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September 27, 1938 - Image 21

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

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D l CL'9 T 1L,f~ V1-)l 1 , AW °T D almst possible to et very snt:
Gay Scarves To Briguen Y ds City Wa Le' Improvemlentl Pai ental about the whoe thing nt
S 7 JOURNEYS ----_-". perhaps, soeone mentions the dif
.-LimitsRushing Conversation, tance to the stadium.
S.F /IkT TFR..% _,,:\Everyone Walks in Ann Arbor


When one hears the tales of the summer vacations in which Michigan
students indulge themselves, their subsequent reunion in the forests of Ann
Arbor in the fall seems more amazing than ever.
From all reports, each summer finds Europe more thickly strewn with
Michiganders than ever. Bob Cooper, Mary Gies, Louisa Penny, Al Bently,
Mary and Frances Henderson, Harry Muhol-,
land, Louis Stauet,* Paul Nielsen, Harriet:
Heath, Ed Lebes, Rudolph Potochnik, Stan" 1 /t
Leavitt and Morris Lichtenstein all spent some
time ratting around the high spots abroad. ,r C
Fred Janke, beajning football captain of 'Y
the campus, spent the summer at Camp Algon-
quin in Northern Michigan counselling all the
youthful campers, but he also managed to
make a fishing trip to Thessalon, Canada.-
Maxine Blaess spent another season in North-
ern Michigan singing with a dance band. This
time it was at Houghton Lake.r
Jenny Petersen In Denver_
Jenny Petersen, Mortar Board president, had a good time as delegate
to the Mortar Board convention near Denver, Colo., ;after which she came
home and played tennis like mad. Esther Baker went to California and
Harriet Thom trekked far away from her home to sojourn in Wyoming.
Jane Holden was another in the sumaner camping group, and Chase San-
derson was. tennis coach at good old
Camp Chikpi.
Art Staebler returned from a north-
ern camp last week, and according to
\ his reports, drove all the way from Burt
/ Lae to AnArbor withhis pet crow
\ -- >perched on the steering wheel. Just
*,_ / .call him Corrigan Staebler. Greta Holst
- was in Birmingham, Ala., and Chuck
and Al Darling worked at Pleasant
.Lake. ',
Marian Smith ran up from Hicksville, O., to spend a few days with
Marian Baxter in Detroit, and Elaine Jacobs visited for some time with Elsie
Jane Burkett, while Frances McLaughlin ,was ensconced in Mr. Hudson's
tore in Detroit. Wally Hinkle spent several scorching weeks at Camp
Custer ii the ROTC unit there. .
Summer School-No Glamour
Of course, glamorous vacations or no, there are always a goodly number
of students whq stay on to struggle through summer school. Jack Brennan,
Becky Bursley,, Barb Heath, Nance Seibert and Margaret Tichenor were
here, and not to be outdone, so were Bob Mueller, Ham Morris, John McFate,
Bill Canfield, Don Siegel, Bob Angley and Jack
Interesting news about the affairs of Michigan'
men and women for this winter have been pouring'
in from all sides. Joanne Westerman, who was
make-up chairman for J.G.P., has changed schools
and plans to attend Ohio State University at Colum-.
bus this year, and Addie Mason has switched to
Goucher .College in Baltimore, Md.
Betty Gatward has left, and all alone, 'too, for
Geneva, Switzerland, to study fine arts, archaeology
and similar subjects for a year. Angel Maliszewski
has returned to Ann Arbor this fall to work at her e-_--
new position of assistant director to Mrs. Ray at Mosher Hall. Mary Jane
Mueller is at present enjoying a stay in Seattle, Wash., and intends to re-
main in those parts for six weeks.
W hite Popular For Social Work
Hope Hartwig, ex-pres of the League, is running around the corridors
of the University Hospital in a snappy white outfit while she does social
service work up there. Mary Johnson has already departed for River Rouge
to take up her new job as teacher in the high school. Betty Strickroot is
working in her father's office in Detroit, and Ernie Jones, who business-
' managed the Daily last year, is reported to be
the business manager of a Polish newspaper in
,i . . . ,' ..:. the same town.
I :. Marian Gommeson is slaving at the Michi-
gan Bell Telephone in Grand Rapids, and Wayne
University in Detroit will welcome a couple of
alumnae working for their teacher's certificate
-some are Janet Karlson and Ginny Krieg-
hoff. Bill Spaller is a reporter or editor or some-
thing on the Trenton Times and Bob Weeks is
at present employed by a printing and litho-
1\N graphing company.
grg Currywill be at the League tns
year. Of course, some people DO get married.
Margaret Ferries is to be married some time this winter, and Nancy Kover
was a bride a couple of weeks ago.
Prof. and Mrs. Everett S. Brown have come back from a trip around
the world. Professor Brown, of the Political Science department, has been
vacationing during his year's sabbatical leave. Norah Kennedy, '39, traveled
in Europe this summer. Miss Kennedy is a member of Collegiate Sorosis.
Jimmy Fisher, '42M, traveled abroad this summer. Professor Sink, of the
School of Music, also made a tour of Europe.

