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October 20, 1937 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-20

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OAY,0CT.2 ,18"7 TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAEFE

First Undergraduate

Tea

To

Be

Held

Friday

In League Ballroom

Social Function
Will Be Open:
To All Women
Charlie Zwick Will Play
For Dancinig; Hostesses
Announced For Affair
The first in the series of under-
graduate teas will be given for all
campus woman, both sorority and in-
dependent, from 4 to 6 p.m. Friday
in the League Ballroom, it was an-
nounced yesterday by Betty Gatward,
'38, social chairman of the League.
Tables will be placed in the ball-
room, Miss Gatward said, and Charlie
Zwick and his orchestra will furnish
dance music. Dancing and seating
guests will be under the direction of
thfe social committee.
Hostesses Are Announced
Those who have been asked to pour
include Mrs. C. E. Griffin, Mrs. W. E.
Brown, Mrs. Hazel Roberson, Mrs.
George Codd and Mrs. Phyllis Rey-
nolds. Officials of the League who
have been asked to pour are Har-
riet Shackleton, '38, president of Pan-
hellenic Association, Helen Jesperson,
'38, president of Assembly; and Hope
Hartwig, '38, president of the League.
Miss Gatward stressed the fact
that all women are invited to the
tea. This is an opportunity for all
freshmen women to meet upperclass-
men, she said, and to enjoy one of the
social functions of the League.
Charlotte Poock, '39, will be in
charge of the door committee which
will show guests to their tables. Vir-
ginia Eaglesfield, '38, secretary of the
social committee will be at the door
to check in sorority members. League
points are received by the sorority
for each member present.
Honor Guests Named I
The list of hostesses who will en-
tertain guests at the tables includes
Dorothy Barrett, '39A, Marian Bax-
ter, '39, Betty Shaffer, '39, Jane Hol-
den, '39, Elizabeth Allington, '40,
Martha Dynes, '39, Mary Rall, '39,
Elizabeth Powers, '38, and Betty
Spangler, '39..
Following the undergraduate tea,
the initial Ruthven tea will be held
Nov. 4, it was announced by Ste-
phanie Parfet, '39, who is the chair-
man for these teas. Hostesses for the
affair will be announced later, she
said.
Foreign Grou p
To Attend Tea
At Dean's Home,
Students Meet At 3 P.M.;
International C o u n c i l
Plan Transportation
Foreign students of the literary
college will be entertained by Dean
and Mrs. Edward H. Kraus at their
home from 3 to 5 p.m. Sunday, it was
announced today.
All students from countries other
than the United States in the literary
college, and all students holding Bar-
bour scholarships are cordially in-
vited. The number of foreign stu-
dents in the literary college is sur-
prisingly small compared. to their en-
rollment in the University as a whole.
The reason for this is that 90 per
cent of them are in graduate or pro-
fessional schools.
Dean and Mrs. Kraus will be as-
sisted at the tea by several of the
faculty members and their wives who
will be announced later. Prof. and
Mrs. J. Raleigh Nelson will also as-
sist.
Dean Kraus is a member of the

Barbour Scholarship Board and is
extending his invitation to holders of
the scholarships. Dean and. Mrs.
Kraus live at 155 Arlington Blvd.,
which is outside the city limits. To
accommodate students who wish to
attend the tea, the International
Council has agreed to provide trans-
portation.
Students will assemble at the in-
ternational headquarters, Room 116
at the Union, and the automobiles
will leave promptly at 3 p.m.
CABARET INTERVIEWS END
Today will be the last day for
Sophomore Cabaret interviewing
for chairmanships according to
Angelene Maliszewski, '38, chair-
man of Judiciary Council. Inter-
views will be held from 4 to 6 p.m.
in the Undergraduate Office of
the League.

Comfortable Jlousecoats Gain Favor

Union Formal
Intermission
Show Planned

World Noted Xylophonist,
Novelty Jugglers, Dancerc
WiW l Entertain Friday
Plans for the floor show for thet
f j Union Formal Friday have been com-
pleted with three acts by well known
professional entertainers scheduled.1
William El Cota. reputedly the
world's greatest xylophonist, will
come to the dance direct from a tour
of the leading theatres of the coun-
try.t
Miss Mollie Martin, dancer from
leading Chicago night clubs, will en-
lertamwith various dances.4
Jugglers To Perform1
Jack Gregory and Co., interna-
.,'jftional novelty jugglers, will present
a program of novel juggling.
The dance will start at 9 p.m., with
he floor showing coming at 10:30{
y.m. Supper of chicken salad, sand-
wiches, ice cream, cake and coffee1
will be served at 11:30 p.m.
Tickets for the Formal are now on
sale at the main desk of the Union,
and by members of the Union Ex-
Secutive Council. The sale is limited
[o 275 couples.
Bob Steinle and his Melody Men
will play for the affair, being held
for the second time. Last year more
h than 250 couples attended the dance.
Tables May Be Reserved I
Independents attending the formal
may have tables reserved for certain,
groups by having one person of their,
group leave the names of the people
that want to sit together at the main
desk of the Union.
Only the guests of the junior ex-
ecutive council and senior officers
Will be allowed to wear corsages.
Names of the patrons for the dance,,
as well as of the guests of the com-
mittee members, will be announced
ueppy, B right ousecots .amain' , in the near future, according to Rich-
ard Fox, '39, general chairman, who'
ooularity For Studyngng is a member of the Union executive
-_ committee.

