TESDAY, SEPTEMBEtR 28, 1937
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Take Free Reign
By VIROINIA VOORIJEES
Here we are back in the "Hi!" ways
and blithe ways of campus life. And
what is the first thought in the fem-
inine mind in the exciting contem-
plation of this merry (well, most of
the time) existence? You've guessed
it! Clothes, of course.
This season's fashion notes show us
that more than anything else, good
common sense has much to do with
the styles you, as an individual, will
adeopt. For a comparatively free
reign is permitted in a field of varied
modes, colors, and materials.
Silhouette Is Straight
There is the' straight and narrow'
silhouette, almost severely slim, strik-
ing the newest note for both after-
noon and evening wear. From Paris
comes word that for smartness noth
ing surpasses the high corseted look
with the waistline lowered to the hip-
line, for these accentuate the sheath-
like profile. Furthermore, the em-
phasis on draping and' shirring is
noticeable everywhere. Waistlines areI
deeply shirred, setting off tiny
waists to advantage. Sleeves and
bodices display shirring when they
are not draped tightly.
Spring and summer fashions gave
us the flared skirt, which promises
to retain its popularity.
New Skirt Lengths
Concerning the lengths of these
skirts one hesitates to be explicit.
Some experts say they are 'definitely
shorter"; others maintain that street
and afternoon dresses are a bit longer
with evening dresses creeping up-
ward. From this we may infer that
we are free to choose whatever
length best sets off our own figures.
That you should take your own height
and the shape of your own pair of
legs into consideration when deciding
how far from the ground your hems
shall be, is, most important.
Such lines, of course, have a
strong effect upon the materials out
of which the models are to be made.
Soft jerseys, in both silk and wool,
are especially adaptable for drapery
and shirring. As usual, woolens lead
in the materials of fashion, but this
y*ar, they are short and fleecy, per-
mitting them to cling to the figure.
In addition, these two, the woolens
and the jerseys are often combined.
Chiffons are being cut in tailored
styles, particularly for blouses, often
trimmed with velvet. Velvet is like-
wise used to accent wool. Duvetine
and broadcloth are extremely pop-
ular fabrics, the latter oftentimes
being relieved by velvet or suede.
(Continued from Page 15)
Ditty and Ruth Ann Heald were both there bright and early ... it seemed
the boys were having the difficulty getting around that morning . .. at least
20 arrived too late and were doing all in their power to be admitted
... feel consoled, girls, that's one time you can say you were prompt . . . Patty
Williams and Alice Wark were looking the part of a full-fledged student
at Wednesday's exam . .. with pencils and boards in hand . . . and while
the freshmen were working away, advisers stood leisurely by . . . waiting
for a pencil to break or a pen to run dry . .. Janet Fullenwider, Stephanie
Parfet and Becky Bursley were all pondering over the tests they had given
to their groups . . . feeling much happier that they weren't freshmen
this year . . . and discussing the verdant young student who wanted
to know if there were left handed desks in Hill Auditorium .. .
Lots Turn Out For W.A.A. Program...
The recreational program at Palmer Field found a grand turn out . .
exhibitions of all sports to encourage the oncoming gym classes . .. and the
costumes worn in each sport . . . Barbara Wheat and Ruth Allen were all
involved in some of the tennis matches . . . Carolyn Coller and Marguerite
Daugherty were also there seeing the sights . . Marian Harris and Jeanne
Kaufmann were busy watching the style show and we saw Rachel Johnson
and Betty Ann Schick enjoying their afternoon . . . Then through regis-
With Dinners, Talks,
Convention At Manchester Student Guild wa
Is Attended by Students in Harris Hall.
Bursley gave a sp
From Youth League freshmen. Open1
(Continued from Page 15) every day this Wv
- 6 p.m. to facilitat
tended a convention over the week- ed.
end at Manchester. A group left hillel Foundati
the church at 1:15 p.m. Sunday. Reg- its fall activitie
ular Sunday meetings take place at program includes
7:30 p.m. A discussion and fellow-; service, a month
sip hour follows supper. The first forum, special J
student meeting was held Sept. 19. ices, and passove
A get-together at 8:30 p.m. Friday tion, the organiza
in the Congregational Church as- cational, library
sembly room started activity there. Welfare, dramati
Mixers, games, and dancing were in- day and Thursda
eluded on the program. The first mester dances, di
regular meeting was held Sunday and day suppers, and
consisted of a fellowship hour, sup- A meeting at 5
per, and then meeting. A social has' a fellowship andc
been planned for 8 p.m. Friday, and per hour at 6 p.
