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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 11, 1939 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-01-11

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

I.

MlI CH IG A N PAJL ______L____

ourth Ruthven
Students' Tea
Will Be Today

Short Skirts Hit New High OnSkaters

Eight Groups Are Invited;
Last ea In Semester
To Be Held Jan. 18
The fourth Ruthven tea of the
semester will be held from 4 p.m. to
6 p.m. today at the President's home.
Those who have been asked to pour
are Harriet Pomeroy, '39, Stephanie
Parfet, '39, Barbara Heath, '39, Mrs.
sabel Knight, Mrs. W. E. Goodale,1
Mrs. Sara Barnard Tennant, Roberta
Chissus, '39A, and Dorthea Staebler,
'39.
Members of the social committee of
the League who have been asked to
assist by 1 ary Minor, '40, chairman
of' the tea, are Betty Ann Chaufty,
'409V, Virginia Lee Hardy, '41, Norma
Kaphan, '41, Jane Mougey, '39Ed,
Betty Nixon, '4r, Mary Frances Reek,
'4OEd, Marilyn Jennings, Virginia
Muholland, '39, Ruth Pollock, '40,
and Eleanor Sevison, '41.
Eight special groups have been in-
vited to the tea. These groups include
Beta Tau Alpha, Alpha Chi Omega,
Zone I of the League houses, Alpha
Gamma Delta, Delta Kappa Epsilon,
Phi Kappa Sigma, Triangle and Aca-
cia.
the following members of the
faculty and their wives have been
given special invitations to the tea:
pr. and Mrs. Hirsch Hootkins, Mr.
and Mrs. Roy W. Sellars, Mr. and
Mrs. Waldo M. Abbot, Mr. and Mrs.
Earl L. Griggs and Dr. Margaret Bell.
The last Ruthven tea of the semes-
ter will be held Wednesday, Jan. 18.
Daneing Class
To Meet Today
Elva Pascoe Will Teach
In LeagueGrill Room
The intermediate and beginning
dancing classes will meet in the grill
room of the League at 8:30 p.m. to-
day and next Wednesday for informal
dancing Grace Wilson, '39, vice-presi-
dent of the League announced. Miss
Elva Pascoe, who has had charge of
the dancing classes this semester, will
be present to teach any steps that
the students may want to learn.
Dancing will be held from 8:30 p.m.
to 10 p.m. and all students on campus
aree invited to join the group. There
-will be no fee, Miss Pascoe said, and
the only request will be that the
students who do come will contribute
nickels t the recording machine
which will be in 'one corner of the
grill.
It is hoped that anyone interested
will take advantage of this opportun-
ity to dance in the League and to
learn some new steps, if they so de-
sire.
Will Hold 'Lucky Dance'
A "Lucky Dance," to be held Fri-
day in the League for members df the
Forestry School, has been planned by
the Forestry Club. The "Nightrid-
ers" will play for the dance, which
is to be informal.

Skiing Classes
Are Conducted
Instructions To Be Given
By Chas. Van Houten
Physical education classes in skiing
are now being conducted at Barbour
Gymnasium, Dr. Margaret Bell. head
of the women's physical education
department, announced recently..
Charles N. Van Houten, who is in-
structing the classes, has done most
of his skiing in the east'and some in
the Rocky Mountains. He has skied
with the Dartmouth Outing Club.
In addition to the technicalities of
skiing itself, he will teach students
how to wax and adjust their skis.
The classes are held at 3:20 p.m.
' Mondays and Wednesdays and at
2:30 p.m. Tuesday and Thursdays.
Mr. Van Houten will also be at the
I Nichols Arboretum at 4:30 p.m. every
day, provided there is snow, to give
instructions to any women students
who desire them.
Additions have recently been made
to the women's physical education
department, Dr. Bell said. These in-'
clude hickory skis and Dartmouth
harnesses, as well as two new tobog-
gans.

