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October 05, 1937 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-05

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Knight %Pate I
The merry pace is still on . . with all the novelty of "the first week
back" still beaming here and there . . . and a most fitting climax was
reached with a grand and glorious week-end ... knights and dates were cele-
brating everything from our moral victory to that prospective pledge they
think so securely "sewed up" . .. There didn't seem to be a single lull .. .
unless 'twas these few silent moments after Michigan State hal its man over

Foreign Group
To Be Honored
By President
To Ilol dAnnual ReceptionI
Tomorrow; C. D. Hurrey
To Be Guest Of Honor

Two-Way Coats Are In

Two Assembly
Meetings Held;
Explaining Of Petitioning
And Interviewing Given
By Helen Jesperson

the line for that final touchdown . . . but even that wasn't for long and More than 300 invitations have
you can bet your bottom dollar we'll all be back again with the same old for foreign students, given by the
enthusiasm . . . when Minnesota comes to town. president of the University, which will
be held at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the
Needle In A Haystack . . . League, according to Prof. J. Raleigh
Seventy-five thousand people is no small estimate of the crowd that Nelson, counselor to foreign students.
stormed the stadium Saturday . . . if you were looking for a friend in all The reception has been planned to
give foreign students an opportunity
that mob . .. no doubt you can understand that in the full sense of the to meet the president, and deans of
phrase . .. we did see several people among the throngs that were braving their respective colleges as well as
the mists and keeping their fingers crossed for a more pleasant turn of academic advisers and representatives
weather . . . Alice Bassett and Priscilla Abbott (saving their curls beneath of various American young people's
gay peasant scarfs) were talking with Reed Alexander before the kickoff . . organizations.
Erla Dodge and Frank Edgar were also there cheering for our comeback . . Those who will be in the receiving
and we saw Elise Reeder with Dick Stroud trying to make their way through line will include Vice-president and
the crowds to their seats . .. Nancy Stonington, Jane Lord and Joan Mathi. Mrs. Clarence S. Yoakum, who will

eson were all pulling rain coats closer around them
as the mist kept coming . .. Ruth Sawyer and Doug
Gregory were having much fun with Michigan State
friends . . Barb Lovell and Frances Carney were
among other loyal supporters who had lots of pep
and enthusiasm ... speaking of enthusiasms, Ruth;
Jacobson, Harry Block, Zelda Dairs and Jerry Dick
were a bit over-anxious . . . and found themselves
in difficulties . .. The spirit was super and we take
our hats off to Revelli and that display of some of the
finest formations we ever saw . . . There were cer- 1
tainly no tears shed after the game (although there may have been plenty
the evening before, after a few unpleasant incidents) . . . and there's lots in
store from that football team . . . you can tell by the opening game and1
some of the season's promising players . . . and here's hoping we can turn:
out another 75,000 at Northwestern next week-end ...

receive in the absence of President
and Mrs. Ruthven, Dean and Mrs.
Joseph Bursley, Dean Alice Lloyd and
Professor and Mrs. Nelson. Deans of
the various colleges will receive their
students in the Grand Rapids Room
and the Ethel Fountain Hussey Room
of the League.
Charles D. Hurrey, general secre-
tary of the committee on friendly re-
lations among foreign students, will
be the guest of honor. He is coming
from New York to confer with Univer-
sity authorities on problems which
Chinese students must meet because
of the present war in China.
Refreshments will be served, and
decorations will be furnished by the

Announcement of the first under-
graduate tea of the League was made
y and further information concerning
petitioning for positions on the As-
sembly board was given by Helen Jes-
person, '38, president of Assembly, at
two meetings of the independent
women's organization yesterday.
The tea will be given for all under-
;f graduate women Friday, Oct. 22, in
a /the League Ballroom, and Charlie
Zwick's nine-piece band is to furnish
the music, according to Betty Gat-
ward, '38, social chairman of the
a League.
Thefirst meeting was held at 5
I p.m. yesterday for league house rep-
resentatives and the second, at 7:30
p.m. for dormitory presidents.
Miss Jesperson explained about the
petitioning and interviewing for the
40 positions on the Assembly board
open to non-affiliated women. Peti-
Reversible topcoats will solve the tioning will be held today and to-
wrap prblem on days when the morrow in the Undergraduate Office
weatris obtful. ade ofe bof the League. Petition blanks will
weatherisdobtfuega be available in the outer office, and
ardine on one side, they will servej
as raincoats; when worn the other applicants are to fill them out and
way, they are smart looking sport put them in the box provided for
coats. them, Miss Jesperson stated.
IInterviewing is to begin from 3 to
5 p.m. Thursday, and will continue
-envOak Seaon Friday at the same hours, in the
New Dance Season Council Room of the Undergraduate
Commencesrfoday Office, said Miss Jesperson.
Y Announcement will be made next
week of the names of those who are
The new season of League dancing to fill the 40 positions. The first
classes will begin at 7 pm. today in meeting of the new Assembly board
the League ballroom. These lessons will be Monday, Oct. 11, according
are offered in a series of eight for $3. to Miss Jesperson.
Girls who enjoy dancing are invited
by Jean McConkey.'38, vice-president
of the League, who is in charge of the Phalen, W hite
classes, to assist. The classes at 7
p.m. will be held for beginners; thcse
at 8:15 p.m., for the intermediate rrie Ie
The classes are under the direction Betrothal Told
of Douglas Gregory, '39, who has been
recognized as a dancer. This summer

