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October 02, 1937 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-02

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






J.G.P. Group
To Open Posts
To Petitioning
Chairman Roberta Chissus
Sets Oct. 5-6 As Dates
For FilingBlanks
Petitioning for committee positions,


ess Fit To Kill - State
I fA


Health Service
Officials Give
Tea For Staff
Iean Alice Lloyd, Dr. Bell
Present New Colleagues

Weds In Pennsyrvani0

Fall Coats Use Sheath Silhouette
Heightened By Lavish Fur Trim

BIinds Will Feature
For All-kState Dance

on the 1938 Junior Girls Play will be
held Tuesday through Wednesday,
according to Roberta Chissus, general
chairman of the production
Petition blanks will be available
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday in
the Undergraduate Offices of the
League. Interviewing by Judiciary
Council is not necessary but the
chairman will interview applicants
for their particular committees. Dates
for interviews will be announced later.
Transfers are especially invited to
petition as this will be one of their
first opportunities to participate in a
class activity, Miss Chissus said.
Variety of Positions
Positions on the following commit-
tees are open for application: cos-
tume, music, tickets, programs, fi-
nance, dance, properties, ushers,
makeup and publicity.
Anyone who has an idea for a script
or for a situation which might be used
is requested to call Miss Chissus.
The Junior Girls Play, an annual
affair held in the spring, has become
a tradition of long standing on the
Michigan campus. It is usually writ-
ten by a junior woman and the cast
is made up entirely of members of
that class. Last year "A Feather in
His Cap" was the title of the produc-
tion and the theme was centered
around the character of a toymaker
in a Tyrolean village.
Chairmen Are Named
The central committee of the 1938
musical play is composed, besides Miss
Chissus, of Jean Holland, assistant
chairman, Jean Lillie, chairman of
costume committee, Grace Wilson,
head of the music committee, Made-
line Krieghoff in charge of tickets,
Jame Holden, chairman of the pro-
drami committee, Martha Tillman,
head of the finance group, Charlotte
Poock, who is in charge of the dances,
Elizabeth White, head of properties,
Rebecca Bursley, chairman of ushers,
Marion Baxter, in charge of makeup,
and Harriet Pomeroy, head of the
publicity committee.
First Meeting
Of Hockey'Club
Is Tomorrow
The first meeting of the Ann Ar-
bor hockey club will take place at
9:45 p.m. tomorrow at the Women's
Athletic Building, according to Miss
Marie Hartwig, secretary of the or-
The Ann Arbor hockey club is
composed of women graduate stu-
dents, Ann Arbor residents, and all
who are interested in playing hockey
are invited to attend the initial
meeting and practice, said Miss Hart-
wig. There will be a physician pres-
ent at 9 a.m. to give the physical
examination which all, who have not
had one this fall, need.
Miss Lurene Prouse, Grad., presi-
dent, Louise Karpinski, Grad., vice-
president and Miss Elizabeth Noyes
of Ann Arbor are the other officers
of the club.
The Great Lakes sectional hockey
tournament was held at Ann Arbor
last year and representatives of the
Detroit, Pittsburgh, Buffalo, Chi-
cago, Cleveland and Toledo districts
were present.
Cooperative Residence
To Entertain After Game
Open house will be held at the
Girl's Cooperative House at 517 K
Ann St. today after the football
game, according to Jean Hendrian,
'40, social chairman.
The house, which includes 19 wom-
en chosen by application and con-
cent of the Dean of Women, has been
organized this fall.


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At SocialIMeeting
Dean Alice Lloyd and Dr. Mar-
garet Bell, chief medical adviser
for women at the health service and'
director of physical education for
women introduced the new members
of their staffs at a tea which they
gave from 4:30 p.m. to 6 p.m. yester-
day at the Women's Athletic Build-
Dean Lloyd presented Mrs. Mary
Mitchell, who has replaced Miss Ann i
Varden as director of Betsy Barbour
House, Mrs. Laurence Morley, who.
has just accepted the position of di-
rector of Jordan Hall and Miss Nan
Diedel, assistant director of Jordan.
Dr. Bell presented her two new col-
leagues; Dr. Claire Healey and Dr.!
Vide Gordan of the Health Service
department. Miss Sarah Klein-
schmidt of the mental hygiene de-
partment was introduced. Also pre-j
sented were Miss Ruth Helsel who;
has replaced Miss Dorothy Beise on
the staff of instructors of physical
education for women and Miss Helen
Wescott, part-time instructor in
physical education.
Mrs.Ruthven, Mrs. Shirley Smithl
and Mrs. Clarence Yoakum, wives of
vice-presidents of the University and
Mrs. James D. Bruce, wife of the di-
rector of the Health Service were I
among those who poured. Others who'
assisted were Mrs. Fielding Yost.
Mrs. Warren E. Forsyth, wife of the
director of the Health Service, Mrs.
Ralph Aigler, wife of Prof. Aigler of
the Law School, Mrs. John Sund-
wall, wife of the director of public
health and hygiene, and Mrs. James

Mrs. Thomas C. B
mer Jean Greenwal
in New Kensington
30. Mrs. Butler, ar
class of '37, was pre
Delta Delta sorori
year on campus.

