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November 30, 1939 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-11-30

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

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-f-The ,-'-
Letter Box
To The Editotr:
This suibject of whether or not to
'have men in JGP has been getting a
lot of"attention recently. I admit
that the choice of men or no men
depends on the Play chosen by the

Thirty Women
Chosen To Act
As Hostesses
Second Of PACI Dances
Scheduled For Today;
Students To Entertain

Heads all, Committee

%nrLmmtb ;AL ri the .Thirty women from sororities,
central committee, but usually the League houses and dormitories have
success of the play is not dependent been chosen to act as hostesses for
on that factor, the second in a series of PACI-Dances,
As far as I have been able to find which will be held from 4 to 6 p.m.
out, the production has always come today in the League Ballroom.
out in 'the black' and only one dear Bill Gail's seven-piece orchestra
o will furnish the music, and also pres-
with benefit by men. And if you lent novelty skits. Featured vocalists
judge popular success by attendance, (with the band will be Richard Scherdt
last year's play was presented to a GradSM, and Eileen Wismer, '42SM.
packed house every night. All those who attend will receive
So it seems to me. that we haven't free cigarettes to be distributed by
Joanna Beem, '41.
let our sentiment over tradition stand. Sororities Represented

in the way of our success too much.
I think" it a very debatable question
as to whether the presence of men
in the cast twoyears ago made that
production any more of a ,rip-roar-
ing' success than the ones preceeding
and following it.
It all boils down to the fact that
certain plays cannot be produced
without men-but in my mind it is
not a sure thing that a play with men
is going to be so much more a suc-
cess than one without men
EVERY SLEEP
A
BEAUTY SLEEP
..when you're wearing
this enchanting MUNSING-
WEAR gown. Ingenious cut
f a cn
skipping detail in dainty
val lace and sweet piping.
Square neck fattery to
frame your face. Ant...
soft smooth rayon that
launders in a twinkling!
$1.59
SWEETNESS..:'
AND LIGHT!
\ V
Soft as a sigh . . . and
light as a cloud. Yet so
warm you'll sleep your
forty winks on frostiest
nights without a sign of
a shiver. The secretmUN-.

SINGWEAR'S"Zephyr Line"
Brushed Rayon gown in
dream-sweet shades . .
knit for the fit that lasts.
$1.98

Sororities will be represented by the
following women: Doris Mehrkens,
'43, and Betty Halpin, '43, Alpha Delta'
Pi; Betty Hoag, '41, and Gwendolyn
Dunn, '41SM, Alpha Gamma Delta;
Mildred Christa, '43A, and Florence
Compton, '41, Alpha Omicron Pi;
Yvonne Westrate, '41, and Mollie
Thayer, '40, Chi Omega; Marian
Price, '40, and Jeanne Morgan, '40,
Delta Delta Delta. ,
Others listed are Jane Graham, '43,
and Evelyn Dock, '40, Delta Gamma;
Phobe Power, '42A, and Mary Neafie,
'42, Gamma Phi Beta; Ann Vedder,
'41A, and Nancy Gould, '42, and Mary
Ellen Wheeler, '41Ed., Collegiate Soro
sis; Marian Wendell, '43, and Betty
Shipman, '40Ed., and Claire Reed Hill,
'40, Pi Beta Phi,
Name Independents1
Independent women will be repre-
sented by the following assembly
women: Jeanne Grant, '41; Mary
Honecker, '40;' Carrie Wismer, '42;
Catherine Gainey, '41; Virginia
Phelps, '42Ed; Doris Harvey, '40,
Zenovia Skoratko, '40Ed; Esther
Shaffer, '40; Kathryn Williams, '40;
Marjorie Risk, '41.
Panhellenic Association and Inter-
fraternity Council will be in charge of,
this dance, Winston H. Cox, '42, gen-
eral chairman, announced. Barbara
Benedict, '40, and Jane Connell,
'42Spec., will represent sororities on
the central committee, while Lowell
Moss, '41E, and Lloyd Mowery, '41,
will represent the fraternities.
All Students Invited
The PACT committee also includes
Barbara Johnson, '40, and Betty
Stout, '41, representatives of Assem-
bly, and Richard Ebbetts, '42E, and
James Huber, '42E, of Congress.
The T-Dance is open to all students'
on campus, Cox said, and, as usual,
women will be admitted free of
charge. Men will be charged a 25-1
cent fee. 1
Mosher Hall Plans Tea '
Members of the Law Club have1
been especially invited to attend the
Mosher Hall tea which will be held
from 4 to 5:30 p.m. today at the
dormitory. Other students are also
invited.