.T.O.'s And D.K.E.'s Play Host. . . University greenhouses.
After the game the A.T.O.'s and D.K.E.'s had guests back to the house (P s
for a bit of a social hour.. . at the Deke house Mary Lavan and Hi Collins karnegiePresents
were talking it over with Mary Irwin and Ted Grace.. . Katharine Mead and *fn ToU
Richard Wangeling were here and there at the A.T.O. house . . . and Ucssyryniversity
Nancy Gossard, Harry Clark, Nancy Saibert and Ted lrazer were talking
with friends between dances . . . Given to the University by the
There were, no doubt, more people in our fair city after the game Carnegie Foundation, an electrical
1victrola and a collection of classical
than we've seen in many long months .. . traffic jams, no taxis, congested records will be placed in the League
restaurants and everything else that sounds like mobs .. . were causing much some time this semester, according to
excitement . . . freshmen were scurrying to rushing dinners, parents were Hope Hartwig, '38, president of the
looking for sons and daughters, and alums were greeting old friends . . H League.
(from way back when Michigan was really "somethin' ") . . . So come The gift is one of several made
Saturday night 'and we were all ready for the first football dance of the throughout the United States by the
year . . . every place in town was packed . .. the League was filled with en- Foundation to foster an interest in
thusiasm (proof of this statement: you should have heard Bob Kenning good music. When the machine ar-
lead a cheer after Charlie Zwick's college medley and the response it rives, it will be placed in a special
brought) . . . we saw Mary Skinner and Herb Gibbs standing with Jean C room in the League, and there will
Geyer listening to the music . . . Saturday was a big night at the Union, probably be a special operator for it,
too . . . what with the All-State dance . . . Jean Smith and Waldo Abbott Miss Hartwig stated. Students will
were talking with Don Siegel ... and the high spot of the evening was the stated times, and it will be also used
Big Apple that some one started and all joined in ...t to provide music for special occasions.

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Marie Sawyer, '38, and Gregory had On the social calendars of former
a professional audition in the Rain- students there appear the announce-
bow Room, Radio City. Miss Sawyer j ments of a wedding and an engage-
and Gregory will give an exhibition ment.
dance at the first meeting of the class. Margaret Phalen, daughter of Mr.
According to Miss McConkey these and Mrs. J. Thomas Phalen of Erie,
classes were organized to give stu- Pa., and W. Stoddard White of De-
dents an opportunity to learn to troit, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lee A.
dance, or to improve their dancing 'White of Birmingham, were married
by learning news steps. Saturday in the Rectory of the Ca-
thedral -in Erie.
F A graduate of the class of 1935,
Wom en To Fie Mrs. White was a member of The
Daily staff for three years. She was
also publicity chairman of the LeagueI
For Com m ittee durig"hersenir":ea". Her flaII
tions were with Theta Phi Alpha sor-
Jo P*P osts ority and Theta Sigma Phi, national
journalism society.
Mr. White was a Daily staff mem-
Petitioning for committees for the ber for two years and a member of
1938 Junior Girls Play will be held Sigma Delta Chi fraternity and Alpha
today and tomorrow, according to Epsilon Mu.
Roberta Chissus, '39, general chair- Virginia Carol Allmand, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. John T. Allmand,
man. The petitions can be obtained and Erwin H. Hass, son of Mrs. Otto
in the Undergraduate Office of the C. Hass of Detroit, will be married at
League, and a box will be placed 8:30 p.m. today at St. Joseph's Epis-
there to hold the completed blanks. copal Church in Detroit. The bride-
elect was a former student of the
Interviewing by Judiciary Council University where she belonged to
will not be necessary for committee Gamma Phi Beta sorority.
positions, but chairmen of the various Miss Allmand's maid-of-honor will
committees may interview the appli- be a sorority sister, Mary Earnshaw,
cants. The committees are music, who graduated from the University in
tickets, finance, ushers, makeup, cos- '35. Among the bridesmaids will be
tumes, publicity, dance, properties Betty Roberts, also a members of
and programs. Gamma Phi Beta, who attended the
The music committee will take care University for two years.
of the composition of music for the Mr. Haas graduated from the De-
play, and the costume committee will troit School of Law in 1935. Following
plan and help make the costumes. the ceremony, a reception will be held
Members of the finance committee in Grosse Pointe.
will be in charge of collecting money
New Short Skirts
, EMAD ! Increase Demand
-NT AFor Smart Hosiery
There's many a college miss who
is fearful these days because skirts
WEEDS . . . woven tra- are going up, up and up to fifteen
mill that duplicates even inches from the floor, and hosiery has
come into its own again.
mate, and tailored with su- Something very different in the fall
under the eye of a master assortment of hose in a shade that
se ageless classics will hold goes well with that new black evening
fdress (uneven hemline), is the new
d lovely colors to a ripe old I Sherry tone. It is very sheer and has
ver lending to you an air-of a strange purplish cast. Then, too,
istinction. there's the Iridescent shade. In the
daytime it's a deep copper; at night
it changes to red.
ZINCESSE REEFER . . . Copper, so popular this summer,
beautifully fitted it makes has deepened a bit for fall and is
reed-like. Young single just the thing for those afternoon
dresses. Chippondale is the newest
e, seamed from shoulder to and perhaps the most sensational. It
ifully lined and interlined. is deeper than copper, being more a
$45.00 mahogany red. Something really rev-
olutional is the distinct beaver brown
W CASUAL COAT.. . gayly shade intended to be worn with
ight red plaid ...with this bla ck.
i rFurthermore, the heels of the hose
raight back, and clean cut aIe going up along with the dresses.
rikingly outlined. Fiench heels and v-shaped heels are
!4.0being shown in Vogue.



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