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September 20, 1938 - Image 19

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-09-20

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

i

New Directors
Tak.ePositions
In Drmi tories
Angeline Maliszewski Is
New Assistant Social
Director In Mosher
The most unusual change in dormi-
tory personnel this fall will take place
in Mosher Hall when Miss Angeline
Maliszewski replaces Miss Jean Kell-,
er as assistant social director of the

t
X
f
a
i
s
r.

New York Fashions compacts as being a new and striking
accessory.'
Given In Interview Hair ornaments are wilder than
ever. Flowers in the hair, either
(Continued from Page 18) artificial or real, are excellent, with
real flowers the better thing, natu-
the major accessories and she said rally. Feathers are being worn in
that they should be colorful. Red is the hair now as are gold and rhine-
grand as are all the shades from stone ornaments. The veil is passe
plum to vintage. Teal blue is a for evening. With the new hair do's,
popular color for accessories too. jeweled combs are smart, but tor-
Long evening gloves are back to stay toise shell combs do very well.
for quite a while. Angora mittens Hats Are Smaller And Higher
are also smart for evening. Pig skin Miss Waltz stressed the current hat
is grand for sport and is a durable styles which are smalleĀ° and higher
leather. Kid is always good, and this season. They should be worn
suede is coming in, fast and furiously, tipped aover theright eye at a rakih
As an ' added thought, Miss Waltz angle, the crazier the better. Yams
mentioned the chiaparelli flower are very new and consistof about

three square inches of velvet, en-
tirely covered with flowers, veils,
feathers, or velvet bows. The Shako,
or Checia as some call it, is very
smart now. It was worn last year
too, but this year it is pearched,
on top of the head instead of pulling
down on the brow. The Shako is
really the cossack hat, modified to'
suit the modern woman.
Miss Waltz also mentioned the
chill chasers, that are warm wool
panties far football and ice hockey
games, and also the chill chaser
nighties of wool with a hood to keep
the neck and ears warm when the
north wind doth blow.
Makeup Aims At Naturalness
Makeup is more feminine and deli-

cate this year. Naturalness must be
obtained at all cost. Ivory-white
complexions with rosy cheeks are in
demand. Delicate, smooth hands go
along with the dainty complexion, so
bleach. your skin and get rid of that
summer tan that coarsens the skin
and makes women look like a tribe of
reservation Indians on the war path.
One thing that hasn't changed is
the color of the nails which are more
crimson than ever what with vivid
hues the latest thing.
As far as style and color go, the
season will be confusing, and for
those who are not certain about
choosing their clothes, and don't
want to have a conglomeration of
colors, use simplicity for it is always
smart. .

Adlvisers Honored
At Annual Dinner
(Continued from Page 17)
Kauer, '40, Florence Brotherton, '40,
Phyllis McGeachy, '40, Ruth Calkins,
'40, Mary Frances Reek, '40, Margaret
Carrigan, '39, Alberta Royal, '40, Ma-[
bel Douglas, '40, Myrra Short, '39,
Jane Elspass, '40, and Eleanor Smith,
- '39

Pearls Remain I

Pearls are the most versatile of. a
jewelry for they can be worn with th
sweater and skirt, the sport dress, th
date dress and for formal wear
er, '39, Katherine Maclvor, '40, Rut
Hartman, '39, Eleanor McCoy, '31
Tony Aalbersberg, '40, Margueril
McQuillan, '39A, Katherine Ployc
'40, Helen McRae, '39P, Elizabet
Ffench, '39, Roberta Meyer, '40, Jan
Dunbar, '40, Beth O'Roke, '40, Jea
McKay, '40, Barbara Benedictt, '44
Barbara Johnson, '40, Marian Smiti
'39, Dorothy Nichols, '40, Ella Stowi
'40, Mary Jane LeGros, '40, and Bar
bara Telling, '40, '

.

