
so that the instructor gets as much Woody, chairman of the ticket com-
fun and as little work as do the rest mittee, has announced.
of the class. These lectures, under the auspices
The thing that has impressed Miss of the Ann Arbor University Women,
Wescott as the most characteristic are open to the public,
of Michigan is the flatness of the - --
campus, the crowded restaurants,,
and the excellence of the athletic I
equipment. Miss Wescott admitted
that she was surprised at the amount
of enthusiasm she worked up for!r -
Michigan during the football game.
N ~.

By SUZANNE PATTER

brushed back.

Hats went off

the

Days of 1937-stream-lined trains,
proposed trans - Atlantic clippers,
sleeper 'planes and universal tpeed.
Modern life demands clothes cut
along the same crisp, decisive lines.
Let those who doubt it cast theirr
optics above. The morose figure in'
the raccoon coat is the college woman
of two short years ago. Swaddled
in a voluminous 'coon coat,, a beret
carelessly pulled over fly-away hair,t
she is the epitome of "Joe College,"
vintage 1935.
Modern Dress Snappy
How she ever got to a football game
in time for the kicroff if she had to
struggle down State St. hill in the!
long skirt is a puzzle. The snappy
little number at the left is, however,
completely modern. Her. dress is
simple and youthful, the skirt high,
but not ungracefully short, andt
flared- at the hem.
Raccoon coats, long straight skirts
and hats that are too terribly "sport-
sy" are out--out as definitely as Em-
press Eugenie's or bertha collars.
Old Cycle Goes On
The old cycle in women's fashions
goes on. Ten years ago the latest
shriek was to wear skirts up to the
knees, belts around the hips and
turbans down to the eyebrows. Diet-
ing was the rage, and many a flat,
scrawny figure was achieved by
means of bananas and skim milk.
Styles shifted from the elaborate'
to the ultra-casual and climbed back
to a normal combination. The women
on campus used to wear satins, furs I
and "spike heels" to class. Then camea
'the era of shapeless coats and slouch,
hats.I
Bushy hair, formerly arranged in
scallops down each cheer. was

face, hemlines dropped down, and
every gal had a waistline.
But hems continued to drop at an
alarming rate, until last year saw
them at eight inches abovfl the!
ground. Yet there wasn't a womanI
who didn't swear to high heavenr
that she would never display great,
amounts of leg again. No matter I
what "they" did, she would not be
one of the common herd.j
Seductiveness Back
Look around. The new dresses have
full skirts, fifteen inches from the
floor. Femininity and seductiveness
are back full blast, but not at theI
expense of smooth simplicity.
Hats are high this fall, adding the
final touch to the long slim 1937
figure. Gone-for another three
years at least-are all signs of fussi-
ness, gee-gaws and cumbersome,
flapping skirts.
Hair Styles Different
Even hair styles are different. Spit
curls and elaborate bobs of the "It
Girl" period have given way to sleek,
shining coiffures. Concentration is
upon the woman herself, not uponI
the amount of trimming with which
she can drape herself.
Straight, clean hair cut like a page
boy, or softly turned up at the ends;I
tall hats; short, smooth little dresses;
sheer light hose; high shoes; and
glitter and glamour in abundance..
That is the woman of 1937.
WILL EXPLAIN ACT HERE
Periodic field visits to Ann Arbor
by a representative of the state social
security board to aid employers and
employees in understanding the act
will be begun soon, it was announced
yesterday.

I

year-long sweeping ones, faintly
M arian .Be'll reminiscent of Empress Eugenie days.
One such hat is in a soft benzine l
T green. It is made of velour and a
Will Wed Soon huge rust plume sweeps over the brim
which juts out in front and tapers in!
at the side~s

Marian Irene Bell, daughter of'
Mr. and Mrs. John H. MacDonald oft
Alexandria, La., will marry Earl Mor-
row, '37, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
E. Morrow at 8 p.m. Friday, Oct. 22
in the First Congregational Church
of Detroit.
Miss Bell, formerly a student of
the University, was a pledge to Delta
Delta Delta sorority. Morrow, a mem-
ber of Sigma Chi fraternity was ac-
tive on campus in Scabbard and
Blade society and the Varsity Band.
He was a member of the Interfra-
ternity Council and chairman of the
floor committee for Interfraternity
Ball last year.
Following the ceremony, a recep-
tion will be held at 961 Westchester
Rd. in Grosse Point Park.

