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November 17, 1937 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-11-17

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TOE MICHIGAN DAILY

f

Reggie Childs Is Chosen For Soph Prom By Campus Poll

Chairman Set s
Ticket Sale Date
For Tomorrow
Sophomores Must Have'
Identification C a r d s;'
Tickets Are $2.75 !

Tailored

Jackets Popular

Exchange Student Tells Of Life
At Lingnan University In Canton

Engagement Announced

Joan Hanson,
Robert Lodge
m n r n o

Students elected Reggie Childs' :
band from a group of five to play forX
the annual Soph Prom in a campus
poll yesterday.
Reggie Childs was chosen by a wide
margin over all other contestants,
polling 423 of the 723. votes cast.
His nearest competitor was Johnny
Hamp with 191 votes. The others in.
order were Joe Haymes, 74, Car "Dea-
con" Moore, 27, and Husk O'Hare, 8
John Flowers, publicity chairman
stated.r
The dance, which is sponsored an-
nually by the sophomore class will be
held from 9:30 to 2 a.m., Friday, Dec.'
10, in the Union Ballroom. Barney
Rapp and his orchestra 'played for
the dance last year.
Tickets for the dance will go on
sale beginning tomorrow, Arthur
Brandt, ticket chairman, announced
yesterday. Prices for the tickets will
be $2.75. They may be purchased,
from 1to 5 p.m. at the information<
desk of the Union.'
The sale will be limited to sopho-'
mores until Tuesday, Brandt said.{
Identification cards must be present-I
ed at the time of purchase, he stated.' ackets Vests
Cruzan Alexander, general chair- ;
man, said that patrons and decora- I end T/ego
tions for toe dance would be an- I
nounced at a later date.
Other members of the central com- o W ardro
mittee are Robert Paver, in charge of,
programs; Paul Park, patrons chair-
man; Fred Seyfried, chairman of the By MARION FERUGSON
floor committee; and Charles Frost, To lend variety to a college
in charge of music. wardrobe and to give her an

Picturesque Native Dress in Macao, a Portuguese colony dur-TS
ing carnival time. "Travel in China
Is Worn By American would not have been complete with- he engagement of Joan Victoria
Students In China out seeing the Great Wall of China Hanson, '40. to Robert Edward Lodge.
________ near Peking, which separates China "'9 a aekonysedya
By ANNE KINGSTON from Mongolia," Miss Taylor said, .39, was made known yesterday at
Just what is it like to be a student "fr Peking, unlike Tokio, is not at40rp.m. at a tea in the carillon
I ut ht di-lk t ea tdetitower.
in fi-igncoleeallmoein. It is full of wide, quiet I
in a foreign college? wals sutinge Invitations to this informal an-!
Katherine Taylor, '38, found the' view of the houses from the streets. nouncement came under the guise of
answer to this question when she was explained by Miss Taylor bids to a Panorama function. The
sent last year as an exchange stu- that. contrary to general opinion, the (,guests' first knowledge of the real,
dent at Lingan University in Canton, exchange students wore the typical purpose of the affair came when
China. Together with 25 students Chinese dress while in Canton. The Lodge slipped the diamond upon
i'rom different colleges in the United dresces were ankle-length, split to the Miss Hanson's finger, and Wilmot
