THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tables Will Be Reserved
At League; Price To Be
25 Cents Per Person
Because late permissionfor Pan-
hellenic Ball, to be held from 9 p.m.
to 1 a.m., Friday, Nov. 26, in the
League Ballroom, has been granted
only until 2 a.m., sororities can have
breakfasts served at the League, it
was announced by Stephanie Parfet,
'39, general chairman.
"The committee believed one hour
would not be sufficient for most
sorority members to get to their
houses and to have breakfast served
there," Miss Parfet said, "so we
made arrangements at the League.
A ruling of the Dean's office gives
extra late permission to class dances
Sororities To Buy Tickets
Tables will be set up in the Russian
Tea Room, the main dinning room,
the corridors and the Grill of the
League, Miss Parfet said. Sororities
can buy tickets for the breakfast,J
and can make reservations for tables
everyday until 5 p.m. Wednesday,
Nov. 24, at the League desk. Tickets
will be 25 cents per person.
Sororities are warned by Phyllis
Bauer, '38, ticket chairman, that all
names of women who want ball'
tickets and the money for the tickets
must be in by noon tomorrow. After
tomorrow, tickets will go on sale to
independent women. Money can be~
Chinese War Is 1 Hockey Team To Meet Smart Equestrian
MopO The Mall Ypsilanti Group Today Costumes Flatter
MgLecture Subject The women's hockey team will meet
kthe hockey team from Ypsilanti at Feminine Figure
By Meandering M "in e G:dH 4:15 p.m. today in a scheduled match
at Palmer Field. Have you a riding habit? Better
For two successive weeks in our rather brief existence, we have had Prof. C. F. Remer The members of the Michligan team get one if you haven't, for a riding
the same title. Which is a good thing. Too much changing around is are: Mary Richardson, '40captain;
News from Shanghai should be accostumes a woman can wear. And
rather unnerving. Mary Mac Cready, '41; Virginia this brisk weather is just the time
It seems that a shadow-chasing dog has been haunting the League and looked upon with some discrimina- Storts, '41; Doris Cranmore, '40, Jane for the real equestrienne to test her
,he W.A.B. of late. He's a charming springer spaniel, br1t doesn't seem to be tion, said Prof. Charles F. Remer, of GIrave, '40; Lola Borgemeister, '41; skill.
tYhe economics department, in the Evelyn Brown, '41; Helen Wolf, '40; One of the smartest outfits shown
overly bright in some respects. completely ignorng everyone, he concen- speech he delivered at the third Dorothy Cowan, '39; Dorothea Ort- consists of buff - colored whipcord
trates hls attention on shadows or lights flickeing on the ground. When Graduate Luncheon held at noon yes- mayer, '41; Jean Millary, '41, and breeches, high brown boots, a man-
Hope Hartwig was talking to him the other day he was busily following terday in the Russian Tea Room of Mary Newcomb, '41, tailored white shirt and sport tie,
with his eyes the reflection from her bracelet. And he was just as busy the League. Professor Remer spoke After the game tea for the players and a hip-length, fitted sport jacket
at the tennis courts and hockey field running after the girls' reflections. on "The Economic Background of the will be served in the lounge of the of tan English tweed. A brown felt
Foolish animal. IFar Eastern Situation." IWomen's Athletic Building. snap brim completes the costume.
Tailored green or ' black breeches
The League Council is treating the Union Council to a dinner tomorrow He said that news is likely to-- are also very popular. They can be
night in a private dining-room of the League. Such class! At the beginning: emanate from Shanghai and not di- 1870. Although the Japanese are worn with contrasting jackets, eith-
fth yethrwscsdebetalk I rectly from the scene of battle. Un- more numerous today, their stand- er of suede or tweed. Black boots go
ot yea thee bwasconideralhe wless the newspaperman gets his in- ard of living is higher.- I well with these colors. The tall, so-
about a baseball game between the two said
gformation from behind the Chinese Family, Emperor Are Supreme phisticated woman can wear beau-
organizations. However, the whole thing i line, the news may have some de-'
petered out after a while. The story is that .gree of censorship. According t The question of how Japan can tifully the more severe riding clothes.
ti- e . Pofesorsr h itAtondin theoepc omiti e rsn tn Black is, of course, her color. A
they never could get together-but there's P Professor Remer, the situation in the expect to maintam her present stan- mannish fitted hip-length jacket,
more there than meets the eye! Far East is one about which we are dards of living arises. Professor with a matching vest, black jodhpurs
It is amazing how many dancers and likely to get less accurate -informa- Remer answered this by stating that or breeches, black boots, and a black
chorus girls crop up in the process of get- . * tion as the days go by. the population of Japan will not derby would make any equestrienne
ting up a class project. Last week the Population Is Question Icontinue to increase and that the a striking figure. With this costume,
League ballroom was filled with women of '40 yHepointed out that the struggle problem of maintenance of trade has a white muffler with a tricky scarf
dggh . ~ ,,~ going on in the Far East is between been faced by other countries before. pin is smart. Pigskin or knitted
displaywsing theirlegsall overtpla e. Don Japanese expansion and Chinese The Chinese have never regarded gloves give the finishing touch.