For campus wear there are the
ever-popular snap brims and the
perky little calots. However, some-

ENTER MONDAY
DAY or EVENING
SHORTHAND BOOKKEEPING
STENOTYPY BUSINESS ENGLISH
TYPEWRITING DICTAPHONE
Free Placement Service
Hamilton Business College
William at State Phone 7831

Ill

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DIREC]

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HILLEL FOUNDATION
East University and Oakland. Dial 3779.
Dr. Bernard Heller, Director.
Saturday Night - Radio.Dance.
Sunday 4 p.m. -Freshman Tea.
8:00 p.m.-Forum. Speaker, Prof. A. D.
Moore. Topic, "The Machine Age -
Some Misconceptions."
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 East Huron.
Rev. R. Edward Sayles, Minister.
10:45 a.m.- Sermon, Mr. Sayles, on "On-
lookers."
12-:00 - Student Class at Guild House.
Leader, Mr. Chapman.
6:00 -Big student meeting. Subject, "The
Church in the Life of Youth." There
will be four speakers: Misses Mary
Jane Lange and Primitiva Demandan-
te, and Arthur Kratzman and Frank
Rideout. Discussion will be invited.
Social hour after program, with "eats."
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
Dial 2-1679, Corner State and William
Student Center 608 William Street
Rev. Leonard A. Parr

-CHE
7ORY
ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN CHURCH
(Missouri Synod)
Corner Fifth and William.
9:30 a.m.-Church School.
9:30 a.m.-Mission Service in German.
10:45 a.m.-Mission Service. The guest
speaker will be the Rev. A. G. Wacker
of Salem Lutheran Church at Scio.
6 p.m. -Supper for students, young peo-
ple and Mission Sunday visitors.
7:30 p.m. - Special evening services with
sermon by the Rev. Louis G. Heinecke
of Utica, Mich. The public is cordially
invited to all services.
ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH
(American Lutheran Church)
Washington Street and Fifth Avenue.
Rev. Ernest C. Stellhorn, Pastor.
9:00 a.m. - Sunday School.
10:30 a. m. - Service with Sermon. Ser-
mon by Walter Sodt.
7:30 p.m. -- Holy Communion.
TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH
East William at South Fifth Avenue
Henry O. Yoder, Pastor.
10:30 - Church Worship Service.
Sermon, "Be True to What You Know of
Christ."
5:30- Lutheran Student Club in Zion
Lutheran Parish Hall, 309 East Wash-
ington Street. Supper Hour at 6:00
and forum hour at 6:45. Prof. Paul
Kauper of Law Faculty, speaker.
UNITARIAN CHURCH
Corner State and Huron Streets.
Rev. Harold P. Marley, Minister.
11 a.m. - Morning Service. "Religion, Here
or Hereafter,"-private life of a fra-
ternity man.
4 p.m. - Prism Club.
7 p.m. - Liberal Student's Union, Social
hour only. Regular meeting adjourned
for Chinese relief meeting.

*

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FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL
CHURCH
Stalker Hall - Student Headquarters.
State Street between Washington and
Huron.
9:45 a.m.- Student Class at Stalker Hall.
Dr. G. E. Carrothers will lead the dis-
cussion.
10:40 a.m.-Worship Service. Dr. Charles
W. Brashares's subject is "Where Find
Christ?"
6-8 p.m. - Wesleyan Guild meeting and
fellowship supper. Dr. E. W. Blake-
man leads panel discussion.

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