VIRGINIA OSGOOD
Film nScheduled
For Soviet Ball
Detroit Balalaika Players,
Music To Be Featured
Colorful entertainment will be one
of tle features of the Soviet Anni-
versary Ball which will be held from
9 p.m. to 1;30 a.m. Friday, in the
rooms of Unity Hall.
The Detroit Bhlalaika Players will
be featured, and "Road To Life," the
Russian film classic praised by King
Vidor and others as "one of the 10
greatest pictures ever made" will be
presented.
The Balalaika Players are a popu-
lar Detroit group who have never
before appeared in Ann Arbor. They
will present a number of Russian and
Ukrainian songs and dances in na-
tive costumes, and will lead the au-
dience in dancing. Russian tea, ca-
viar and canapes are part of the re-
freshments which will be served.
Special display of 50 modern Soviet
art posters will be shown, and an en-
tire room will be devoted to a large
collection of the principal Marxist
literature of the past and present.
Russian decorations will be used in
all the rooms.
Music will also be presented. New
recordings of the "Red Army Chorus,"
as well as works by Profofiev and
Shostokovich will be included.
League Social Coinmittee
Will Hold Meeting Today
All members of the social commit-
tee of the League must attend the*
meeting which will be held at 5 p.m.
today in the Council Room.
The "Etiquette Book" will be the
topic of discussion. Mary Minor, '40,
chairman of the committee, stated
that plans for the pamphlet are pro-
ceeding rapidly, and the booklet
should be out by the first of next
semester. It is imperative that all
members of the committee be pres-
ent, Miss Minor added. -

GUests Named
By Panhellenic
Ball Chuuirfilieu
White, Silver Will Provide
Background For Winter
Formials Of Committee
Winter formals have been chosen
by the members of the central com-,
mittee of Panhellenic Ball to be worn
against the white and silver wintry
background of the sixteenth annual
Ball to be held .from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
tomorrow in the Walnut Room of
the League.
Guests of the committee were also
announced yesterday by Patricia
Hadley, '42, publicity chairman.
Virginia Osgood, '41, general chair-
man, will attend with Barry Ratliff,
'40E. She will wear a white flannel
gown trimmed in gold kid. The dress
has elbow-length sleeves and a hood
lined with gold.
Garnet Trims Brocade
Mary Henderson, '41, ticket chair-
man, will have Richard Sinn of Ann
Arbor, as her guest. Her gown will
be gold brocade with garnet straps
and garnet buttons down the back
of the waist. Her accessories will 'be
garnet slippers and an heirloom gold
locket.
Robert Baxley of Detroit will be
the guest of Anabel Avery, '40, who
will wear an orchid tulle gown made
with a fitted waist and bouffant
skirt.
Betty Reutter, '40, co-chairman of
decorations, will wear a white mous-
seline de soie dress which is accent-
ed by black lace. The dress has a
fuschia bow on the front, and Miss
Reutter will wear fuschia slippers.
Her guest will be Robert Padgett of
Lansing.
White Crepe Is Worn1
A white crepe gown with rhine-l
stone trimmings on the pockets an(I
silver accessories will be worn b$ 1
Florence Signaigo, '41, co-chairmant
of decorations. Perry Tenney, '41E,1
will be her. escort.t
Ruth Chatard, '40, ballroom chair-t
man, will have Oscar Nelson, '43M,
as her guest. She will wear a white
crepe dress made on Grecian lines
with two heavy gold bracelets as herĀ£
only accesories.c
James Barrett, '42, will be the1

"Bustle-Back' Shoe Is Onl One
Of New Footwear Innovations

You can walk across campus with-
out a hat and no one will stare; you
can go to classes without a revers-
ible (you had better sneak in though)
and you can wave to friends with a
fairly clear conscience even though
you are not wearing angora mit-
tens-but, did you ever try walking
into the ballroom sans shoes?
'This year's models are truly un-
usual. Plain opera pumps are al-
ways fine, but why not show a little
originality? For instance, you can
have a bustle-back shoe to go with
that bustle dress. Sound funny?-
well it doesn't look that way. The
shoes are striking and the bustle
does not exactly wave in the breezes
like Mercury's wings. The idea is
just to put some back interest on
the shoe.
Interest Is On The Heel
One pair has a tiny flap attached
just below that place where your
ankle turns so gracefully. Another
has a miniature flat bow, and yet a
third has narrow slits on either side/
of the heel. 'A black suede pump
has ring lizard decorating the back
half of the shoe and the heel itself.
Need we mention the Ann, Arbor
weather? Why ruin a nice pair of
shoes by wearing them under galosh-
es? One of the nicest remedies we
know for this is a pair of alligator
shoes. Alligator will stand up under
Theatre Aits Head
TodayAt1;League
Mass meeting of the Theatre Arts
Committee will be held at 5 p.m. to-
day, in the League, at which all mem-
bers of the group are asked to be
present.
The first act of this week's produc-
tion, "Thanksgiving At Buckram's
Corners" will be presented. Betty
Fariss, '42, chairman of the commit-
tee for contacting sororities, fraterni-
ties, League houses, and dormitories
will give her report. Constance Berry,
'41, in charge of contacting civic or-
ganizations and Ann Arbor schools,
and Patricia Walpole, '41, program
chairman, will also give reports. Zelda
Davis, '40, chairman of Theatre Arts

