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September 27, 1938 - Image 20

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-09-27

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

THlE MI'C H I G A N D A I L Y TUESDAY, SEPT' ?, ,1938

Outdoor Meet
Is Scheduled
For Thursda
Hockey To Open Season;,
lans Are Announced
For Various Athletics

(Continued from Page 17)

come to all freshman women, urging
them to attend and promising them
a lot of fun and food.
The swimming club" has not ar-
ranged to meet at a definite time,
Helen Westie, '40, swimming manager,
explained. Plans will be announced
soon. At present they include an in-
tramural meet, scheduled for Oct. 25.
She requested that those who are
interested watch the D.O.B. for an-
nouncements during the coming week.
Miss Curtis stressed the fact that
any woman enrolled in the University
may participate in the tournaments,
but she must be in good standing.
scholastically to receive the award for
participation.'
A yellow and blue scarf with an
"M" insignia is the only individual
award offered by the Women's Ath-
letic Association. The - privilege of
wearing this scarf is earned by stu-
dents who complete two seasons of
sports activity. A season consists of at
least twelve participations in one or
a combffiation of not more than three
sports.
Informal Smoker
Held ByFraternity
Alpha Kappa Psi fraternity invited
all first year studpnts in the business
administration school and all the
economic men enrolled in the school
of Literature, Science and the Arts
to an informal student faculty snaker
which was held at 8:15 p.m. last Sat-
urday.
Dean Griffin of the Business Ad-
ministration school attended. Prof.
Charles Jamison, Prof. Edward Galt,
Prof. Robert Robertrodkey, Prof..Mer-
wiri Waterman, Prof Dudley Phelps,
Prof. Earl Wolaver, Prof. John Riegel
and Prof. Herbert Taggert of the same
college were also among those present.
Professors representing the Litera-
ture school included Professor Leon-'
ard Watkins and Prof. Edward Sim-
mons.

Simple Eve
AndSqua
By EMILY SANLDERSON
Old fashioned styles and old fa-
shioned fabrics predominate in the
general trend in fashion for evening
gowns this season. According to the
Paris openings they will be extreme in
their quaintness and simplicity.
Semi-formal dresses are marked by
either sleeves that puff high up on the
shoulders or by long pencil sleeves.
High necks and square necks with
full bodices and equally full skirts
are being shown everywhere. The hips
are gently rounded and 'come in to
tiny waists some of which are banded
to a width of five or six' inches. A
modified hour-glass figure is the
thing to have this fall and winter.
Clips, Flowers to Be Used
Tle accessories are designed to suit
the woman wearing them. They
should be just as feminine as the
dress. Feathers, flowers, real'&nd arti-
ficial, rhinestone clips and jeweled
and tortoise 'shell combs are the
main what-nots for the hair. 'Ribbons
are passe for evening, they're too
much like high school' stuff and we
must be a bit sophisticated.
Gloves are long again, for formal
wear but soft brushed woof or angora
mittens 'are very smart. Short kid
gloves are' grand' for semi-formal
wear. Brocade evening purses or
/black velvet will give any' dress that
certain touch. They should be small,
with just enough room for confpact,
comb, cigarettes, and "mad money."
Never be without some "mad money"
(spare change) for dates do disappear
and' accidents will hapen.
Wraps Must 'Be Warm
The first must 'for evening wraps
should be warmth. In spite of the
Indian SumA'her that is due in two
weeks, bring 'out that inter-lined wrap
early, for the days are warm but the
nights are muchly brrr- brr-, and
that wind cai get through anything.
Velvet is =the main' fabric with bro-
cade' and obi 'cloth second and third.
White fox or bunny on that wrap
will dress it up and both are femi-
ninely 'becoming. A three quarter
leopard cat coat is in very good taste
for those lucky enough to afford it.
Of course, Skunk is the height of
fashion and very,' very warm and
good-looking. Boleros of fox .and
skunk are 'grand and they lend a
subtle air of sophistication to any
occasion.'
As far as formals go be just a wee
bit different if possible. The fashions
of today are so definite and give
little leeway, but use your imagina-
tion. Be extr'eme without being a fish
out of water. Originality is the spice
of life all right, but too much of it
will make your 'bate uncoinfortable
and you just won't have a good time.
Hoop Dresses Are Strapless
A knockout :for pledge formals,
PanhellenicBall, or J-Hop would be
one 'of these new hooped dresses with
the reinoVable traps. In black vel-
vet with a heart-shaped neckline and
full skirt accentuating the wee sall
waist, they'are stunning. The hoop can
be plain, or ruffIled with pink or
ahy other 'soft pastel. The ruffles
shiow below "the hem for 'an inch' or
m~ore'and add enough color to relieve
'the severity' of an all black effect.
Wear your hair up with a dress like
this and you'll be'the hit of the eve-
ning.
For those who like taffeta, and by