War-Torn China Keeps Colleges
Open By Training For Defense
By DOROTHEA STAEBLER eager to stay, most parents have
China is making it possible, in spite called their children back to this
of the war raging there, to continue country.
educational facilities by training stu- Increase Reported
dents for immediate action against Hua Chung College, Wuchang, re-
air or infantry attacks. ports a 50 per cent increase over last
From Yenching University comes year's enrollment. This is because
the statement from President Stuart, the Chinese government has shifted
"Foreigners will be more than ever many students from dangerous areas
needed these next few years-and to attend this institution. It is now
pathetically wanted. The only pleas- working on a "double shift" to ac-
ing feature of these recent weeks has .ommodate all students. West China
been the touching proof of this." And Union University, Chengtu, which is
from the same university, George G. also far removed from the disturb-
Barber, president of the board of ances, has increased its enrollment
trustees, writes "The following is a to provide further safety for stu-
glimpse of the fortitude with which dents.
American and Chinese faculties and Returning staff'members have
the students of all our Christian col- found their greatest difficulty in get-
leges are passing through this time ing back to their original univer-
of suffering and peril. sities. Dangers of travel have made
Bulletin Reports Conditions it impossible to open schools with
The bulletin of the Associated_----
Boards for Christian Colleges in - - - - -
China reports that despite the dis-
turbed conditions in China, it is esti- '
mated that from eighty to ninety per eedl
cent of the total staff of the whole W lad t
group of colleges, omitting those one are gl to assistyou
regular furlough, are now on the your Needlework Guild pure
campuses of their respective institu- apparel is particularly desi
tions, and that a majority of the .turned in by November 2.
schoos are now open. CHILDREN'S WASP" DRESSES
In the north, Yenching University
at Peiping, reports an enrollment one Sizes to 1 4
half as large as normally. Cheeloo BOYS' BLOUSES
University, Tsinon, has cabled that Sizes 4 to 141/2..
they will open, but as yet, no in-
formation has been received on the FLANELETTE and BIRDSEYE
enrollment date. Size 27 x 27
Air attacks on Nanking have pre-
vented the opening of Ginlin College, DENTONS and FLA
but President Yi-fang Wu has con- Knit Underwear for Chil
tinued to hold her complete staffnt d at for Chil
in readiness. From the University of at er
Nanking comes a China Clipper let-
ter which states, "We have prepared,*o . I
dugouts and trenches on the campus
and will assign each student to a .
definite place in time of raids. The
students are pressing us to open, and Delivery 126 South
it is the opinion of the administra-
tive group that we should try to do so. Service
Shanghai Opens Concession -
Damaged by the fighting around - ---- --
Shanghai, and now occupied by sol-
diers, the University of Shanghai has
announced, plans to open in the
French Concession. Typical of the
earnest effort to keep education mov-
ing, President Liu has cabled, "No
matter what happens, we are deter-
mined to carry on. I believe that -
the educational front is even more
important than the military front."
In spite of repeated bombings,
Lingnon University, Canton, has
opened and sends this brief but re-
vealing cable. "Enrollment small but
spirited." Of the twenty American
students who were attending the uni-
versity only a few remain. Although;

New Zippered ]lobes Show
Tfil ored, Practical Lines
In Washable Fabrics
By JEANNE FOSTERI
That indispensable uniform for.
college women's studying, spreads,
Sunday morning breakfasts, and
what not-the robe and slippers, of
course-is still commanding atten-
tion from the fashion world.
Robes are cut on the fitted house-
coat lines, for the most part, whether
the material is of flannel, velvet, silk
or satin. With a few exceptions, all
have a zipper of some contrastingf
shade running the full length of theI
robe to a short pleat at the bottom.I
The color isn't important so long as
it is bright and gay. Almost all!
of them can be safely laundered, a
fact well worth considering.
Coats Feature Gay Colors
Some of the gayest of housecoats
are of printed silk and challis, short
sleeved, and in any color combina-
tion you desire. Very startling and
smart are a black quilted satin robe
with bell sleeves, and a black taffeta?
with green satin stripe. One paisley
satin robe has a snow white ascot at
the throat, while a dark house coat,
embroidered with bright colors, is
further distinguished by the Dirndl
effect at the waist.
Some of the loveliest of robes are
made of chenille in turquoise, white,
rose, and the other pastel shades.
Many have vari-colored flowers of
self-material attached to the collars,
or appliqued on. Most of these come
with robe closing. The same com-{
pany makes bed jackets to match.
Probably the most elegant robe of all
comes in velvet with a train and a
monk's collar. This, too, is decorated
with many petaled flowers.
One of the newest bathrobes is
made of soft fleecy blanket material,
in pastel tones with the collar and,
wide belt edged in satin. This robe,
is big and roomy with a wide lap-,
New Members Chosen
For Crop And Saddle
The Crop and Saddle Club an-}
nounces the following new members
chosen after recent tryouts: Sally
Lou Weidlein, '41; Ida May Davis, '39;
Ellen St. John, '41; Stella Trimgham,
'38; Mary Jane Phelps, '40;. and Helen
Rose, '40.
A meeting and supper ride of the
club will be held at 5 p.m. today start-
ing from Barbour gymnasium.

