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January 13, 1940 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-01-13

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

Jt

,Annual1nforal anceToBeHed Fiday,

'en.

Mortar Board
Is Sponsoring
YearlyAffair
Appearance Of Sweaters
And Skirts To Express
KeynoteOf Informality
Pay-Off, annual sweater and skirt
- dance sponsored by Mortar Board,
senior womens' honor society, will be
held from 9 p.m. to l a.m. Friday,
Feb. 23, in the League Ballroom.
Informality is the keynote of the
dance which is a women's invitational
affair. All women on campus may at-
tend
The dance will be the third "Pay-
Off." The idea was originated in
1938 to provide an opportunity for
women to extend an invitation to their
escorts. It was hoped at that time
that the affair would become tradi-
tional.
Patricia Haislip, president of Mor-
tar Board, is general chairman of
the dance. Roberta Leete will direct
publicity and Jean McKay is in
charge of patrons. Ellen Redner is
head of entertainment, and programs
" will be under the direction of Mary
Honecker. Alberta Wood will direct
the ticket sale and the ballroom is
under the charge of Beth O'Roke..
McKinney's Cotton .Pikers furn-
ished the music for Pay-ff last
year. An original jazz toe dance by
Jeanne Burt, '40Ed., was an added
entertainment feature. Jenny Pet-
erson, '39, was general chairman of
the dance. In addition to the wear-
ing of sweaters and skirts to empha-
size informality, vegetable corsages
for the men were sold by Mortar
Board preceding the dance.
Jimmy Raschel and his' z;rchestra
played for the dance the year before,
the original "Pay-Off."
Plans for the annual affair were
made at a meeting of the honor soci-
iety held Wednesday.
Winter Sports
Feature White
Skating Outfit
Now that finals and cold weather
are making their debut together, an
ideal form of relaxation from those
long hours of studying is ice skating.
And when you wear the stunning new
creations for skating, your pleasure
will be twice as great.
For the woman who can be certain
of remaining on her feet while skat-
ing, the white corduroy outfit is very
attractive. The jacket is double
breasted with a reverse collar, the
.only trimming being the brass but-
tons. The knee-length skirt is lined
with red.
Floral designs on a white cotton
quilted background is also very smart.
In addition, the sleeves and neck are
- trimmed with black velvet. The
skirt for this outfit is black-the
Jacket red. Another variation of this
style is the floral design for the lin-
ing, with red cotton quilting forming
the outside of the jacket.
Ski suits are still as chic and
practical as ever, although they have
been somewhat outshadowed by the
- more striking skating skirt outfits.
Two woolen outfits are especially at-
tractive. The red one is very simple,
trimmed merely with a black zipper
fastening, and a black zipper pocket.
A brown set had a lastex tri-colored
-waistband, and buttons down the
front, topped with a simple shirt
collar. Similar outfits are to be
found in gaberdine.

Gay Robes Lighten 'January Blues'

Independents
May Reserve
J-HopBooths
Forestry Club Invitations
To Inc] lde Breakfast
At Union After Dance
Reservations for the Congress J-
Hop booth and breakfast to be served-
after the dance may be made in Room
306 of the Union, Congress room,
from 3 to 5 p.m. Monday through
Wednesday, Winston H. Cox, '42,
Congress social chairman said.
The price of the booth will be 75
cents per couple as will be the price
of the breakfast. 150 reservations
1 have already been made, Cox stated.
All independent men who are plan-
ning to attend the dance should sign
tip immediately because the remain-
der of the reservations are being
sold very quickly, he added.
Larry Gluck, '42, and Fordyce
Hartman, '41, have been appointedl
by Congress to be in charge of the
booth and the breakfast. Commit-
teemen for the project will have the
opportunity to sign up for work at
a later date. Announcements of
further developments will be stated
later.
The Forestry Club hfa been invited
to join the booth and the breakfast.
Any other in formation concerning'
arrangements for the independe;,pt
men can be obtained in the Congress
room. Expectations for a large at-
tendance are very good, according to
Cox. There is every indication that
it will be more successful than last
year when Congress had an excep-
tional turn out at J-Hop.