Prof. Stuart A. Courtis will speak season for the Lu
Sunday on "Personal Discipline." day. The firsts
The first meeting of the Episcopal will be held at 7:
is at 7 p.m. Sunday'
Dean Joseph E.
peech especially fori
House is being heldl
eek from 4 p.m. to
e getting acquaint-
on has also started!
es. Their religious
a Friday evening}
ly Sunday religious'
ewish holiday serv-
r meals. In addi-
;ation sponsors edu-
, publicity, social
cs and social activ-
vities include Sun- i
y afternoon teas, se-
nners, parties, Sun-
:30 p.m. followed by
m. inaugurated the
utheran Guild Sun-
social of the groupj
30 p.m. Friday. The,
parsonage will be open to students
The Wesleyan Guild of the Meth-
odist Church held an informal meet-
ing at 6 p.m. Sunday. Robert Moore,
'38, president of the group, gave a
short speech and introduced cabinet
members. Supper and a fellowship
hour followed at 7 p.m. An informal
party will start at 8:30 p.m. Friday
under the direction of Betty Gibbons,
chairman of the social committee.
Westminster Guild members will
hear a talk at 6:30 p.m. Sunday in
the Masonic Temple by Prof. How-
ard Y. McClusky on the subject "If I
Were a New Student." Talks by up-
peiclassmen concluded the program,
which followed supper and fellowship
hour at 5:30 p.m. A party will be held
at 8 p.m. Oct. 8 to start the social
St. Mary's Student Chapel mem-
bers will attend their first party at
8 p.m. tomorrow. Chapel opened
Sunday morning with mass at 8 a.m.
and 10:30 a.m.
Rev. James Clair Berry, assistant
pastor of St. Leo's church, Detroit,
was appointed an assistant pastor
of St. Thomas parish here recently
by Archbishop Edward A. Mooney of
Detroit, and will be assigned to the
duties of chaplain to the Catholic
students attending the University of
The Liberal Students' Union of the
Unitarian Church attended their first
fall meeting at 7:30 p.m. Sunday in
the church library. The topic of dis-
cussion was "Summer Experiences."
A social hour followed at 9 p.m. at
which students took part in billiards,
ping-pong and dancing. John Ed-
monds. '38, was in charge of the
tration . . . what an ordeal, right? . . . English I, section 3,
4, 5, 6, and up were closing one after another for everyone
... Shirley Todd and Virginia List were much distressed,
it appeared, at several points . . . but such is the life of
every registrant ...
A skit here, a skit there . . from all last year's class
productions ... J.G.P.... Sophomore Cabaret and Fresh-
man Pageant ... 'twas one of the high spots of the week
and now you've a taste of what every freshman will soon
be doing . . . Jane Jewitt and Alberta Wood stepping
back to the role of Rip's dear children . . . Harriet
mARY'S BEAUTY SHOP
1033 EAST UNIVERSITY .
Shackleton and Ginny Eaglesfield doing bits from "A Feather In His Cap"
Eleanor Swan and Marguerite Ganzhorn and others giving us a skit from
Sophomore Cabaret.. . maybe it wasn't quite the finished product but Belle
Calkins, Betty IKeppler, Margaret McCrae and Evelyn Brown were just a
few of the many freshmen we saw enjoying it . . . Tad Lynch, Cornelia
Davidson, Betty Mandel and Eileen Hayward were among others who
seemed favorably impressed with the entertainment ...
Freshmen Were Glad To Go Dancing .. .
Then came the let down ... come Friday night and there wasn't a fresh-
man who wasn't glad of the thought of a rest ... but apparently they weren't
too worn out ... 'cause here and there we saw them having lots of fun ...
their first week end in Ann Arbor and a chance to see the week-end night
life (meaning the Union and League and a few
other spots in town) . . . We saw Margaret
Braden and Dave Ladd at the Union, also
Nancy Gossard and Bill Gingrich . . . they
were having loads of fun dancing and seeing
all their friends . . . at the League Saturday
night we saw Frances Burke with John Leh-
ner and Betsy Robinson with Walt Adams-.-.
and of course there were the usual blind dates
that are so abundant at this time, so best we
not publicize these too much . . . and we
mustn't forget that the freshmen didn't mo-
nopolize the whole week end . . . there were a few upperclassmen who cele-
brated a long week of advising, registering and what have you . . . Dottie
Baxter and John Cumiskey were at the League Friday and we also saw
Elise Reeder and Dick Strand listening to Charlie Zwick! Betty Baldwin,
Bill Winters, Mary Lavan and Bill Parfet were there with a party having
much fun . . . We also saw Mary Gies with Freddy Colombo among the
many. . . Nancy Saibert was there with Ted Fraser.
Oil Croquignole and
olding garments in gauze-like las-
Pontie-Girdle or Foundations-
iced from $1.95 to $7.50-all
its fitted to you and adjustments
with no extra charge.
ose M. JosseyO
KELLOGG CORSET SHOP
ped to Serve You,
1 Branches of B
110 East Liberty
You'll find them here! Chosen
for their smartness . . . wear-
ability and low price . . . here
are the clothes that click on
r 7 vi
For Every Course On Campus
Soft Sweater Frocks, grand colors . $5.95 up
Batches of Bright Sweaters - Skirts . $2.95 up
"Date" Dresses .
Camel Nair Classics
Swagger and Fitted.
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