Betsy Honhart, '39, Mary Ellen
Spurgeop, '40, Frances Hubbs, '40,
Betty Stadelman, '40, Jaros Jedel,
'39, Rachel Tonkin, '40, Madeline
Kaufman, '40, Elizabeth White, '39
Roberta Leete, '40, Elizabeth Spoon-

dormitory.
Miss Maliszewski graduatedI
June after holding the position
chairman on the Judiciary Cou
of the League her senior year. Si
her four years as an undergradu
were spent at Mosher, her knowle
and understanding of dormitory p
blems are expected to be very va
able in her new position, accord
to Mrs. Frederick G. Rae, director
the dormitory. Miss Maliszewskiv
be known as Miss Angel in the dor:
tory.

last
of
ncil
nce
tate
dge
)ro-
alu-
ling
r of
will
'mi-

Personnel Is Changed
Jordan H1all will be under entirely
new direction when Mrs. Harry Mott,
formerly chaperon of Phi Delta Theta,
becomes social director of Jordan,
assisted by Miss Rosetta Himler, also
new. Mrs. Holly Dobbins will take
over the duties of Mrs. Katherine
Rood Parsons, former director of
S Adelia Cheever.
Kappa Delta: will be chaperoned .by
Mrs. Henry M., Kimball, of Kalama.-
Aoo. Mrs. Kimball replaces Mrs. Lydia
Wilson. 1430 Cambridge Road is the
new location of Phi Sigma Sigma,
which has been at 1022 Forest for sev-
eral years.
Name New League Houses
Three new league houses will sup-
plant those of Mrs. W. B. Simmons,
719 Church, Mrs. Ira Jeffrey, 509 E.
Madison, and Mrs. W. T. Andrus, 909
E. University. Mrs. Jeffrey's house
is being torn down to make room
for the new addition to the Michigan
Union. The new houses are under
the direction of Mrs. J. E. Maddy, 826
Tappan, Mrs. Frank Gucker, 849 Tap-
pan, and Mrs. Fred Colvin, 814 Hill,

,.

Foreign Group
Begins Activity

Moves Into New Quarte
In WingOf Union
(Continued from Page 17)
campus and to aid them in orientati
themselves to their new environme
Newcomers are urged by Profess
Nelson to take part in the activit
sponsored by the International Cou
cil.

rs
ng
nt.
sor
ies
In-

The International Council has been
organized to provide opportunities for
exchange of ideas among the cultural
groups represented in the Uniiversity,
and for .stimulating acquaintances
between these groups andthe Ameri-
can students interested in internation-
al affairs. It has attempted to co-
operate with the Counselor of For-
eign Students to set up a unified pro-
gram for the year.
Other than the orientation pro-
gram, the Council has planned an ex-
tensive program for the students
throughout the school year. It will
include conferences, discussions, teas
and Sunday evening suppers.
Members of the International
Council are : Gregorio Valasquez,
Chairman; Heriberto Duran, South
America; Constance Bryant, '40,
United States; Naomi Fukuda, Grad.,
Japan; Emilianoa Gallo, Grad., Eur-
ope; Walter Galson, '41E, Europe;
Howard Holland, Grad., United
States; Felipe Selva, Cuba; Nakibe
Topuz, Grad., Turkey; Frances Wang,
China.

i
.
x

Welcomes

The Class of '42

;,

smart.

.._ ...

We are anticipating the privilege of serving you, the Class of '42,
with the finest in Dry Cleaning Service a complete Dry Clean-
ing Service.
We want you to remember that we give you more than just ordi-

MICH IGAN'S

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LEADING DRY

CLEANER

nary cleaning

every garment sent to us for cleaning

is MIRA-

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the price of ordinary cleaning.
All 3 of these amazing features are a part of Goldman's deluxe

I

cleaning

service

and

are given to you without additional charge.

Greetings
Freshmen
Stop and Shop
Where Quality Rules
and Friendship Reigns
e HOSIERY . 79c to $1.25
* SKIRTS .. $2.95 to $3.95
* SWEATERS .. . $1.00 up
S( DRESSES $3.95 to $7.95

s

"

PHONE 4213

PHONE 4213

* HOUSECOATS
$1.95 to

$5.95

I SMOCKS $1.95 to $2.95
I +OINGERIE ...... 49c up

i

I'

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