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October 16, 1938 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-10-16

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


Wednesday Is. Rushing Ends;
Final Day Set New Activities
ForPetitioning TakeSpotlightl
Positions For Committee Grand-scale hair-tearing and fin-
On ssembly Banquet gernail-chewing are over for another
year, with the end of formal rushing.
Open To Independents Rushees and actives alke now have
time for relaxation.

Here's One Way To Travel Yale-ward!

Petitions for central committee po-
sitions in charge of the annual As-s
sembly Banquet, to be held Nov. 'i,
must be submitted at the League not
later than Wednesday, Betty Jane
Mansfield, '39, president of Assembly,
said yesterday. Any eligible indepen-
dent women may petition to becomej
general chairman, assistant chair-
man, or chairman of the publicity,
tickets, patrons, decorations, or prod
gram committees.
Interviewing for those who have
petitioned for chairmanships of com-
mittees will be held from 3:30 to 5:30
p.m. Wednesday and Thursday in the
League Undergraduate office. Those
who have petitioned for memberships
on committees need not be inter-
viewed. Any women who petition for
a chairmanship but are unable to
come for an interview at the sched-
uled time may make arrangements
by calling Miss Mansfield at 2-4561.
Everyone who petitions must have
,an eligibility card, signed by Miss
Mansfield. Those who have not yet
had their cards signed may do so by
going to the Undergraduate office of
the League from 3 to 5 p.m. Monday
or from 3:30 to 5 p.m. Tuesday.
Pledging Is Announced
Collegiate Sorosis announces the
pledging of Ida May Davis, '41 Spec.,
of Pons River, New Jersey.

A series of historical films present-
ed by the Art Cinema League begins
today. "The Story of Gosta Berling"
and "The Outlaw and His Wife," a
1917 production, will be shown at 8:15
p.m. today in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre at the Michigan League.
"Gosta Berling," Greta Garbo's sec-
ond film, is adapted from the novel
by Selma Lagerlof.
Members of the Michigan Band
stationed at vantage-points on cam-
pus have madeteveryone conscious of
Varsity Night, to be held at 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday in Hill auditorium. A "Kam-
pus Kwiz" contest will be held, mod-
eled after the programs ofeProfessor
Quiz and Kay Kyser. Leonard B.
Smith, prominent cornet player, will
give a solo.-
Educational Programs Are Important
Mr. Roland D. Craig, Chief of Ec-
onomics, Lands, Parks, and Forest
Branch, Ottawa, Canada will give an
illustrated lecture on "The Use of(
Aircraft in Forestry" at 4:15 'p.m.
Thursday in Rackham Auditorium.
Dr. Elzada U. Clover, of the botany
department, will speak at 4:15 p.m.-
Friday in Rackham Auditorium on
"The Nevills Colorado River Expedi-
tion of 1938." '
International Center is sponsoring
a tour of Greenwich Village, Ford's
historical site in Dearborn. The
group will leave at 1 p.m. Friday, andI
will return at 5:30 p.m. the same day.


cOn To Yale' Venture Promises
Gala Trip For Student Travelers

Nine Admitted Children's Theatr
ToRiding Club Program For
Crop And Saddle To Hold Progress Of Organizationd
Weekly Meetings, Rides Stimulated By Supportp
Given By Fraternities
Nine new members have been ad- Gr
mitted to Crop and Saddle, women's In addition to "Rumpelstiltskin" ton
riding club, Betty Hood, '40, president be presented Friday and Saturday of
of the club, announced yesterday.V
The new members are Margaret this week, the Children's Theatret
Bancroft, '42; Maxine Baribeau, '41; will present this year "The Kindly
Nancy Chapman, '42; Agnes Crow, Pirate" and "The Ugly Duckling,"
'42; Joan Geiger, '42; Barbara Greve, Richard McElvy, Grad., director, an- c
'42; Janet Hiatt, '42; Marian Hyde, pt
'42 and Shirley Roberts, '41. Tickets for the production of
List 23 Other Members "Rumpelsti.tskin" will be on sale
The other members of the group Tuesday, Oct. 18 at the box office
are Elizabeth Badger, '40; Virginia of the League. Season tickets willr
Barrows, '40; Floris Compton, '41; be one dollar for adults and 50
Jeanette Cranmer, '41; Ida May Da- cents for children. For a singlef
vis, '4lSpec.; Betty Dickmeyer, '39; performance the price will be 50
Evelyn Dock, '41; Ann Farmer, '40; cents for adults, and 25 cents forr
Jeanne Gomon, '40; Miss Hood, Row- children.t
ena Lacoste, '39; Ellen MacDonald, Students in Ann Arbor schoolsN
'40; Mary Alice MacKenzie, '39; Win- will sell tcikets during the noonk
if red McAllister, '40, Mary Jane hour.
Phelps, '41, Charlotte Robinson, '41,;k
Frances Robinson, '39; Alice Steven- nounced yesterday. The last two will.
son, '40; Ellen St. John, '41; Shirley have matinees on Dec. 1 and 2 andk
Todt, '41; Sally Lou Weidlein, '41;: Jan. 6 and 7, respectively.
Yvonne Westrate, '41 and Ethle Win- Every thing from walking and talk- i
nai, '41. ing camels to glittering oriental set-
The club will hold its weekly meet- 'tings has been included. in the five
ings every Wednesday after a supper year history of the Children's Theatre.
ride. The members are to meet at 5 Since its organization in the summer
p.m. at Barbour Gymnasium unless of '33 by Ethel McCormick, League
it is raining at that time, Miss Hood. social director, and Russell McCrack-
said. An attendance of at least two en, its first director, the Theatre has
rides a month will be required, and presented plays to between nine and
dues will be 25 cents a semester. This ten thousand children,
year the 'group will ride until after University professors interested in
Thanksgiving and will start again be-
fore spring vacation.
Applications Are Still Acceptable
No formal tryouts will be held un- r
til next spring, but anyone especially O
interested in joining the group before
that time may get in touch with Miss
Hood by calling 3718.^H C
The club will receive instructions O
in riding and jumping this year and
is hoping for some cross county work- vLov
outs, Miss Hood said. The members U Line
will have pins, and the club is now ze
making tentative plans for a treasure 0ze
hunt and perhaps a gymkhana this
fall. - Always Reas