States, she disembarked at Yoko- knee, and buttoned down one side. F. Pratt, University Carillonneur,
hama, a city which she describes as3 Heavy silk dresses lined with warm played Lohengrin's Bridal Suite on
being like a fairy tale. "The native camel's hair took the place of the JOAN HANSON the practice clavier.
costumes with their bright colored1customary coat. As for shoes, Miss
sandals and kimonos form a pic- Taylor wore American styles, as did trotha illabe made Sund in Mm-
trsuss awhich no western city most of the Chinese themselves. Last Swing Session neapolis by Miss Hanson's parents
has," she said. ___________byissansnsparnts
U ry I a nWill Be held Today Mr. and Mrs. Victor E. Hanson.
The city of Canton, where Linguaann#Pro. . tRernerLodge is the son of the late Edward
Tniversity isfocant, iswinhe Lign W F eThe last in the series of six Swing Donald Lodge and Mrs. Lodge of
e pty ina.Te campussel 1Will Speak Today Sessions will be held from 7:30 to Washington, D.C.
is situated on an island in the Pearl .p k9:30 p.m. today in the League Ball- Mianson, eit o ormis
River. Miss Taylor lived in a dormi- Prof. Charles F. Remer of the eco- room under the direction of Douglas lority, and Lodge is a pledge of Beta
tory which housed approximately 120 nomics department is to be the Gregory, '39. Theta Pi fraternity and business
women, eight of which were Amer- speaker at the third of the Graduate Charlie Zwick and his Swing Trio manager of Panorama.
icansd some were American-born Chi Luncheons to be held at noon today again will furnish the music. Those
nese, and the rest were local Chinese. in the Russian Tea Room of the who do not have partners for the ses- SOPHOMORE CABARET
wmen who, fortunately, could speak eaue. sion should come to the room, the The ticket committee of Sopho-,
wmensh, fortxuatel, Aoudon- spee topictof Professor Remer's number of which will be posted on 'more Cabaret will have a meeting at'
,t English, she explained. About one-; speech is to be "The Economic teblei orweemmes43 ~.tdyi h ege n
fourth of the professors at Lingnan Background of the Far Eastern Sit- the bulletin board, where members 4 :30 p.m. today in the League, an-
are Americans and the rest are Chi- ,aon d ofe arReaerit-lof the social committee, headed by nounced Betty Rouse, chairman. The
inAese, Miss Taylor added. e ruation.t Professor Remer is well Betty Gatward, '38, will introduce room number will be posted on the
nMiss Taylor found that the Chi-acquaed withti s bject ahe them to others who have come there. bulletin board in the main corridor.
MissTayor fundtha theChi hasspet sme tme ivig in China. ____ ______________________ ____
nese study much more than Michigan The guest speakers at the two pre-
students and are much more con- ceding luncheons were -Dean Clar-
)sn Ixcientious about their work. "At Ling- cnce Yoakum of the Graduate School
nan there is little social life and com- and Prof. John Stanton of the history
paratively no school spirit," Miss department.
Taylor stated. "Students attend prin-
cipally for study and not for a good
time. Sports are only of minor in- Ruth Cochran Is Wed"
iterest, and although there is a bas-
i ketball team and a track team, few G...
S--I studets arinter..ed.nIwatcing:Ms. Hirm"Nelon-Case.l.o.Fern