Her
Viewpoint
by VICKI
Every now and then something
truly educational comes off on cam-
pus, and the students, acting in the
true college spirit, generally managed
to avoid it.
Something of just this nature oc-
curred last Friday'in the Union Ball-
room-and I don't mean the dance !
Four speakers, all of them authorities
on phases of the subject, talked on
Spain and her Revolution. Two of
them were Michigan students who
have seen active service fighting in
member of Parliament, and the
Spain, one was an Englishwoman, a
fourth wad an ex-newspaper corres-
pondent for the Chicago Tribune.
Jay Allen, the newspaper man,
traced the origins of the revolution
to the establishment of the Republic
in 1931 with the resulting reforma-
tion of the army and the exceedingly
corrupt church. Allen stated that
these are the elements which are the
revolting factors, and if it hadn't
been for German, and Italian aid
shortly after the beginning of the
war the revolt would have been
crushed inside of three weeks.

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Prominent Law yer Gives Talk
At League On Seeing Eye' Dog
Dog Comes To Ann Arbor and that he is temperamentally suited
To Appear At Lecture to handling a dog.
- rc IWhen Smith first arrived in Morris-
By Ellsworth Smith town he was taken to the school,locat-
By ANN VICARY ed four miles from the town. There
Byl NNu VAn asdhe was introduced to his c'og, and
A tall, well-built man was ad- after a few days he and his seven
dressing a group of interested women companions began the trips into Mor-
on the submet of "The Seeing Eye."p.
on te sbec of"TheSeeng ye.ristown to work sections of the town
At his feet a huge shepherd dog which made up the training course.
stirred, yawned and got up. The wom- The trips became increasingly diffi-
an beside me having come in late, cult and for the final one, . test trip,
gasped in surprise and whispered, the 4members of the class were taken
"Is Mr minto Newark where they were told to
Smith himself blind?"' work the area around the corner of
Amazing as it seems, Ellsworth Broad and Market streets, at a time
Smith, prominent Detroit lawyer and when the number of commuters made
Seeing Eye enthusiast, is blind. There that an exceptionally bad corner.
is nothing in his bearing nor the Back in Detroit, dog and man took
glance of his eye to betray the fact, up their daily life. This life consists
no trace of hesitancy nor physical of frequent trips between the office
disfigurement. Only the peculiar on the twenty-second floor of the
handle attached to the collar of Tello, David Scott building and the court
his dog, gives any indication that building. It is a trip up and down in
Smith is not absolutely normal in elevators, through revolving doors,
every respect. and out on such streets as Wood-
Interest Aroused By Talk ward and Griswold.
Juniors and seniors will remember Dog Proves Good Protection
two years ago when Alexander Wooll- Smith has had Tello since Septem-
cott appeared in an Oratorical Asso- ber, 1937. His store of stories seems
ciation lecture. On that same trip inexhaustible. He tells of the time
he and Jack Humphreys, "Seeing. when he was trying a divorce case.
Eye" executive, talked before a group Tello was as usual lying under the
of Detroit people, and, with the aid table, and when Smith asked the
of one of the guide dogs, made them plaintiff if her husband supported
see just what the work of the Seeing her, Tello groaned. Then ther"e's the
Eye is. one about the up-state lawyer who
Ellsworth Smith received a special was recently elected to the Circuit
invitation to attend that meeting, Court on the Republican ticket. His
along with a group of Junior Leaguers dog's name is Teddy, and he thanks
(The Seeing Eye is chiefly main- God it isn't Franklin.
tained by philanthropical donations.) There are other stories too. One is
Though not completely sold on the about the time, about a yegr ago, that
idea he did put in his application for a car made a left turn and came at
a dog. Several months later he re- Smith and Tello on the wrong side
ceived word that there was a dog of the street. Smith didn't know
available for his use. swhat was happening, but Tello leaped
Owner's Character Investigated forward, crouched down and pulled,
The preliminaries to owning a dog jerking Smith onto the curb. (Igci-
are not as simple as they sound. Be- dentally, that's why masters of guide
fore Smith's applicationwas accepted dogs have to be in good condition.)
his character and background were Another time when a car making
thoroughly investigated. The Seeing a sharp right turn as they were
Eye administrators must be assured leaving the curb threatened Smith's
that the individual is making an ef- life, Tello pushed him back, blocking
fort to be independent, that he is in with his ovn bony, and took the
good physical condition, that he has bump. There is a tale of real devo-
no more than 5 per cent of eyesight, tion!