Tyrol Snapbrim Eupplements
Classic Bowler For Campus
- _ _4_

New Yam Hat Guaranteed
To Tickle Date; High
Headgear Ismart
A variation on the traditional bowl-
er will be very popular on campus
this year. Its name is the Tyrolean
Snapbrim and comes in the latest
fall shades. Local stores are featuring
the hat in teal blue, dregs of wine,
and that new warm brown shade
called creole tan. Matched or in in-
teresting contrasts, this smart new
hat goes wonderfully with fall suits
or dressy wools for the games or
A comforting thing about this hat is
the way it clings to' one's head in a
high wind. Besides being made in
regular smooth felt the manufactur-
ers have mixed in a soft bunny's wool
that gives an angora effect to the
Another hat that is destined for
gre'at popularity with the fall and
winter spectator is the suede or ante-
lope number with a tall feather and
a high peaked crown something on
the order of the seven dwarfs.
Dressy hats appear only for teas
and dates and are ultra smart like
the trick little doll hats that sit on
one's forehead . and can't be seen
from the rear. The yam is another
saucy chapeau made mostly of feath-
ers and guaranteed to tickle any date.
Fifth avenue is all agog over the

"Vanities" purse that comes fitted
with everything a 'co-ed could possibly
want. Besides the usual gadgets it
has a cigarette case, key holder and
little pockets for lipsticks and com-
pact and comes in teal blue and
wine dregs to go with the hats, and
then a lush new shade called portico
plum or black purple. A State street
shop is featuring doe skin gloves to
match the purse in this shade as
well as in creole tan. -
There were three new bags that
particularly fascinated us; the first
one was a pouch-like number with
a goose neck opening that folded over
and fastened with a rhinestone clasp.
Another was deep and roomy and
stood up in shopping bag fashion with
a kettle bottom. One campus shop is
featuring a very chic little cocktail
purse that is just large enough for
compact and hanky. It comes in fab-
rics and looks like a tiny pouch.
All this talk of accessories reminds
us of gloves which are in suede cloth
embroidered in bright yarn for cam-
pus wear this fall. Later on brilliant
mittens either in angora or those,
heavy wool affairs that are imported
from Switzerland will be seen on cam-
pus for classes arid to the games. And
white angora for evening always
makes a hit.
To complete Milady's accessories a
silk print should be tied around one's
neck in knot or ascot style.

Warning, freshmen women. Rush- v
ing conversation has been seriously r
depleted this year and there is only s
the City of Ann Arbor to blame. All i
this trouble is due to the fact that 1
the city has installed a water soften- i
ing plant. No more can rushees and
actives discuss the pros and cons of
drinking water which tastes like weak
A discussion of rushing "dribble"
must necessarily include a discus- f
sion of Ann Arbor weather. Know
your weather report, freshmen. Be
able to turn on disgust or enthusiasm
at a moments notice, and you are
sure to make a hit. What is even
more, if you can fve a scientific ex-
planation of the weather man's activi-
ties around these parts without be-
coming dull, you may be pledged on
the spot. Weather stands first in the1
list of eligible rushing conversation,
so cooperate when your hostess men-
tions the fact that the wind is from
the northeast.
Limit To Conversation
Freshmen women find that this
is the limit of some rushing conver-
sation, but if their hostess is par-,
ticularl fluent and apt as a con-
versationalist, she .may begin to fire
,hese questions-"Where do you live,
here in Ann Arbor, I mean?" "What
courses are you taking?" "Don't you
tike your social director?" Or she may
say, "Why yes, I lived on the fifth
floor of Mosher. Isn't it fine up there;
such a nice view of the Bell Tower,
Carillon, I mean." The object of all
this talk is to find out if the rushee
can answer intelligently. At least that
is supposed to be the means by which
the rushee is drawn into the conver-
sation, according to most sorority
Of course, the active with whom
the rushee dances, will apologize when
she accidently trips her partner, but
aside from that dancing conversation
at' rushing parties is more limited
than usual. According to approved
standards, it is not even necessary to
talk when you dance.
Books Are Good Topic
Books (if you ever read during the
summer), the theatre, and hobbies
open another field for conversation. A
freshman may mention the fact that
she spent the summer abroad, but
bragging is taboo. Try to be interest-
ing and sincere is the general rule.
Registration and classification is a
confusing business, and that is an
accepted fact. The hostess may make
such a declaration, but it may. be
consideredonly a clue for the rushee
to tell of her experiences in Water-
man gym. And then there are identi-

Buy Your Waterman's Fountain
Pen where You Get Pen-Maker's
Fitting Service. It Pays-and
Costs No More.

Pen Specialists



it's UP


for SPOR TS!

Spectator sports call
new fall illinery
blending with a hair-
dress correctly done.
605 E. Williams Phone 706(


m .




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