TUESDAY, NOV. 2, 1939 ,'*'~* H M C IA -D TZ
TH IH GAI IDAIY
To the Editor
If you're flunking history examina
tions and tired of blue books in gen-
eral; if, momentarily, you would like
to forget the hectic movement known
as "college life" and have one whizz-
ing good time, we sophomores have a
solution. It's "Winter Wonderland"!
Yes, it's. sophomore cabaret!
We think that one of the super
things about "Winter Wonderland"
will be the special dances. With
-ihree group dances, "soft shoe,"
"kicking routine" and "ice . ballet
skating number," who wouldn't con-
sider it a real carnival? Oh yes--
we hear there will be a solo dance,
and possibly a dance team too.
As for skill we predict the very best
inasmuch as experienced dancers
have been choosen. Already rehear-
sals are being held weekly and cos-
tums are being planned by members
of the committee. In short we like
the idea, you'll have fun, so come
on-let's all go to "Winter Wonder-
- A Sophomore Spy.
NEW INITIATES ANNOUNCED
Alpha Delta Pi announces the ini-
tiation of Mary Elizabeth Benson,
'41, and Elizabeth Clift, '40.
Student Rates .
1 month $3.00
3 months 7.50 y'
4 months 9.00
New Portables and Reconditioned
High-Grade Office Models with
two-color ribbon. Rent may apply
. D. Morrill
314 South State Street
Bill Gail's Band To Play
Thursday For T-Dance
In Ballroom Of League
Women from sororities, League
houses and dormitories will be chosen
to act as hostesses for the second
in a s'eries of PACI T-Dances, which
will be held from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m.
Thursday in the League Ballroom.
Panhellenic Association and Inter-
fraternity Council will be 'in charge
of this dance, Winston H. Cox, '42,
general chairman, announced. Bar-
bara Benedict, '40, and Jane Con-
nell, '42Spec., will represent sorori
ties on the central committee, while
Lowell Moss, '41E, and Lloyd Mow-
ery, '41, will represent the fraterni-
The PACI committee also includes
Barbara Johnson, '40, and Betty
Stout, '41, representatives of Assem-
bly, and Richard Ebbetts, '42E, and
James Huber, '42E, of CongresE.
Bill Gail's orchestra, which has
been enlarged recently, will furnish
the music, and featured vocalists
with the band will be Richard
ScherdthGradSM, and Eileen Wis-
The T-Dance is open to all stu-
dents on campus, Cox said, and, as
usual, women will be admitted free
of charge. Men will be charged a
Joanna Beem, '41, will be present
to pass out cigarettes free to all who
Dance Classes To Begin
More women are needed to attend
the weekly beginning dancing class
which is to be held again from 7:301
p.m. to 8:30 p.m. today in the League
Ballroom, announced 'Ella Stowe, '40.
Miss Ethel McCormick, social direc-
tor of the League; will offer instruc-
tion in the rhumba.
* .*of cabbages
ond kings ...
(UP AND DOWN STATE STREET, the Parrot, the Union, the stadium,
Africongo, etc., etc., oh, we're too tired to go any further.)
By your favorite C6lumnist's girl Friday (also Saturday, I hope).
Hlonrse Coats Are Gay
Good morning, Joes and Josies and all the rest of you slurps still at sea:
FLASH: or maybe just a flicker. What Trigon man whose first name is
Tom, and whose last name is spelled C-A-L-D-W-E-L-L walked around the
fraternity's "Pre-Victory Ball" Friday night with a lengthy
and unhappy look because his gal from the old home town
(Bucyrus, O.) failed to show up as per schedule? Tom says
the train broke down, but this column asks: Could she have
had a premonition about the game, maybe?
Sleep-walking (no other words could describe the con-
torticns dancers seem to go through nowadays) at the Union
Friday night, were Joan Davidson and Joe Reed, Tozn Jensen and Ruth Cal-
kins, Jack Erwin and Marty Bedford, and Caroline Rayburn and Bud Davis.
Mob Scene .4 Pledge Formal...
Included in the mob scenes at Alpha Gamma Delta's pledge formal were'
Fran Martin and Larry Wick, Bobbie Lairburn and Tom Zeerit, Leona Hen-
derson and Chuck Collins, Jane Reshore and Jack Calouette, and Mary Ellen
Alt and John Alderidge. Nice mob.
Following the band down to the Stadium were little Edie Leveene and
"Bruiser" Nadler, Ellen Cuthbert and Kermit Webb, Mary Henderson and
Dick Sinn. At the game, yelling with the bestof
them when the . turkey's head was cut were John.
Lehner and Joan Voles, and Jim Lovett (keep an eye.
on this lad when the hockey season opens up, andd
don't say we didn't tell you so) with Ilene Bonnette.