over, and seems to be designed for Sartorial Elegance
winter comfort.

Practical Foot Gear
As to foot gear, it seems to end
toward the practical side with os-
trich plumes and fussiness taking al
back seat-at least for college women.
Leather and brocaded d'orseys are
very suitable for this time of year,
out the shops are laying in a big1
supply of wool and fur lined Russian4
bootees against the imminent cold
weather.
Sandals in all colors are still pop-!
ular among college women. An
especially attractive pair of mules
comes in dark colors, open toe and!
heel, with vivid satin trimming en-
casing the ankles.
Catholic Student
fiance To Be Held
The first student dance of the year
for Catholic Students who attend
St. Mary's Student Chapel will be!
held at 8 p.m. today in the Chapelj
Auditorium according to the dance
committee.
A local orchestra has been obtained
to provide music for the occasion';
and dancing will be held from 8 to
10 p.m. A cordial invitation has beent
extended by the committee to all
Catholic students and their friends,f
and they are urged to take advantage f
of this opportunity to become ac-
quainted with other students.,j
RESERVATIONS FOR FORMAL
Independent men who wish to siti
with friends at the. Union Formal
Friday, and have not as yet made
reservations may do so now by having
one of their party come to the Union
desk to make arrangements, Don Bel-
den, '39, of the Union Executive Coun-
cil announced yesterday.
h-

A rnazes Spect taors
A t Fraternity Game
If any fashion experts had been
present at the speedball match held
between Alpha Sigma Phi and Phi
Kappa Sigma yesterday afternoon onI
South Ferry Field, they would have
learned a great -deal about the cor-
rect attire for the Michigan man to
wear during a wet speedball match.
Perhaps the most outstanding out-,
fit belonged to the man who optimis-

1I

tically sported a sun helmet. Under-
neath was a heavy dark sports jacket
contrasted with a pair of light shorts. I Tomorrow Is Deadline
In keeping with the rest of the out-
fit, he wore a pair of bright hued' eor Tennis Tournament
garters, to keep up his socks and All women competing in the tennis
baseball cleats completed his cos- tournament must play off their first
tume. rounds by Thursday night, announced
There seemed to be a great dif ; Margaret Waterston, '38.
ference of opinion on the proper Miss Waterston also announced a
pants to wear for the occasion. They meigo h ensCu t41
varied from white striped flannels meeting of the Tennis Club at 4:15
optimistically rolled above the knee p.m. Wednesday, on the Palmer Field
to dirty blue cords taking a definite Courts.
beating and several shivered in; ;
shorts. FOR WELL-GROOMED
SThe greatest variety was in the _ HANDS, HAVE Ao
line of shoes. Metal toed oxfords, I HAEVLNSMAVECUA
sporty black and (formerly) white REVELON MANICURE
sport oxfords, greyish hued white By Our Expert Manicurist
shoes, rubbers, sneakers, basketball SHAMPOO and WAVE
sneakers, football shoes and even Monday, Wednesday, Friday
high boots competed for attention. 5
Sweaters of all kinds and coats of 50C
many different types started out
looking very unusual and different RAGGEDY ANN
but .by the end of the watery game, BEAUTY SHOP
all had become a soggy greyish coloroU
because of the number of falls which Suth niversity
occurred subsequently. 1114 hone 7561 .

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i

i
a
I!
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tr.
imp-
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AG on IDemana frCompdent
SHORTHAND
TYPING
Special Courses for
University Students
Convenient Hours
Day and Evening Classes
Come in and talk it over, and

A Corona portable type.
writer means faster school
progress and better grades.
Corona is the only portable
with floating shift and
.stouch' selector. Take one
hone for only $1.00 a week.
rrying case and instruc-
ion .book free.
1938 PACEMAKER
SPEED MODEL
CORONA

I1"

_ .:_.

,Announcing the opening of the
MARGARET STROUSE
BALLROOM ST UDIO
Learn to Dance Quickly

11;

o. D. MORRILL
314 South State Street

Ill,

O

lir

11

I

lid

14ii

1 0

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