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October 13, 1937 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-13

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



ForeignGroup Ca
Will Hold First
Professors Chang, Baden,
Will Open Discussions
On Peace Relations
The first panel discussion for the
general public on the programs plan- f
ned by the International Council will
be held at 4 p.m. Sunday in the Grand
Rapids Room of the League, accord-
ing to Prof. Raleigh Nelson, counselor I
to foreign students.
The topic will be, "How can the
exchange of students and teachers >
between countries have an effect on
international peace relations in the
future?" Speakers for the occasion I><
will include, Prof. Y. Z. Chang, Prof.
Arnold Bader, Surak Chekko, Grad.,
Beachic Sakik, Grad., and Daniel
Glar di, Grad.
Professor Chang was an exchange
lecturer in the University last year
and last summer he was a member
of the faculty of instructors of far,
eastern studines. He holds a profes-I
sorship in English literature from Na-
tional Central University in Nanking,1
China. He will remain on the faculty
for National Central University is
not functioning during the present
war in China.
Professor-Bader took Professor fP
IPChang's place in China as an ex- EI
change professor. Surak Checko,
newly appointed Barbour scholar, hasI
spent six years at the Isabelle Tho- L o
burn College in Lucknow, India.
Beachie Sadik, another Barbour'
Scholar who has received her doctor's By SU2
degree, spent three years at the The well-kr
Women's College at Istanbul, Tur- ably the be
key. number that
From Canada and of Italian descent, this era of Z
Daniel Giardi, member of the Inter- lines and "s
national Council will also give his the quiet goo
views on the matter. lines is made

eel's Hair, Tweeds Still Look Smart For Campus Wear

Swing Session
To Be Opened
At 7:30 Today

Washington And Lee
Suzy-Q, Truckin',
Cwild Be Tajj ht


,,.lid oinI Je Tennis Registering
To Sylvi" i'e"'herby To End Tomorro'
NEW YORK, Oct. 12.-(Special to The deadline for signing up for t
The Daily). The wedding of Mrs. women's tennis singles is noon, t
Sylvia Cleveland Weatherby, of morrow. announced. Margaret Wa
Cambridge, Mass., to Richard Lard-
ner Tobin took .place yesterday in erston, '38, tennis manager.
the Municipal Chapel in New York The first round must be played o
City. by Oct. 19, Miss Waterston sa:
Mr. Tobin graduaited from the Sheets are posted for signing up a
University in 1932 and was managing the bulletin boards of the Women
editor of The Daily. He is affiliated Athletic Association and Barbo
with Delta Phi and Sigma Delta Chi Gymnasium.
fraternities and was a member of The first meeting of the tennis el
Sphinx and Michigamma honor so- will be held Oct. 20. All women a
cieties. He is assistant day city edi- eligible for membership and are ask,
tor of The New York Herald Tribune. to be dressed ready for play at 4:
The bride attended ' the Masters p.m. in the Women's Athletic Bul(
School at Dobbs Ferry, N.Y. and is a ing.
member of the Junior League of Bos-
ton. She is a descendant of Jona-
th n Ed AwrdsRid IltsCluthbAd tm tt



* * *

Coat Is Ideal For College Mess;

oks Smart, Takes

Wear And Tear

O _.

nown polo coat is prob-
st looking all-purpose
was ever invented. In
ulu hats, rolling hem-
tringbean" silhouettes,
d taste of their casual
even more apparent.