Comes now an intermission-to get you rested be-
fore the deluge of Saturday night parties begins-so
we now present in miniature "Limitations on Life" o :
What Went on at the ASU Africongo Ball the night
before Thanksgiving. And all through the house, a
whole raft of creatures, including Jimi'py Green and June Harris, Stan, Leib-
ergott and Ruth Wellington, Harry Purdy and Anabel Hill, were be-stirring
themselves with fitting revelry.
Orchids To The Fraternities .
Orchids to the fraternity houses Saturday night. They really outdid
themselves-ask any Ann Arbor gal if you don't believe us. So many parties
that wIe just had time for a few minutes' keyholing at each one, but at the
Kappa Sig radio dance we saw Mary Allen and Carl Wein, and Fran. Mary
Anderson with John Hays at the Sigma Chi likewise dance.
Dr. Harper, Favored Daughter'
Cited For Medical Achievement,
League Will Be Dec~orated
With Crests Of Houses;
Corsages Will Be Worn
Sorority crests and colors will be
the background for 11 formal dinners
which will be held previous to Pan-
hellenic Ball Friday in the 'Walnut .
Room of the League.
Alpha Delta Pi will hold a. dinner
at the Haunted Tavern for 13 couples,
at the Alpha Gamma Delta's dipper
and Alpha Epsilon Phi will entertain.
Alpha Gamma Delta's dinner will be
given at the chapter house.
Seventeen couples will attend the
dinner to be given at the Alpha Omi-
cron Pi house, and Alpha Xi, Delta is
planning a dinner at the AllenelI
Chi Omega and Delta Delta Delta
will give dinners at their houses and
25 couples will attend the affair at
the Gamma Phi Beta House preced-
ing the dance.
Twenty couples will attend the din-
ner. at. the Kappa Alpha Theta. house
and Kappa Kappa Gamma will en-
tertain 24 couples. Pi Beta Phi will .
also entertain at the chapter house.
Dinners will also be given by small
group of individuals at other houses.
Corsages may be worn to the an-
nual ball, announced Patricia Hadley,
'42, chairman of publicity.
Today is the last day that tickets
may be turned in, Miss Hadley said.
Dick Stabile and his orchestra will
play for the dance. Decorati6ns will
be based on a winter theme with
walls and ceiling draped in white and
silver, and a snowball effect achieved
on, the chandeliers by the use of white
cotton. The programs will be snow-
balls shaped in white felt.
Third Union Coffee Hour
Dance To .Be Held Today
Third in a series of Union Coffee
Hours will be held from 4:30 to 5:3<0
. p.m. today in the small ballroorn of
Specially invited groups include Pi
I Beta Phi, Delta Delta Delta, f hi pCse-
ga, Sigma Chi, Theta Chi, Bet syBar-
bour House and Wenley House, but
all students on campus are urged to
attend, James E. Palmer, '41, chair-
s man, announced.
t Martha Dailey, '40, will pour.
We serve a
Betsy Ross Shop
(Where students meet to chat and eat)
In the Arcade
- ... r
Spectacular Fashions, Valuesf
The holidays are 'round the corner! Get ready for them now
with new clothes! Find them here at downright low prices.
Choose from winter's success in Coats, Dresses; Suits, Reversi-
bles, Skirts, Sweaters and Gloves.
Fur Trimmed Coats
Strikingly beautiful winter coats - rich woolens, fine linings,
important fur trims! Sizes 12-40 . . . values from $39.75 to
$35,00, $45.00, $55.00
CASUAL AN D UNTRIMMED COATS
Coats you'll wear everywhere! Reefer and box styles in tweeds,
shetlands and novelties .. sizes 11-44.
$14.00, $18.00, .$25.400
Woman Medical Student
Earned M.D. In 1899;
Is Known For Travels
When there were yet some who be-
lieved that the place of woman must
always be in the home, Mary Mc-
Kibbin-Harper, nee Mary McKibbin
of .Frankfort Springs, Pa., '99M, felt
sure, even at the tender age of 14,
that she would some day be a woman
Dr. McKibbin-Harper entered the
University in 1895 after being award-
ed a prize vWhich gave the winner
three mronthy of travel in Europe and
a' laboratory course at ."Weisbaden.
obtained M.D. In 1899
She returned DtMcKeesport, Pa.,
after taking her M.D. in 1899 and
with the helpful cooperation of medi-
'cal men and the public, she quickly
established a practice: "I felt like a
penny dropped in 'the middle of a,
-puddle, but with a keen sense of ad-
venture for building a practice," she
said. "Trained in the University of
Michigan where there is no sex in
medicine, I never developed an in-
feriority complex and after 25 years,
may say that I have experienced
neither opposition nor prejudice be-
'causeI am a woman doctor."
Practiced In Chicago
One of the 'early highlights of 23
years of medical practice in- Chicago
was the ridiculous, high-wheeled
buggy 'automobile which often stuck
In the mud and more often stalled. A
CGolles fracture, from cranking, is
adequate reminder of that antique,
Known in medical circles for her
travels, Dr. Mckibbin-Harper made
five 'European tours. During the.
course of her travels she attended
clinics in London, Paris, Berlin anr
Vienna and took a short course at
Newnham College, Cambridge.