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Tropical Nights, Southern Suns
Call For Gay Resort Fashions

Nobody will ever know whether you are an expert or not if you wear
a dazzling costume like the one featured above when you leave your books
for an evening of winter sport. This outfit is made of heavy wool and may
be worn with a jacket. The skirts are short and brightly colored with
matching cap and contrasting socks and mittens. Both plain colors and
plaids are shown. Colored tops and black velvet skirts are very practical
and smart. A tailored neck and padded sleeves are the vogue here as in
other gowns. For snugness a zipper in front which both beautifies and
keeps out the cold. The skirt is very full providing room for free move-
ment. It may be pleated, flared, or gored. If the skirt is separate sweaters
can be used. The eap is small and gives that exotic Russian air. It m'ay
be fur-trimmed or plain.

Cli Omega, Delta Delta
Delta Name Pledgings
Delta Delta Delta announces the
pledging of Gertrude Mohlin, '41, of
Gary, Ind.
Chi Omega announces the pledging
of Barbara Eckert, '42, of Lansing.
Annual Panhellenic
Luncheon Planned
Plans for the second annual Soror-
ity Scholarship luncheon, which will
be held in February, are being made
by Panhellenic Association, Stephanie
Parfet, '39, president, said.
The custom was originated last
year with the purpose of stimulating
a greater interest in 'scnolarship
among freshmen and upper-class-
men.
An honor roll, bearing the names
of the freshman in each sorority who
makes the highest marks, was begun
last year and is kept in the League
library. The list of this year's fresh-
men will be added to it.

U(eddigS
rN and 1/05
Engagements
The marriage of Frances E. Baker,
'39, to Frederick G. Low, '39E has
been announced. Mrs. Low is a mem-
ber of Kappa Delta sorority and Mr.
Low is affiliated with Delta Upsilon
fraternity.
The engagement Qf Jeanne John-
son, '37, to John L. Kitzmiller, '40M,
of Detroit, has been announced by
the former's parents. Miss Johnson
is affiliated with Alpha Chi Omega
sorority and Mr. Kitzmiller is a
member of Theta, Kappa Psi frater-
nity.
The engagement of Lois Trigg,
daughter of Mrs. S. L. Trigg, of De-
troit, to Joseph B. Colten, has been
announced. Mr. Colton is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Morse M. Colten, of
Detroit. The bride-elect is a graduate
of the University.
Prof. and Mrs. William G. Smeaton
have announced the engagement of
their daughter, Winifred I., to Homer
Thomas, of Chicago, Ill. Miss Smeaton
is a member of Gamma Phi Beta sor-
ority.
Alumnae To Give Dinner
The Ann Arbor alumnae ind pat-
ronesses of Chi Omega will entertain
the junior members of the sorority
at dinner at 6 p.m. this evening at the
home of Mrs. Paul A. Leidy. Follow-
ing the dinner there will be a meet-
ing which the juniors are invited to
attend.

"June in January" was a popular
hit tune of several winters ago, and
this season it is becoming unpopular
to seek the atmosphere of June in
January by packing up and shuffling
off not to Buffalo, but to the "sunny
southlands." Whether you fortunate,
individuals who are forsaking the
snowy and wind-swept North for
sunny days and balmy breezes have
selected 'Bermuda, Puerto Rico, or
our own Florida, your wardrobe prob-
lem is praqtically solved for you.
Knowledge of the conditions and
needs of your chosen environment is
an essential factor in traveling and in
purchasing your clothes for the vaca-
tion. Even a necessarily restricted
amount of luggage need not hinder
your selection of appropriate clothes
if you plan carefully.
Strapless Mode Vogue Again
Bathing is, of course, one .f the
most popular sports participated in
by southern vacationers. As usual,
new styles have been devised for this
phase of out-door sports. The strap-
less mode is carried out in one of
the latest suits. Rayon moire is the
fabric selected for this suit which has
a pleated skirt and ruffled bodice.
Another new style feature a flattering
shirred waist and a draped bodice.
Shirred Matletex makes a suit with
diagnonal ink blue and white stripes.
Ideal for the cabana is a one-piece
violet silk play suit worn with lime-
colored Sharkskin slacks. A turn back
to beach bloomers has been taken in
a chic play suit of black faille taffeta
with puff sleeves. The gay 90's are
with us again! The bolero is tricky
with spun rayon shorts and a striped
shirt and sash.
Grandmother's Pinafore Revived
Pleated flannel or linen shorts worn
with a halter, zipped jacket, or a gay-
ly striped shirt is a popular ensemble
for beach wear or tennis. The newly-
revived pinafore of Grandmother's
A.A.U.W. To Hear Talk
On Television At Dinner
Following a dinner meeting in the
Union at 6:15 p.m. tonight the Junior
Association of the A.A.U.W. will hear
another of the series of lectures "Ex-
ploring Today."
Prof. Lewis M. Holland of the
Electrical Engineering Department
will speak on "Television." The lec-
ture will be in the amphitheatre of
the Rackham Building.