- "She's Worth It"
She is now secretary to an im-
portant executive.
It wasn't "luck" that got her
this fine position; it was "fore-
sight." She trained specifically
for secretarial work.
Individualized instruction
that combines nicely with a
regular university program.
Inquire today.I
Nickels Arcade Phone 3330

It is the ideal coat for the college
woman, because it combines iron
wearing quality, warmth, easy com-
fort, suitability for all occasions ex-
cept strictly dress, and becomingness
to everyone. Polo coats come in a
variety of colors, materials and
prices. Expensive coats are usually
made of extremely soft camel's hair,
and are cut in the most simple of
styles. It is not necessary to be a girl
of moving-picture star wealth to have
a good-looking coat. But it is neces-
sary to watch your step if you do your
buying in budget shops. The cheaper
polo coats are too frequently hung
with fancy buttons and spoiled by
fussy sitching and trimming.
Coats Must Be Tough
A coat that can stand the beating
it takes from a college miss and still
keep its shape must be really tough.
Monday - Tuesday - Wednesday
Open Monday, Wednesday and
Friday Evenings
1114 South University


That's where the polo coat comes in. strenuous afternoon in the saddle.
You can sit on them in class day after Probably no other garment in your
day with not a sag or wrinkle as a re- wardrobe will prove as invaluable as
sult. Ann Arbor winters are notorious- a polo coat for traveling back and
ly cold with bitter, damp winds from forth to school-be "it by auto, train,
the Great Lakes, to add to the zero plane or what have you. The jaunty
weather. Because the dampness is casualness of their lines makes a
so penetrating, a warm school coat is youthful coat that is almost univer-
an absolute necessity. The warmth sally becoming.
of the camel's hair plus the inner The collars can be thrown open in
lining makes an unbeatablecombina- warm weather, forming revers, or but-
tion. toned up high at the neck with a
Polo Coat Is Adaptable close-fitting little turn-down collar.
These loose, full coats are good for Pockets are either patch, or diagonal
wearing to class because they are so slits.
easy to get in and out of-no belts to Another variation of the polo coat
lose or fumble for, nothing tight to which is in prominence is the rever-
struggle into while everyone is climb- sible top-coat-tweed on one side,
ing over you to get to the door. Three and gabardine on the other. They
types of sleeves are used-the raglan, are made in the same style, but are
the set-in sleeve, and a third which usually a bright plaid on the woolen
is a combination of the two. It is side.
fastened in farther up on the shoul-
der than a regular set-in, and is cut
very full and deep under the arm, Trip To Ford Plant
making for great freedom of move-

TV IIVGtA t. aU g
The first in the series of six Swing
Sessions will be held from 7:30 to 9:30
p.m. today in the League Ballroom,
according to Douglas Gregory, '39,j
the dance director. Music will be
furnished by Charlie Zwick and his
ISwing Trio.
The price for the six sessions is
three dollars a couple. and no stags
will be allowed to participate, ac-
cording to Hope Hartwig,''38, presi-
dent of the League. "However, the
fact that the price is per couple need
not mean that it should be paid by
only one person or that the couple
has to be the same each time," she
said. '
An all-campus "Shag' and "Big
Apple" contest, sponsored by the
League Council, will be held the third
week in November in the League
Ballroom, according to Gregory. Hes
added that those who would like to
enter the contest could profit by en-
rolling in the series of Swing Ses-
sions, for all the latesttdancewsteps
will be taught. Among others will be
the Susy-Q, the Shag, lhe Big Apple,
Truckin', the Washin ton and Lee
Drag and Gregory's creation, the
Michigan Shag.
The exhibitions given at the League
and Union last Friday and Saturday
nights are examples of the kind of
dancing to be taught, Gregory said.
"In fact," he admitted, "they were the
best kind of publicity we could think
of to interest students in our Swing
Two Ahunni Wed;
Jean Orr Engaoed
i Two University alumni were mar-
vied recently and the engagement of
Jean Orr, '37, has been announced.
Miss Virginia Thielk, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Carl M. Thielk, of Kala-
mazoo, became the bride of John
Hedlesky, of Ann Arbor, Saturday
night in Kalamazoo. The ceremony
was performed by Dr. John Wirt Dun-
The bride attended the University
and graduated from the federal art
school in Minneapolis, Minn., and
Mr. Hedlesky attended the University.
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen T. Orr, of
ment of their daughter, Jean, to Earl
Joseph Stieler, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Louis F. Stieler, also of Wyandotte,
Miss Orr, who is a graduate of
Highland Hall in Hollidaysburg, Pa.,
is affiliated with Gamma Phi Beta
sorority. Mr. Stieler attended the
University of Detroit and graduated
from Michigan State College.


takes the town
by storm!