Goodyears
-Jots Down a Few Notes
on GIFTS to give those
Certain "Someones"
Remember there's only about
29 or 30 days left before vaca-
tion, and that's just a week
before Christmas. Of course
you won't wait until the last
minute to do your shopping, so
why not start it right now, and
be able to pick the "cream of
the crop." Perhaps these notes
will give you a few ideas?
r
erie in
toyon a ding
gi a,
yoln t A4.5d
$ -
at
5 34
:Y- -

air nt;

neat, casual sophistication, sportsj students are inter fsted in watching Mrs. Hiram Nelson Caswell of Fern-I
akt casualuphs.ctei roitd No Campus Dancing Allowed dale announces the marriage of her
A * * u-a jackets are invaluable. Their broad lhm agtr ut ae ohat
Activity Pomnts shoulders accentuate the slimness of i"them.r. daughter, Ruth Janet Cochran, to
fitted waists, while meticulous tail-I There is no dancing allowed on Dr. David Putman Gage, '35, of De-
oring gives an artful touch of sim- the campus, and the hours are much troit, recently.
Given Dan cers plicity. more strict than they are here in; Mrs. Gage attended the University
Plaids, shadow plaids, tweeds, An Arbor," she continued, and is affiliated with Chi Omega. Dr.
stripes - and checks make up an in- During week ends Miss Taylor vis- Gage is a member of Phi Sigma!
Jean McConkey Names ;iting array of color and design. ited the Buddhist and Taoist monas- Kappa and is affiliated with Phi Chi,
Nothing is cheerier than a gay plaid, teries, and several country villages medical fraternity. He is also a
New Dance Committee or more soothing than a soft tweed near Canton, and she also spent some member of the Victor Vaughn So-
with flecks of color. Within this time sight-seeing in Hong Kong and! ciety.
The names of those women stu-range it is possible to suit every ------- -- __
dents who are to receive League ac- taste and mood. on all its edges and fastened in front LEAGUE SOCIAL COMMITTEE
tivity points for assisting Douglas Novel colors are being combined in with a clever silver hook. The League soqiay committee will
Gregor, '39, at the Tuesday night jackets and skirts this season. A pink One of the newest fabrics is calf meet at 4:15 p.m. today at the
League dancing classes were an- hare cloth jacket, light in weight and with a suede finish, soft as genuine League it was announced terdy
nounced yesterday by Jean McCon- enchanting in texture, is worn over suede. This material is a warm, rich aby Betty Gatward, '38, chmest ay
key, vice-president of the League in a simple black wool skirt. Four diag- shade of brown which makes an ex- Attendance is compulsory for all
charge of the classes. onal pockets are worked with stitch-; cellent background for a vivid swea-i members except those excused by
Miss McConkey announced that I ing on the front, which is fastened by ter. The jacket is front-buttoned, her, Miss Gatward said.
these women will compose the League large hooks. Baby blue and mustard with smartly tailored lapels.
Dance Committee. Jean Thompson, yellow jackets are also being worn Suede vests are being worn over
'40, Frieda Kaufman, '40, Jane to emphasize black skirts. sweaters or shirts for their warmth
Jewitt, '40, Lois Coburn, '38, and A brown wool jacket, buttoned up and good looks. A white vest in hal-
Phyllis Miner '39, are members of the front, is distinguished by front i ter-neck style has large brown but-
the committee. and back panels of plaid wool in the Iltons up the front. An ascot tie in
Other members include Tony Aal- same color and a contrasting ascot brown silk with small white polka-
bersburg, '40, Betty Boult, '38, Edith scarf. A pastel wool jacket is stitched dots contrasts with it.
Flack, '39, Elizabeth Gross, '40, Jean
Hart, '38Ed, Eileen Icheldinger,,
'38SM,, Pearl Icheldinger, '38, Jeanne
Judson, '40, and Irma Poole, '39Ed.' r74. O fL
Mary Lou Quaife, 38, DorothyUI / 4Vw (
Quaife, Grad, Mary Frances Reek,
'40, Jane Schwab, '38SM, Margaret
Thornhill, '39, Hilda Van Tuyl, '40,
Dorothy Williams, '39A, Margaret
Williamson, 39, and Helene Zimmer-
man, '40, are also on the committee.
Other women students who are on
the committee are Rowena LaCoste,
'38, Jeanette Magoon, '38Ed, Marian'
Marsh, '39, Dorthea Morrill, Grad,
Dorothy Novy, '38, Sadie Organ,
Grad, Carol O'Rourke, '38, and
Frances Osburn, '39. GIRLS! It's your
Miss McConkey also announced night, so make the
that those women students who en- most of it! Sparkle
tered the University this fall and
who wish to be on the Dance Com- r
mittee should obtain special per- orous in close-ups.
mission from the Dean's office in You can - you will,
order to receive activity points for in any one of these
their work. She urged that they do
this as soon as possible. fashions we've se-

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FOLLETT'S

SPECIrAL

University of Michigan
PRINTED SEAL STATIONERY
20 Sheets -
20 Envelopes -
(Packaged Separately)
322 South State Street+

(per Unit)
at North University

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dl Bookstores

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1A r '-
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dt l S tjjj COld; ft
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Do eieget
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A eLaI K w transparent
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SOME shiny n
boots . ew rubbers or
85c to $4.75
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4

Mosher Entertains
For Faculty Today
Mosher Hall is giving a formal fac-!
ulty dinner at 6 p.m. today.,
Dean Alice C. Lloyd, Mr. and Mrs.;
Shirley W. Smith, Dean and Mrs.
Edward H. Kraus, Miss Jeannette
Perry, Mrs. Byrl Bacher, Miss Ethel
A. McCormick, Mr. and Mrs. George
M. Stanley, Mrs. Beach Conger; Mr.
and Mrs. Wells I. Bennett, Mr. and
Mrs. Erich A. Walter, Dr. Dorothy
G. Hard and Mr. and Mrs. Earl V.
Moore are the guests.
Regular $4.00 GLO-TONE
Oi, Croquignole j
Permanent
$3.00
Shampoo

tected for you.
They're here for.
you to see and wear.
Metal, jewel and se-
quin trims.
Sizes from 10 up.
at
$J4.95 u
EVENING WRAPS
full-length velvets
$16.95 up
SEQUIN JACKETS~
5.95 and
$7 .95

i

'JR
At~

14 9;''poiled S
lyastrweeds or And Shei.
Pe j
kirt aSo
$ o $8.50

11 1

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11 di,-.- u.mM -M

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