Gregory was inspecting the ladies underpin- Inationalism. To some extent be- the state as supreme, but the family Tailored riding capes to be thrown
nings and picking the best ones out to dance ! hind the Japanese expansion lies the and emperor, Professor Remer stat- over one's shoulder after dismount-
in a chorus. And down in the rehearsal room a crowd of girls were trying, course of events. There is the popu- ed. However they have found it im- ing, are stunning and convenient.
out for the Champagne Waltz number. lation question for the population possible to maintain this system The double-breasted effect is also be-
Last Saturday the Michigan women's hockey team played Battle Creek. Iof Japan has more than doubled since they have come in contact with ing used on the newest riding jack-
Virginia Stbrts, Doris Cranmore, Jane Grove, Evelyn Brown, Dorothy Cowan,1smce the first census was taken in the west. ets.
Dorothea Ortmayer, Jean Millard, Mary Richardson, captain, Lola Borge-
meister, Helen Wolf and Mary MacCready played. The ground was extremely
wet and slippery. Consequently, there were lots of giggles and guffaws
about the way everyone fell down.
The Phys. Ed. majors had a Frolic down in the Women's Athletic Build-
ing last Thursday night. They danced, played many a snappy game of
ping pong, howled and consumed vast quantities of cider and sinkers.
I ---~--- .---. -. Ic 1 7tik U
Joe Sanders, long famed as "The
Ole Lefthander" has been engaged
to play Tor Panhellenic Ball. The
vocalist with his orchestra will be
Jane Kaye. They have played sev-
eral seasons at the Blackhawk Res-
taurant in Chicago.
Who Will Pour
At Tea Friday
Barbara Heath Reports
Changes In Committees
turned in at the Undergraduate of-g
fices and also to Miss Ethel Mc- Of Undergraduate Tea
Cormick, social director of the
League. Tickets are $3.50. The names of those who will pour
Joe Sanders To Play (for the second Undergraduate Tea,
Joe Sanders, famous as "The Ole; to be held from 4 to 6 p.m., Friday
Lefthander," will play for the dance. in the League Ballroom were an-
His orchestra, called "The Black nounced yesterday by Barbara Heath,
Hawks," has played at the Black-
hawksRestaurant in Chicago for '39, in charge of the affair.
many seasons. Jane Kaye is the They are Mary Johnson, '38, pres-
vocalist. ident of W.A.A., and Angel Maliszew-
Decorations for Panhellenic Ball ski, '38, head of Judiciary Council,
will be carried out on a formal gar- from 4 to 4:30 p.m.; Mrs. Waldo Ab-
den theme. Artificial trees will be bot and Mrs. Homer Heath from
placed in the four corners of the 4:30 to 5 p.m.
ballroom, and formal arrangements, Mrs. Phyllis Reynolds, housemother
of white chrysanthemums . will be of Delta Gamma sorority, Mrs. Henry
placed in front of them. A garden Peterson, Miss Elizabeth Aigler and
nook will be arranged at one side of Margaret Ann Ayers, '38, treasurer
the room. of the League, from 5 to 5:30 p.m.;
Mrs. Clarence Yoakum and Mary
Jane Mueller, '38, vice-president of
Modern DAnce Club the League, from 5:30 to 6 p.m.
See aHolm A few changes have been made in
1O Hlanya Ol the committees for the tea. Polly
Powers, '38, has been added to the
A group of students from the mod- door committee, and Martha Dynes
ern dance club are planning to at- '39, and Betty Lindegren, '38, will be
tend the performance of Hanya additional hostesses at tables.
Holm, teacher and artist, and her A charge of five cents will be made
group at 4 p.m. Saturday, at Wayne for the first time for attendance al
University in Detroit. !this tea. The charge was decidec
The appearance of Miss Holm is. upon to defray the expenses of the af-
given under the auspices of the Mich- fair. Last month 850 women attend-
igan Dance Council of which the ed, and an equal number is expe'ctec
University of Michigan dance club1 Friday, according to Miss Heath.
is a member. The purpose of the Charlie Zwick's orchestra will play
Dance Council in bringing Miss Holm for dancing, and the refreshment,
to Detroit is to foster a growing con- served will be cider and doughnuts
sciousness of the significance of the) All women on campus are invited tc
modern dance and to educate a larger i attend.
audience. Members of the social committee
Miss Holm is a pioneer in the mod- will not have to pay the charge. They
ern dance field. She has given many will register in the Undergraduate
lecture demonstrations on the funda- Offices, before the tea, with Virginia
mental principles of the art of dance Eaglesfield, '38, and will receive of-
at progressive education gatherings. ficial badges there.
YOU . . . charming
in mist black mar-
quiza studded with
stones, over a mold-
ed black taffeta slip
at the College Shop
g a -k. ca~ee4l
lI I I,
MISSES' and WOMEN'S APPAREL
218 South Main Street
1 f y .
Directs your kind
Attention to our
YOU ... reflecting the
glamour of gleaming
gold sequins and
broidery on dull black
cloky crepe; beneath
the jaclet, a stunning
formal in the sheath
silhouette . . .
at the Downtown store
Other Formals . . .
. . . $14.95 to $39.50
3 Pc. Raccoon
Collar Suits . .
DOWNTOWN and ON THE CAMPUS
ICTs"T TA iN A V
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