Butler, the for-
d, was married
, Pa. on Sept.
member of the
sident of Delta
.ty her senior

By VIRGINIA VOORHEES :wrist. All goes to increase the wide!
Whether for sport or dress occa- ,houlder, pencil slim line. Many Michigan and Michigan
sions, this season's coats are slender Scotch Influence Felt State students are expected tonight
and graceful with broad shoulders For the pleasure of the fur lover, at the Union when the third annual
to accent the sheath-like silhouette. Scotland has sent over a black tweed All-State dance featuring the music
Materials are warm, yet light in with a huge notched collar of grey of Bob Steinle and his Union Melody
weight and the dressier ones reflect opossum. Its many-gored skirt flares
the luxurious mood of the year. out from the belted waist. The front Men and Bill Porter and his band
Camel's hair still forms one of gores terminate in tiny pockets high from Michigan State, will be held.
the more important coat fabrics, .but in front and the sleeves are tucked Starting at 9 p.m.and lasting until
the new ones have a deep, rich sur-1 at the shoulders. midnight, special features will be of-
face and retain their warmth in spite High, wide lapels of dark beaver fered by both orchestras. Porter
of their lightness in weight. One of or skunk contrast richly with light brings with him "The Three Stars,
these is in a dark, rich green of the tan herringbone, or camel's hair; who have been heard in many broad-
popular seven-eighth length and it baby caracul is a smart accent for casts throughout the state, and Mont-
has the shoulder emphasis with a oxford grey and persian lamb is love- gomery is featured at the piano as
single, novel buckle fastening it to- ly with the lighter greys. part of his ensemble.
gether at the throat. "Bagaru" Is News Starring with Steinle's "swingsters"
Peacock Blue Featured One of the season's newest fabrics again tonight will be Shirl Crosman,
Ancther camel's hair in the natural is Bagaru. Its curled surface re- campus songstress.
shade is a double-breasted box-coat sembles persian lamb, although it is The All-State dance, now an an-
with its six buttons placed high. This a woolen cloth, anti the manufac- nual affair, is held in the Union the
model is short enough to permit sight turers accredit to ii ;:ie warmth of night of the Michigan-Michigan
of a good twelve inches of its match- this fur. It seems to be "quite the State football game.
ing skirt. A bright, peacock blue thing" to wear woolen coats which
camel's hair swagger has an unusual appear toube fur, for one company is
touh n is ocktswhih re etputting out camel's hair which looks BUTTERFLY SKIRTS BACK
into the rows of piping extending just like Alaskan seal. Do not make Back into childhood days go the
from the fox collar to the hem on the mistake of thinking these are im- new plaited skirts. In bright plaids,
each side of the front opening. itation furs. They are not. They they swirl a few short inches below
Herringbone tweeds have retainedare advertised, bought, and worn the knee being smooth-fitting about
therripoularit. Ths aerialisd for wool, but they have a fur-like the hips or closely plaited starting
their popularity. This mater surface. from a band about the waist.
smartly fashioned in the fitted reefer


Fall Wed,
Two Betr


Unique Armor
To Lend Colorf
To Grid Game G
When Michigan goes over the goall
line for a touchdown this fall, you'llt
want to be dressed appropriately.N
The shops are featuring many en-1
sembles which are practical yet full;
of feminine allure.
A knit suit is very suitable for the-
first games when the weather is still
warm. One black model has thin1
white diagonal stripes and a whitei
peter-pan collar. A row of crystal
buttons and a narrow belt complete
the outfit. Another dress has an or-
iginal skirt which is knitted to give
a gored affect. The sweater has a
sailor collar and ties up the front.
* Suit Features Leopardr
Also for the warmer days a three- c
piece suit of imported Driad green I
wool will be comfortable and stylish.
The jackets has a high rolled collar1
and leopard belt. The leopard trim
is repeated down the entire length of
the front of the outer coat in tuxedo1
fashion. I
Over knits and light-weight wools,I
a camels-hair swagger is just thei
thing. They come in every color andc
style and can be worn on campus all
Snap brims are still popular and,
suitable for the fall games. Be surec
your hat will stay on, though, for it
is annoying to you and to the spec-1
tators around you to be forever
clutching your hat every time the

manner on a double-breasted gar-
ment with wide, pointed lapels and
with sleeves touched broadly at the
L3t shoulders. It features uniquely
stitched pockets, the appearance of

A wedding which was solemnized1
Sept. 11 and two engagements of {
students of the University were re-
cently made known.
Phi Delta Phi fraternity an-
nounces the wedding and engage-!
ment of two of its members. The
wedding of John H. Bryant, '38L, son'
of Mr. and Mrs. Harold W. BryantI
to Katherine Brandt, a graduate ofk
i tionfhri~ Onlncr Cnf 11 i~