e Announces
Coming Season
dramatics and local high school auth-
orities were interviewed and their sup-
port won, with the principal idea be-
hind the project that of adding to
the imaginative life of children. "The
new venture has the prime purpose
of furnishing children of Ann Arbor
with an honest-to-goodness theatre of
their own." Miss McCormick said.
Adults Conduct Children's Plays
An advisory board of adults in close
contact with children passed on selec-
tion of plays and technical work was
taken over by the League's theatre
arts committee. By presenting appro-
priate juvenile plays with adult tech-
nical smoothness, children's minds
were to be stimulated and their ap-
preciation. of artistry enhanced. The
adaptation of all stories is made along
modern psychological lines in order
that fear on the part of the audience
will not overshadow the benefits to
be derived.
In 1934 sororities and fraternities
began the practice which has con-
tinued of supporting the project by
buying tickets to be distributed among
school children. In 1935 Children's
Theatre and Play Production became
affiliated, but this fall the two are
again separated.

Come, come, girls, there's no need
to go to the extremes illustrated in
the picture to make that trip to Yale
a reality. At long last the "On to New
Haven" movement is a definite ven-
ture. Under the Union delegated Co-
chairmen, Max Hodge, '39, and Wil-
liam Miller, '40, plans for a successful
trip are drawing to a conclusion, and
for those of you who haven't as yet
signed up, here's the story.
The special section for Michigan
students leaves Ann Arbor at 6:30
p.m. Thursday night returning Sun-
day at 11:13 p.m., and although the
ticket is good for ten days we really
suggest this last train which leaves


nC-w -



--- .-.-



New York at 9 a.m. Sunday morning,
at least to help those prospective Phi
Bete ambitions.
Friday night there is to be a dinner-
dance in the Commodore Hotel honor-
ing the band, students, and alumni,
Mr. T. Hawley Tapping, Alum., an-
nounced last week. We've even heard
rumors of Associated Press photo-
graphers, and Life Goes to a Party,
in connection with Michigan's inva-
sion of the Eastern seaboard.
Women Need Written Permission
We must, however, inject one seri-
ous note into the proceedings, and
this comes officially from the Dean's
Office. Women students attending
the game are reminded that letters
from parents granting both permis-
sion to attend the game and accep-
tance of the mode of transportation
must be in that office by Wednesday,
Oct. 19.
For details concerning prices and,
reservation call either Hodge or Miller
between 3 and 5 p.m. daily at the
Union desk. Tickets to the game are
included in the $29.75 to New Haven
from New York on Saturday morn-
ing. See you there?
Dance club: Meetings at 7:15
p.m. Wednesday and 4:15 p.m.
Thursday at Barbour Gymnasium.
Hockey: Ortmeyer vs. McCready
at 4:15 p.m. Tuesday and winner
vs. Ann Arbor Club at 4:15 p.m.
Thursday on Palmer Field.
Outdoor sports: Freshman pic-
nic at 5:30 p.m. Wednesday on
Palmer Field.
Riding: Crop and Saddle supper
ride at 5 p.m. Wednesday at Bar-
bour Gymnasium.
Newman Club To Hold