ping Gowns, Full Skirts
re Necks Are Fashionable

The semester's first week, being
more inclined to the hectic side thanE
any other, usually has little or noth-t
ing to offer in the way of formal en-t
tertainment for the student body.s
This week's highlight, however, is
the new and radical orientation
change inaugurated by Marcia
Connell, and aided and abetted by
Paul Brickley, Don Belden and Don
Treadwell. The. idea, in brief, is to
give a tea dance from 4 p.m. to 6
p.m. tomorrow and Thursday to en-
tertain 400 freshman men and wom-
en each day. Bob Steinle and his or-
chestra will play for tomorrow's
dance in the ballroom of the Union,
and Chum Charlie Zwick and his1
band will provide the music for.
Thursday's, which will be held in
the League ballroom."
A stag line will be present for cut-
ting-in purposes and a program of"
mixers has been planned. Although.
this plan had featured the orienta-l
tion programs of many other colleges,
this is the first time that it has been
arranged at Michigan. A
Saturday starts off the football
season, with Michigan State here,.
and the usual round of post-game,
parties will be given. The League and
Union will of course be open for the:
usual week-end dances.-
' As to the movies in town, tonight.
and tomorrow, the Michigan has.
billed "Boy Meets Girl" the Holly-'
wood adoption of the famious stage.
play starring Pat O'Brien, Jimmy.
Cagney and the blonde with the
eye-lashes Marie Wilson. "I Am
The Law," with Edward G. Robinson
doing the Big Apple, plays the rest of
the week.
Norma Shearer's return to the
screen in "Marie Antoinette" opens
at the Majestic this week and will
Danger-Wood Pussy
At Work; Spare Him
O Trim Winter Coat
The next time you see a little black
and white wood pussy cross the road,
hesitate for more reasons than one,
it may be the cousin of your new fur
coat. Since everything is skunk this
season, we must preserve the wee
beasties, for nothing brings about ex-
tinction as do the demands of fa-
shion.
At the Paris openings this fall,'
skunk was the main fur feature. It is
good as a trim for sport and dress
wear. Another good sport trim is
sheared beaver over tweeds. Black
fitted wool coats with skunk sleeves
are smart as are sport coats with fur
collar and buttons.
The skunk coat has taken over'
every fur but sable which will.
be fashionable as long as the animal
exists. Fox is another good item this
fall. Cross fox, red foa, silver fox,
and white fox; if you're lucky enough
to have one you're right bang in
style.
Fur Boleros and jackets are perfect
(Continued on Page 21)

M.S.C. Game, Freshman Teas
HighlightFirst Week Of School

remain until Sunday. Tyrone Pow-
er plays the part of the Swedish
count and Robert Morley out-Laugh-
tons Charles Laughton in his portray-
al of the stupid Louis XVI.
Sh iny Shoes
Gawking Eyes
t n ' e
"Hmm. Freshman girls . . . " re- 1
marked a Michigan man and gestured
toward an excited group of giggly
girls who had passed him on State
Street.
However, it doesn't take a Michigan
man to call the freshman, man or
woman. There's just something which ,
gives it away to any onlooker. For one
thing, freshmen naturally move in
bunches-either in naively talkative '
groups of pretty co-eds or sheepish
looking fellows trying to act nonchal-
ant about 'collitch.'
Speaking about co-eds, ;not only
are they the most attractive on cam-
pus, but also the smartest. This year
one could almost bet that the girls
in pork pie hats, platform shoes, and
half-and-half gloves are newcomers
to Ann Arbor. Not only that, but their'
clothes reek of newness. And if a girl
defies classification by such a sys-
tem, look at her feet.. If her saddle
shoes are not dirty end worn, but
shiny and white, then it's a positive
sign that she has just arrived.
But the women aren' the only ones
to. be ranked by clothes; the xrien, too.
They swagger along North U. and
through campus in loose floppy coats,
usually reversible. But it doesn't fool
anyone; they're still freshmen.
Also besides appearing extremely
young, other factors decide their class.
And those are their habits of staring
at every co-ed that passes-and over-
awed ,gaping at Angell Hall.
But wait another year until this
year's freshmen are sophomores and
very blase about life, and until anoth-
er class moves in on campus-another
class which will appear just as green
as this one.