anything-even the bad dancing of
the Michigan men.
Turkish Toes Are New
Turkish toes are in-and up. When
all else fails to make your size 7
look like Cinderella's slipper, the
Turks have the word for it. High
heels or low, alligator or suede, all
style shoes come with turned up
toes.
If you have a blind date tonight,
don't take any chances of towering
above him. Especially not in these
days when low heeled shoes are so
stunning. Gone are the days when
only "Alice, the Goon" would wear a
pair of shoes with anything less than
a two-inch heel. All of the smartest
high-heeled shoes have their counter
parts in the low-heeled class.

Committee Named
For Hillel's Dance
Members of the committee working
on Hillel's informal dance to be given
from 9 p.m. to midnight, Saturday, at
the League, have been announced by
Phyllis Melnick, '40.
The committee includes Robert Al-
pern, '42, Marcia Berk, '40, Jerome
Dick, '40L, David Friedman, '40M,
Virginia Golden, '41, Sam Grant, '40,
and Suzanne Holtzman, '42. Other
members of the committee, are Je-
rome Mecklenberger, '41E, Rosamond
Meyer, '43, Phillip Rosenbloom, '41A,
Anita Sampson, '41, and Sidney
Steinhart, '40.
Laura Katzenel, '41Ed, is in charge
of the flowers which will be sold at
the dance, Miss Melnick said.
,Earl Stevens and his orchestra,
who play for the weekly League
dances, will furnish the music.

--q4 .

guest of Barbara Taft, '41, music will give the complete financial re-
chairman, who will wear a flame- port.
colored crepe gown. The dress is Other reports will be given by Nor-
made with a basque jacket which is ma Kaphan, '41, publicity, Betty
covered with gold sequins. Bricker, '41, scenery, Maya Gruhzit,
Silk Taffeta Is Striped '41, props, Norma Vint, '40, makeup
Elizabeth Titus, '40, favors chair- and Margaret Cornelius, '41, and Jan-
man, will attend with John Stiles, et Sibley, '41, ushers.
Grad. She will wear a dress of
striped silk taffeta with gold and
cyclamen colors predoniinating.
Miss Hadley will wear an egg-shell
faille gown which has a halter neck"
of gold leaves and turquoise beads.
complement the gown. Miss Had- LU G ER.
ley's escort will be Charles Clarke,
'40.
A few remaining tickets to the Ball
may be put on reserve by calling Miss
Henderson at 2-2569.

MAIN at Liberty Phone 2-4411

1

IE and ROBE GIFTS

Over Here
By VICKI

to Mlh ae i/ler CrJimaj ferr
LOVELIEST, most flattering of gifts . . . a matched
set, or a single piece of lingerie, frothy with lace or
daintily tailored . . . trim broadcloth "Tommy"
pajamas ... flower-sprigged outing flannels in gowns
and pajamas ... robes for "hostessing" and lounging
in flannel, chenille, velvet and rich silk fabrics. Her
gift is sure to be here!

l

w

If Sonja Henie can, we can
Here it is, folks-our own

too.
All-

American,
Top spot goes to Jim "Sweet" Le-
lane, University of North Carolina
quarterback and inspiration of our
selections. Close second is Ty Coon,
North Carolina State tackle and
lucky owner of a tag which marks
him a football hurricane.
Herbert Hoover (Al) Smith, St.
Mary's own fullback, fnids a place
on our symposium of stars along
with Herbert Rainwater, Penn State
fullback (how many fullback's can
you have, anyway?)
We seem to run to halfbacks so
here's the list: Jack Robinson of the
University of California at Los An-
geles; Chelsea Crouch of Southern
Methodist; Owen Goodnight of Har-
din-Simmons; and Evan Lips of the
University of North Dakota.
Our tackles are almost equally pro-
lific: Jim "Little" Piccinnini, 235-
pound tackle of Ohio State (they call
him "Little" because brother John
weighs 300) ; Earl Fullilove of George-
town; and Jack Jones of Washing-
ton (believe it or not, Jones was an
original--no other Jones appeared in
a list of more than 600 players).
Coaches may find our varsity a
little weak as lines go, but after all
-what's in a line?
YOUR SOCIAL
OBLIGATION

Make this
own with a M
GRAM...
for a slight a
al charge!

gift her
TONO-
applie:.
dition- 7
/
.1a

Gowns.
Slips
Panties

. . . . 4.50 to 11.50
. 2.50 to 6.50
. . . . 2.00 to 5.00

Bed Jackets . 4.50 to 10.00
Robes . . . . 6.50 to 17.50
"Tommy" Pajamas . . 2.25

'pos

Flannels . . . . 1.25 to 2.25

::r
J . .};:

I

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