In 1925, she made a world tour last-
ing one and one-half years which
was exceedingly productive. Armed
with introductions from Aine ican
and English doctors to medical wom-
en all over the world, she gathered
much material for articles which
were published in the Medical Review
of Reviews of New York.
Dr. McKibbin-Harber was appoint-
ed editor of the American Medical
Women's Association while yet in the
Orient and has just retired after
serving as editor for 12 years. She
still acts in an advisory capacity,
however. In 1929 she was - further
honored by being chosen as delegate
to the International Congress of
Medical Women in 'Paris.
From there she went to Greece and
Turkey to inspect American Wom-
en's Hospitals, which care for more
Sthan a million refugees in the inter-
change of population, the Smyrna
fire and the tragic trek from Ana-
tolia, in three hospitals and 175 clin-
ics in Greece.
One of Dr. McKibbin-Harper's
many and interesting hobbies is the
International Dickens Fellowship'
founded in London, in 1902, with
literary and philanthropic purposes,
for which she has founded branches
in Chicago, Berkeley, and Pittsburgh.
A lecturer on nutrition and hygiene
to clubs and factory girls, she was
the first in her community to proffer
medical service to needy dependents
of soldiers of the World War.
House coats are indispensible to
every woman's wardrobe. For
lounging and studying for those'
mridsemesters this season's bright
styles decorate the corridors of
every dormitory and sorority.
First prerequisite for college en-
trance is a sport coat-the kind that
will keep you warm and will stand
up'under all sorts of strange weather
phenomena nd rough usage.
Your coat must be good-looking be-
sides. You can never tell when the
date that starts with a coke at the
Parrot will end up with dancing at
the Union. If you are not the type
that looks her best in the loose, baggy
type coat which seems to have been
campus regulation for the past five
years, cheer up. Fitted sport coat
are the thing this year and almost
everyone looks well in these. They
also do away with that sloppy appear-
ance that the men have been deplor-
ing to no avail for so long.
Our new reversibles have lost that
"I gypped it from my brother" look.
They, too, are fitted and some ever
have the padded shoulders which are
so new. According to a recent survey,
the college woman of today, in order
to be considered beautiful, must have
broad shoulders and slirhi hips. If
that is true, the new sport coats are
doing their best to make modern
Venuses of all of us. Any complaints?
The reefer classic is always flatter-
ing, and just as much in style thia
year as ever before. Get one of thew
in a multi-colored tweed, add fui
reverses and you have the perfeci
spectator sport coat.
Three-Piece Suit Ideal
The three-piece suit-jacket, skirt
and long coat with or without a fur
collar-is the answer to the college
girl's proverbial prayer. Wear the
parts separately or together and i:
you are ingenious you will have
enough outfits to take you smartl3
through the year, from registratior
No one blames the girl who silent-
ly mutters nasty words at the design-
ers who decreed the hour-glass fig.
ure and the torturous methods of at-
Tickets Now Available
For Theatre Arts flay
Reserved seats for the second The--
atre Arts production, "Thanksgivings"
at Buckram's Corners," to be present-
ed Friday and Saturday, are now ,ob-
tainable at the Lydia Mendelssohn
There will be three performances:
at 3:45 p.m. Friday; at 1:30 p.m. and
3:10 p.m. Saturday.
The box office.will be open all this
week. Single tickets may be pur-
chased, and a few season tickets are
It's a e err y Christmas at Goodyear's !
Jersey Dress Success
and solids, all gabardine
.. sizes 12-18.
Tweeds and shetlands . . . sizes
Every dress reflects some new trend of fashion; beautifully shir-
red bodices, flared skirts, warm colors in rayon crepes, wools,
and velvet; black bedazzled WiA gold color. Sizes iA the group
for juniors, misses, women, and little women.
$10.00 - $15.00
Blow your own horn in a subtle
sort of way! New-looking grey-
ed tones of lusciouspastels in an
easy-to-wear two-piece dress.
'The softly tailored blouse with r
long, full sleeves . . . the full
skirt gathered onto a waist band
that ties in a bow.
Other pastel wools
up to 22.95
One group of Junior sizes .,.
Two groups of crepes, velvet-
eens, wools . . sizes 11-17, 12-42.
One Group of Slipover Sweaters
-values to $3.95
2 Groups Skirts
Plaids and solids-.
values to $5.00 -
at $100 and $2.00
One Group of
Black, brown, green, wine and
rust colors. 79c
BE SURE TO STOP at the
GACH CAMERA SHOP and
look over the pictures taken
at the dance this week-end.
Keep a photo record of
your college parties.
"at least one pair of
semesters come and semesters go
but 'saddles" go on forever! This is
the oxford that's perfect in every way
... WHITE BUCK with TAN CALF
. . . also SMOKE ELK and BROWN
n}ir m i s r ar ,n nc