Successful Designer Must Have
Practical Ability Plus Originality
Knowledge of Sketching of their designers, and it is not un-
Will Aid Future Stylist usual for a staff designer to finish
tthree or four articles in one day.
Toi' Attain Employment Must Serve Apprenticeship

By FRANCES MENDELSON
Your friends ,say you have a flair
for clothes; they wouldn't think of
dressing for a big date without asking
your advice; you are unanimously
conceded to. be the best-dressed girl
in your crowd-what could be more
natural, you think, than that you
should turn your talents to commer-

E
.
-1
1
E
t
3

Twelve Parties Today Defy Social
Lull Of Pre-Examination Period

Michigan students seem to feel that
they should not do today what they
can put off until tomorrow for in
spite of finals being just around the.
corner 12 parties are being given to-
night.
Acacia is having a radio dance
from 9 p.m. to midnight and will be
chaperoned by Mr. and Mrs. Russell
Pryce and Mr. and, Mrs. Marvin
Niehuss. The Alpha Kappa Kappa
party will be chaperoned by Dr. and
Mrs. Perry MacNeal and Dr. and
Mrs. Fleming A. Barbour.
An informal dance is being given
by the Forestry Club and Prof. and
Mrs. L. 'J Young and Prof. Robert
Craig, Jr., will act as chaperons. Kap-
pa Delta Rho is holding a toboggan-
ing party tonight and will be chaper-
oned by Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Parry
and Mr. and Mrs. John A. Badger.
Martha Cook Building will hold its,
winter formal supper-dance from
9:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. Woody Mack's
orchestra will supply the music. The
chaperons will be Vfrs. L. Diekema
and Miss Sara Rowe. Phi Beta Delta
is having a tobogganing party at
Loch Alpine from 3 p.m. to 10:30 p.m.
Their chaperons are Mr. and Mrs.
Myer Wiener of Grand Rapids and
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Borin of Detroit.
Dr. and Mrs. Paul A. Lindquist and
Dr. and Mrs. T. D. Fitzgerald will
chaperon the Phi Chi party from 9
pm. to midnight. Phi Kappa Sig-
ma's informal dance will be chaper-
oned by Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Warner
Attendance Reaches 350
At All-Campus T-Dance
About 350 were present at the all-
campus T-Dance held from 4 p.m. to
6 p.m. Thurseay in the League Ball-
room.
Judges chosen for the "We're Right
-You're Wrong!" program, which
was the highlight of the entertain-
ment, were William Comstock, '42;
Mary Pate, '43A; Joanna Beem, '41,
and Charles Wade, '4.
Tickets to the League were won in
the contest by Gertrude Zuidema, '40
and Ernest Scherer, '41Ed.

and Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Hagemeyer
of Detroit. Chaperons for the Phi
Rho Sigma dance will be Mr. and
Mrs. Robert C. Bassett and Mr, and
Mrs. Norman R. Shippey.
Phi Sigma Delta is holding a party
with Mrs. Rose Pohly of Detroit, Mr.
and Mrs. S. Bothman and Mr. and
Mrs. Abraham Rosenzweitz of Detroit
chaperoning. The Theta Xi party will
be chaperoned by Prof. and Mrs.
Clarence A. Siebert and Mr. and Mrs.
James W. Freeman. The Robert
Owen House is having a party which
will be chaperoned by Mr. and Mrs.
D. M. Martin and Mr. and Mrs. R.
Ewing.
Intramural Victors
Published For Week
Winners of the intramural Basket-
ball games played off this week at
Barbour Gymnasium were Alpha Del-
ta Pi, Alpha Gamma Delta, Martha
Cook X Team, Delta Delta Delta,
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mosher, and
Alpha Xi Delta.
Alpha Delta Pi beat Zone III Mon-
dy, by a score of 35 to 3. Tuesday,
Alpha Gamma Delta scored 36 points
to Helen Newberry's 26 to win the
game; Tuesday Martha Cook X Team
won over Chi Omega by a score of
15 to 0, and Alpha Xi Delta defeated
Sorosis 15 to 8. Wednesday, Delta
Delta Delta beat Zone VII by a score
of 25 to 2. Kappa Kappa Gamma
defeated Martha Y Team, 25 to 14.
Thursday afternoon, Mosher beat
Jordan by a score of 15 to 10.

W.eddings,
CN and .

cial advantage after yon : leave col-
lege?
Unfortunately, there are thousandst
of "best-dressed" girls and women in
every college and in every town in the
country. Naturally, only a compara-
tively few of them can become de-1
signers. What then, you ask, are theI
qualties that distinguish these few
from the rest?
Designer Termed 'Idea-Woman'
The successful designer might be
termed an "idea-woman." She must7
have a great deal of originality com-
bined with the ability to look be-
yond the accepted fashions of the
day, for after all, it is her duty to
keep the, styles from becoming static..
If the clothes shie originates are mere--
ly in keeping with the trends of the.
present, she will soon lose her-market.
It is a decided asset for the amateur
who is seeking such a career to be
able to draw. Her prospective em-
ployer will invariably ask to see
samples of her work, and it would be
very cumbersome to have to carry
around finished garments.
The young designer must also be
a seamstress. While she is in the
lower-income class,. it is more than
likely that she will have to drape and
sew up her own brain-children. Large
firms demand quick work on the part
Rooms In New Dorm
Will Be Ready Feb. 10
Applications for rooms in Stock-
well Hall are still being accepted at
the office of the Dean of Women.
The new women's dormitory will be
ready for occupancy Feb. 10, and all
women will move into their rooms on
that date.
Many of the rooms are already
complete with furniture and the
others will be finished before the sec-
ond semester begins.
OPENING
Saturday Afternoon Bridge
at the Michigan League
for Men and Women
PIVOT and DUPLICATE
2 P.M. Fee: 25c
MRS. JAMES J. SLATTERY