Gthan r, W d ,.
After a trip to Nassau and Havana,
Mr. and Mrs. Tobin will reside in
Forest Hill, L.I.
Two Matches To Open
Women's Hockey Season.
Two University alumni were mar-I
at 4:30 p.m. tomorrow at PalmerJ
Field by the women who have turned
out for the open hockey season, Miss]
Hilda Burr, instructor of hockey for
women, announced.
One game will be with the Ann
Arbor Club. The other match will be
played against a team from Michigan
State Normal College.

Nine New Member
New members of Crop and Saddl
women's riding club, were announce
yesterday by Dorothy White, '39, pres
ident. The members are~ Mary~ Lo
Carpenter, '41, Floris Compton, '4
Betty Dickmeyer, '39, Lois Gillen, 4
Jeanne Gomon, '40, Winnifred McA
lister, '40, Charlotte Robinson, '4
Shirley Todt, '41, and Ethel Winna
Another tryout will be held at
p.m. Friday, Miss White said. A
women are eligible .to try and wi
meet at Barbour Gymnasium.


Besides campus wear, these top-i
coats are grand for football games,
"little"rdateevenings, or even to slip
on over your riding clothes after a
Mosher Hall To Honor
Birthdays Of Residents
Mosher Hall is honoring those resi-
dents who have birthdays in Septem-
ber and October at a dinner tonight.
Decorations will consist of a fall flow-
er centerpiece and placecard girls
standing knee-deep in bags of candy,
for September women, and a fruit
centerpiece with apple men placecard
holders for those born in October.
Sylvia Gittlin, '40, is in charge.

Wil ie T iomorrow

Foreign students will leave at 1
p.m. tomorrow to visit Ford Factory,
it was announced by Prof. J. Raleigh
Nelson. The group wvill meet in front
of Angell Hall, and will go by char-
tered bus.
Reservations for the trip must be
made by noon today, he said, and a
fee of $1.10 will be charged. The trip,
which was originally planned for Sat-
urday, has been changed to tomorrow'
because the factory does not operate
on Saturdays.
Professor Nelson anticipated a ca-
pacity group for the trip because
reservations for the first trip, which
was to Ford's Greenfield Village, were
taken two days in advance.

Slashed boldly at the throat, with a high
sweep up the instep. You'll be captured by its
charming swagger. One of the finer things in
your life of tweeds. Black, brown, blue, green,
or wine bucko. Walk-Over Westchester Welt.*
BURTON'S *-g. U.a. Pat. 00.
A 4 _

Alpha Kappa Lambda announces
the pledging of Lee Christman, '40.
Phi Kappa Sigma announces the
pledging of Raymond Barnes, '40E.


Sensational to find in these

Well-dressed girls are buying this
new Syl-O-Jama (with matchng'
'' utility bag) for studying, lounging, or
,dorm parties.
Just the simple, well-tailored s of
percale pajama that will mak. the
,most uppity roommate eye you with
re* *
- 5c_

(S .
>; . >;:
j.: '.
S .. ;
'. '

To be truly lovely a wopian must be dressed
with taste and distinction, must choose the
proper style and, color to bring out her
Our selections of velveteens and beautiful
imported wools in rabbit's hair, tweeds. and
Jersey are definitely original. 0
You will be thrilled with the unusual
styles and colors; no tricks, but surprises in
every detail.

SIZES: 4 to 17

f'i 5
+. c
f c
# a .


Washability Test d
by Rinso Laboratories
You'll find the attractive: ric#hing
bag very handy. Keep the pajamas'
in it. or use it for cosmetics hand
kerchiefs, stockings, etc. Assorted
colors in Polka Dot, Floral and small

I . I --

. -
------'-- - .-. r ¬ęT * .


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