school days is smart in pique over a
cotton playsuit. For warm, lazy days
in the sun, a pink suede shirt topping
highcut blue suede slacks is a com-
fortable outfit.
Natural linen slacks with a striped
shirt and sash of East Indian cotton
marks a gay figure on sandy beaches.
A feminine note will be added to your
beach-wear wardrobe in the form of
a bridle-bouquet printed cotton suit
with a matching, knee-length coat
featurng a tiny Peter Pan collar.
Vivid Gowns Featured
Warm tropical nights seem to pos-
sess some strange enchantment and
mystery. Carrying over this atmos-
phere into evening gowns forms the
basis of many patterns for resort
formals. Meinbocher's dinner dress
combines huge red and pink flowers
in a riot of strangely harmonizing
color. The long-sleeved creation has
a draped bodice and graceful skirt.
The popular new suspender idea
has found its way into the evening
dress realm. A full silk skirt is striped
in dark blue and white with braces
of striped organdie over a feminine
frilly blouse with long sleeves ending
in a ruffle at the wrist. Glamour is
added to mellow evenings by a twist-
pleated gown of printed chintz with
a separate veleveteen bolero. Exquisite
for moonligpt dancing is a full-
skirted gown with a draped bodice in
misty chiffon.
Petitioning To Begin
for Assembly Ball
Petitioning for the annual Assem-
bly Ball, to be held March 3, will be
carried on j Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday, and interviewing will be
Jan. 19 and 20, Betty Mansfield,"'39,
Assembly president, announced yes-
terday.
Among the nine chairmanships are
included the general chairman, assist-
ant chairman, ticket, finance, decor-
ations, program, music, patrons and
publicity chairmen. The central com-
mittee will be announced Jan. 22.
Second-semester freshmen may
apply for committee positions. Only
those women seeking posts as heads
of committees need be interviewed,
Miss Mansfield said.
There will be no committee to plan
the breakfast following the dance
for no late permission has been grant-
ed for the Ball this year.

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January Sale

Important savings for you in this sale
of DRESSES and ACCESSORIES

Formerly
Formerly t

DRESSES
yto $19.95 Sizes 11 to 40
Including Formal and Dinner Dresses
o $29.95 Sizes 9 to 40
resses reduced to ....

Tussy WIND AN+D

Il

1

Dr

WEA

THE 2

R LOTION

7 Bradley Knit

1 .oo

t7,
~ISIZE
RICE
TU RDAY

Formerly to $25.00

Sizes 12 to 18

Dresses

WINTER HATS
$1.00
Formerly to $6.50

SWEATERS

$1.95 $2.s95 $3.95
Formerly $2.95 Formerly $3.95 Formerly $5.95
BLOUSES

__ ._.

HALF P
UNTIL SA

G ET your winter supply now at this grand
saving. Guards skin against chapping, wind-
burn. Eases dryness from biting cold or winter
sun. Soothes that stinging, drawn sensation. Use
as :a smooth powder base before outdoor ex-
posure. A luxurious body rub!

Formerly $3.95

$3.95
Formerly $5.95

a

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