La Gondola
1602 Packard, Ypsilanti Ph 958-W


memade inen a
ely Irish, French, and Swiss
n, Appliqued and appen-
- all done by hand. 0
)nably Priced -

a M

For Information -Call MISS JONES at 2-3241

Co-ed into
glamour girl . . .
that's the secret
of success
at a campus dance. . .
our formals
are designed
to make you
the glamour girls . . . .
hoop skirts
and strapless tops,
romantic as a valentine,
gala plaids
and colors like
immodest violet
all cunningly calculated'
to destroy
the strongest man's
never to part with
his fraternity pin .
prices from $10.95
J . n4-
$$ $$ 0-

ORIGINALITY, isn't that the
hue and cry of every strong-
minded style leader. Here's im-
agination plus in ever one of the
inepensive date hats the POL-
HEMUS HAT SHOP is showing.
You may walk down the avenue
and proudly hold up your head-
you've a hat which draws admir-
ing attention! Here's a perfect
"black beauty" and the addition
of a veil would make even the doll-
faced Mary Jane appear a trifle
"come-hither-ish." Every one is
choclate browns and sooty blacks.
Genuine velours they are, import-
ed from Czechoslovakia. Chester-
field styles and many touched
with brlliant suede bands and
feathers. Beautiful hats-the pr-
feet compliment to winter furs.
The world's finest come from Neu
Titschein near the Polish border
and if Germany should annex it,
if Neu Titsxhein raises the swas-
tika we may have seen the last
of fine velours for a long, long,
newest trend in evening coats?
Woolens, beautiful textured, soft
and smooth, but woolens just the
same. KESSELS are up on the
mode and have just brought in a
brand new selection. You must
see them at least-and once you
have, you're sold. They're warm
as toast and handsome!! Then too,
if your idea of evening style is a
vision in black velvet, Kessels have
it. As sleek, and regal as you,
IS YOUR powder-table stocked

with all the delightful little knick-
knacks that make this business of
being a woman fun? CALKINS-
FLETCHER has so many new
little tricks . . . Powder dishes
filled with bath salts; magnifying
mirrors so that ther's no flaw
in your "pain-job;" atomizers to
spread that scent and give the air
of a dream walking; sachets in
loveliest odors and the star of
all-make-up boxes in which to
hide all the secrets of the art.
They're lovely with glower prints
on top and the handiest thing
you'll own.
'TIS TIME to talk of many
things, the campus coed said, of
dates and fun and formal dances,
of taffeta and hoops! Yes that's
true. The first formals are being
looked forward to in high glee.
This is our year to shine-hoops
are high fashion and DILLONS
has Vogue's latest variation on the
main theme. Cream taffeta, roses
and blue velvet ribbon are the
makings of one off-the-shoulder
beauty. There's a blue with doll
hat to match. The irridescent
royal butterfly is theme for an-
other. It's one that makes you
gasp at some clever designers
liant chiffon fit perfectly into the
formal picture as GAGES will
tell you. Here's a real "collection"
of evening kerchiefs-anyone is a
treasure. Sequin trims glitter and
scattered rhinestones sparkle. Lov-
ely silver embroidery glints on
sheerest chiffon. Blues, greens,
palest pinks, blacks and frosty
whites. There's even one with a
rhinestone band to clasp 'round
your wrist as a bracelet.

Daily Tryouts To Meet
Tryouts for the Women's Business
Staff of the Michigan Daily should
report at 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, Helen
Jean Dean, '39, announced yesterday.

1 I



" a}
-- -:uu u eft


First Meeting


The first meeting of the Newman
Club will be held at 3:30 p.m. today
in the auditorium of St. Mary's Stu-
dent Chapel. This organization, com-
posed of Catholic students, was estab-
lished on campus last year.
Reverend Father Luther of the
University of Detroit will spegk on
"Catholic Actions" and plans for in-
itiations will be discussed at the meet-
All Catholic students are invited,
and the Newman club members are
urged to attend.



'i % _ '
\ ..


Provocative C harm
Emerges From
The Family Album
A SATIN DRESS with princesse lines flowing
smoothly out over a hooped petticiat . . just the
kind that bewitched grandfather. Net lace caught
to the bodice with a heart-shaped clip languishes
off the shoulders and glances out from beneath
the skirt when you sit or dance. A heart=clipped
ribbon of narrow black velvet to enhance your
swan-like neck . . . your soaring coiffure.


Y ou probably saw the
"H&W" strapless brassiere
that was featured on the
cover of Life Magazine.
Here's another garment by
the same maker-only there's
less of itI Girls of all ages are
getting a thrill out of their
release from the shoulder
strap problem, and are wear-
LL - ---- _r et 1 - 1

Shell Pink.

Jet Black

:~:~2&*~ 227 5




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