*

All.Lin es of

BEAUTY

WORK

BEA UTY SHOPPE

338 S. State

Phone 8878

i

cArcade Jewelry shop

the way, it's very much in this fall,
there is the paper thin taffeta in old
lavender with the puff sleeves, a
square neck and a shirred in waist
leading into a full draped skirt. A-
round the waist is a band of cerise
and an old fashioned cerise ribbon
is worn around the neck. A corsage
of orchids, white roses, or gardenias
at the waist would set this dress off
beautifully. With a gown of this type
one should avoid wearing jewelry for
the simplicity of the dress is what
makes it outstanding.
Tufted Taffeta Worn
For the tall slender miss was ori-
nated the tufted clenaese rayon taf-
feta strapless dress with tucked bod-
ice. A small ruffle accents the neck
and gives a glamour hardly surpass-
able. The skirt is luxuriously full
and drops from a tiny bow that
nestles at the waist line. A wisp of a
scarf covers the shoulders and ties
at the wrist, giving protection against
the ever present drafts. This gown
is daring in widow's black or scarlet.
Halter necks are'still popular es-
'pecially when they come to a low "v"
in the front. The bodice is tufted and
flows into the demurely heavy skirt
on this particular dully finished rayon
taffeta gown. A matching jacket with
puffed sleeves makes this dress suit-
able for semi-formal and formal occa-
sions. With a long soft bob this dress
gives a "sweet sixteen" but smooth
appearance and is becoming to every
type.
Men Have Definite Likes
Men should have more sayso about
what their "dates wear for they have
very decided likes and dislikes. From
time immemorial women have dressed
or thought they dressed according to
the fancies of men. At times they
have been side tracked but that
doesn't seem to be the case this sea-
son. It was found that most men
prefer simplicity to the extreme. Fair-
'ly broad shoulder straps, a gently
rounded neck line, snfall waist, and
voluminous skirts seem to be their
main desire.
They do plead for less geegaws in
the hair, for no man likes to have a
wild case of hayfever all evening be-
cause his date's feathers tickled his
nose as they curled from her hair.
They also beg for the more modified
versions of the up hair do, but that
is probably because they just aren't
used to it. After^ all, grandpa howled
when everyone cut their hair short,
yet he seems to like it now. -
Jewelry Is a Necessity
Jewelry this .year must be used
with discretion. Don't splurge, no
matter what. Never wear more than
three pieces. A jeweled comb and a
pair of rhinestone clips, or a brace-
let but never all four'. A pearl or th-
erwise necklace and a bracelet or a
ring but don't adorn yourself with
all of them. Men don't like to take
I LW CFP \f

a walking Christmas tree with them.
Perfume should be subtle and ro-
mantic. Elizabeth Arden's Blue Grass
is sophiticated and smart. Channel's
gifts to women are perhaps more nu-
merous. Their Gardenia, Number 5,'
and Bois des Isles are famous the1
world over. Evening of Paris and
Nuit de Noel are also popular now,
even more so than when they first
came out quite a few years ago. Two
favorites, according to the male
choice, are Coty's L'Amant, and Frank
Reilly's Wedding Rehearsal.
Ivory complexions and rosy cheeks
are the last "musts" for the fashion-
able woman this fall. Hands of course,
should match in their softness and
loveliness. Be feminine and old f a-
shioned this season and you'll steal
your way into any man's heart.

AnAsurfanDce!
There are so many hats with.
that new smart art that well-
dressed women want! Do come
in and try some on.

Just the hat you
are looking for-
smart, eye-catch-
ing styles that
will please you.

$ 95

CollIege iVss!

_
. ,1
s , ;
9'

* Moderately Priced
! All Heodsizes
* Newest Fall Shades
Schiller'

/I

FOUNDATION $5
All you girls are good at
"figures" with the help of Hick-
ory-the foundation of loveli-
n.ess. You add Control to Com-
fort, and substract worrying
about how your new frocks will
look-for a grand total of
"looking your best" -for o
little! Seamless Sis's two-way
stretch Lastex is fashioned for
flattery, yet practical about con-
stant wear and washing.
Foundation: Two-way stretch
Lastex . . . no seams, no stays,
no fasteners-not even a hem.
Youthful lace top bra. $5
Matching Girdle of seamless
Lastex. $3.50.
8 NICKELS ARCADE

..For the

CARL F. BAY

309 South State Street - At the Dillon Shop

College and
Fraternity Jewelry

HigY Grade
Watch ahd Jewelry
Repairing - Ehgraving

219 S. Main St.

I

I

4
4

Read 'he Daily Classifieds

!

,I

..- I.

8SAYS PARI S 0
Hair will be arranged in gracefu
- - curls, ringlets, or rolls--but it must
be up. _
OPEN EVENING$ by Appointment Phone 8384
307 South State?
Y c;;;;;> fl;;;;;;;ea
-
k z.LfA r do . .v
prepare for your first gay whirl of col-
"b lege parties. Come in and let us show
Syou how becoming the new styles are!

I

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