Edmonson, wife of the Dean of theI OweL1Uiad uege, Sept, ii, in
Education School. Grand Rapids, and the engagement
- ------------- __ _ of Robert C. Brouse, '38L, son of Mr.E
and Mrs. Edwin W..Brouse of Akron,
lar. Heavy tweeds without fur col-; todMarthadwnAk oue of Akrone i
lars are also shown. Clipped beaver Martha Ake of Akron were dis-
is one of the most popular skins for closed.nHs
fur oat. Mny f teseareswager Mr. and Mrs. Harry 0. Nelson of'I
fur coats. Many of these are swagger Detroit announce the engagement of
while others are pulled tight at the their daughter, Janet Louise, to Wil-
waist by narrow leather belts. Most fred A. Steiner. son of Mr. and Mrs.
sleeves are of medium fullness, few Alfred F. Steiner, also of Detroit.
going to the extreme.
Bright scarfs and ankle socks add, r
a colorful note to your costume and orority Tranisers
cold weather sets in.
Comfort Means Style Will Observe Rules
Wear low-heeled shoes if you want
to be comfortable and to look suit- No sorority woman who is a trans-
ably shod. Brown or black and white fer student and is living with a wom-
saddles with either oxford or flat an who is eligible for rushing is al-
heels will be popular again this year. lowed to take part in rushing in any
Stockings of almost all shades can way, according to Harriet Shackle-
be bought to match your costume. ton, '38, president of Panhellenic
Gloves are also made in the same Association.
colors as the stockings. These students will be considered
A wool dress is very appropriate rushees until Oct. 17 only as far as
also for the teas which are held after silence is concerned although noth-
games. Moderately squared shoul- ing is mentioned in the rushing rules
ders are featured this year with even regain the Mishackle-
shorter skirts. One two-piece cos- regardg their status, Miss Shackle-
tume has four rows of horizontal Sh ton said.
stitching and the jacket is fastened in .She stressed the fact that pledging
111 1t k r

which is cleverly reproduced just be-
low the lapels above, and on a direct
line with, the pockets. Black and
white or brown and white are the
color combinations in which this is
Piping Is Popular
Like the English, the Scotch are
coming out with reefers. One such
style in the Scottish tweed is a single-
breasted coat with a velveteen col-
lar standing out from pointed lapels
and with decorative piping all the
way down the front. This model has
its five buttons placed horizontally
while another single-breasted reefer
fastens with two vertically placed
In the latter, the lapels are of vel-
veteen, the collar, of tweed. Each
sleeve has two seams beginning far
apart at the shoulder and curving
until they almost converge at the

T-Bone Steak . 65c Roast Spring Chicken ,.65c
Tenderlion Steak 60c Fricassee Chicken ....,55c
Club.Steak . 50c Roast Loin of Pork .50c
Sirloin Steak . .. 50c Roast Pocket of Veal 50c
Potatoes - Choice of Vegetables - Rolls
Dessert Coffee - Tea --Milk
Read and Use The Michigan Daily Classified Ads.

3 I


front with

three frogs of a contrast- win Laeia r aL 30p.m. VuI1UCL

wind blows. And it blows often ini
Ann Arbor.
Cold Days Suggest Fur1
For the later games and cold'
weather fur coats are very comfort-
able, but not necessary. A heavy1
cloth coat will take its place. Warm
clothes are the essential thing. Onej
wool coat is made with a subduedj
Scotch plaid pattern and badger col-

ing color. The skirt has a large 'box 1 instead of
pleat in both the front and back of
the tight skirt.
The Russian influence may be seen
in another creation with a red and F IS
black quilted jacket worn over a black
crepe. Minus the jacket the dress ! ' J E
makes a charming tea frock which 347
may be changed by adding differentl WO
clips or collar and cuffs.

G p.m. Saturday, Oct.
Maynard Cor. William
itch. Crystals 35c

,. . ,
. , .,. ..


You may think it doesn't matter what kind of a lamp you buy,
so long as it is attractive and matches the decorative scheme
of the room. But if you are buying a lamp to give LIGHT-
for reading, sewing, studying, playing cards, or any other
close-seeing task-then you want only one kind of lamp: the
reflector lamp. These famous lamps were developed to help
guard against eyestrain. They are made in hundreds of attrac-
tive styles by many different manufacturers.
For example, a reflector lamp corrects the evils of glaring,
spotty or insufficient light. A translucent bowl under the shade
diffuses the light, giving it good distribution both upward and
downward. The bowl controls the quality of light by diffusing
and preventing glare. Part of the light is reflected to the ceil-
ing to provide general illumination. A reflector lamp furnishes'
soft, even, restful light that enriches the color and beauty of
a room and, its furnishings, and helps to prevent eyestrain.
There is a reflector model exactly suited to your needs-styled
for your home and to fit your pocketbook. See the wide

c7'ichigan League



11111 111!

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