Many manufacturers object to in-
experienced designers because they
refuse to "subjugate their art" and,
realize the practical considerations
which are necessary. It is excellent
experience for the girl who wishes to
become a designer to supplement her
actual training with a period of ap-
prenticeship in the form of selling.
clothes. Here she is given ample op-
portunity to discover what the people
who will be her future customers
wants to wear.
This article should not be as dis-
couraging as it may seem. If you are
good, these obstacles will not hinder
you in your progress. If they appear
insurmountable to you, then it is en-
tirely probable that designing should.
not be your chosen field.
Like all popular professions, design-
ing is overcrowded. Once you have
crashed its gates, however, opportuni-
ties for advancement are infinite and
the monetary proceeds are lucrative.

11

Hillel To Hold
MeetingToda
Speechs Will Be Giv'
By Foundation Heads
A luncheon sponsored by the Hi:
Foundation will be held at 12:30 p
today at the Union at which varic
leaders of the Foundation will deli
short talks.
The luncheon was originally to
given in honor of Dr. Abram D. 4
char, National Director of Hillel a
Director of the Foundation in Illinc
but a telegram received from
Champaign hospital revealed the f
that Dr. Sachar was too ill to trai
Members of the Hillel Council,
heads of all the campus Jew
groups and the faculty advisory boE
in addition to many other memb
of the Foundation will be prese
All students wishing to attend
luncheon who have not as yet me
reservations are asked to get in tot
with Phyllis Melnick, '40 as soon
possible.
The reception for Dr. Sae]
which as to be held from 8:30 p
to 10:30 p.m. tonight and the Sunm
sermon have been cancelled.

Engagements
Mr. and Mrs. L. Chrapek, of De-
troit, announce the engagement of
their daughter, Judy Kierpiec, '43, to
David H. Swann, '37.
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew W. Orr, of
Lansing, announce the engagement of
their daughter, Susan B. Orr, '37, to
J. Lyman Goes, son of Mrs. August
Goes, of Lansing. Miss Orr is affili-
ated with Alpha Phi.
Col. and Mrs. John S. Lambie, of
Birmingham, announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Mary H.
Lambie, '37, to Samuel T. Hender-
son, '39, of Fort Wayne, Ind. Miss
Lambie is affiliated with Gamma
Phi Beta.
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Calkins an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Ruth Calkins, '40, to Paul
E. Yergens, '38, of New York. Mr.
Yergens is affiliated with Sigma Al-
pha Epsilon.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Hatfield, of
Ann Arbor, announce the engagement
of their daughter Ruth Harriet Hat-
field, '40, to Erwin A. Busse, '40. Mr.
Busse is affiliated with Sigma Chi.

1939

RANGES

and
Rerigerators!

Assisted by
Mrs. Charles O'Neill
Phone 3945 or 2-3349

II

I

BIG

Good eW
35th Jau ary'

DISCOUNTS

OnAl

I

1939

11

Models

Y-

At Our Saturday
SALE of Odds & Ends

FUR

SALE

LI BERAL
TRADE-I N

SLIPS

SCARFS
BLOUSES
SWEATERS
SKIRTS

$

JACKETS
GLOVES
COSTUME
JEWELRY

PURSES

Tops Any Similar Event
In Our Entire listory-
Every Type of Fur REDUCED in price for imme-
diate clearance, just at the beginning of Winter,
when you are ready to enjoy the comfort of a fur
coat, we are clearing the decks because it is our
policy not to carry over any coats from one season
to the next.
Complete Range Of Styles
We still have a complete range of styles and sizes
in all of this season's favored pelts, but replace-
ments will cost considerable more

III

LONG, EASY

ALLOWANCES

11

11

Items formerly priced from $1.95 to $5.95
EXTRA SPECIAL
Gloves, Scarfs,
Necklaces, Bracelets

t ZS
3

TERMS

I 111

II

1111

'I t r ..awe, r r s dam 1 r

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