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September 29, 1939 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-09-29

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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Regular Friday and Saturday night
daces at the League will start this
Wekend, with a special welcollhe
planned for freshmen. anid transfers,
Beth O'R&ke, '40, vice-president of
the League in charge of the ballroom,
announced yesterday.
The dance for freshmen will be'
held from 9:30 p.m. to 1 a.m. today
and the transfer's dance will be from
9 pin. to midnight tomorrow in the
ballroom.
Quiz Vo Be e tiured
A "Campus Quiz" will te the main
featfre of entertainment each eve-
ning, and questions will be displayed
on large posters around the balrom.
Pries Will be iven to the winhers of
'te ulz, who will be annou icem ur-
ilg the 'evening, and the quizzes will
be differeht each night.
Another innovation of the first two
dances of the year will be favors,
which will be given out to the guests
by members of the League Council.'
The whole council will be there also
to welcome the freshmen and trans-
fers, and will handle the tickets, the
"Campus Qniz," and the distribution
of prizes.
Earl Stevens' orchestra will pro-
Vide music for dancing this week as
well as for the rest of the dances to
be given throughout the year.
Council Members Named
Other members of the Council be-
'Ades iss O'ROke are Dorothy Ship-
man, '40, presideht of the Ldagte,;
Ella Stowe, '40, vice.-president in
chege of daning classes; Phyllis Mc-
Geachy, '40, vice-president in cha'ge
of the candy booth committee; Rob-
erta eete, '40, chairman of the me'rit
system committee; Mary Minor, '40,
chairman of the social committee;
Zeda Davis, '40, chairman of the
thea'rearts 'committee; Mary Fran-
ces Reek, '40, president of Assembly;
arbara Bassett, 40, president of
Baihfleic; Ann Vicary, '40, worn-
"h's 'editor of The Dalily; and Suz-
anne Potter, '40, chairman of the pub-
licity committee.
All students in the University are
urged to attehd the dances, Miss 0'-
Roke stated, although they are espe-
cially planned for new students.
Assembly ITa
Phis Pu shed
Event Opens Indepedetit's
'Fortnight Discussions
Plans for the Assembly Tea to be
hel from. 3:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Friday, Oct. 13 in the League ball-~
room are 6beig rapidly completed
according to letty Robei ts, '40, gen-
eral chairman. This tea opens the
Independent Fortnight which is to
acquaint all. women students with
extra-curricular activities for inde-
pendent women.
cdetral committee 'announced that
the invitations to every independent
roman would be out ifn the mail about
Wednesday, Sept. 2. Large posters
also. will be placed in prominent
laces on ciia'$6us and in the League
in particular.
Tea To Be Served
flea will be served at tables around
the dance floo and several of the
faculty women will pour. Although
the orchestra has not been announced
as yet, there will be dancing. Upper-
class Assembly women will cut in
on the new women and attempt to
establish a friendly atmosphere. I
Members of the central committee
axe as follows: Betty Roberts, '40,t
general chairman; Elizabeth Luck-
ham, '41, publicity; Anne Schaeffer,
'40, patrons; Alberta Royal, '40, in-
vitations; Evelyn Eichelberger, '40,
music; and Marjorie Polumbaum, '42,
merit chairman.
To Visit Dormitories

D u r i n g Independent Fortnight
members of Assembly and Senior
Society will visit each dormitory and
League house in order to acquaint
the women students with their activi-
ties. Election of house residents will
be arranged to take place at this time
during the visits. Thesepresidents
are the official representatives of
houses on the Assembly Board. Other
activities for the Fortnight will be
announced later, Mary Frances Reek,
'40, Assembly president, stated re-
cently.
The chairmen and committees for
Assembly Banquet will be chosen dur-
ing: the Fortnight by petitions and
interviews. The officers of Assem-
bly, the presidents of the Dormitory
Board, the Ann Arbor Independents,
and the League House Board will
select the chairmen for both the
banquet and Assembly Ball.

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Two-Piece Wools Are Perennial Choce

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Mass Meeting
Set ForToday
Children's Theatre Year's
Program Announced
A mass meeting sponsored by the
Theatre Arts Committee will be held
at 5 p.m., today at the League, and
all wonmen interested in theatre work
are urged to attend, it was announced
by Zelda Davis, '40, general chair-
man of the committee.
The purpose of the meeting is to
introdbce the members of the execu-
tive council, who will explain the
duties of each committee. All those
interested in working on the Theatre
Arts Conunittee will then be asked
to notify the various chairmen of
the sub-committees.
The Children's Theatre plans to
present the following productions
during the school year, Miss Davis
.announced : "The Tinder Box," Oct.
20 and 21; "Thanksgiving At Buck-
ram's Corners," Dec. 1 and 2; "Dick
Whittington And His Cat," Jan. 12
and 13, -and a marionette show and
dance pantomime to be given by the
Dance Club Feb. 16 and 17.

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Ty icl examnples of the college girl's favorite two-piece outfits are
those pictured here. Both ire simple wools, which may be "dressed
up" or "down," as the occasion dictates. Shirtwaist top, full skirt, and
mniitary sleeves combine to make the dress on the left outstanding in its
simulicity. The other is the more versatile, since the entire checked
ensemble may be worn with an ascot, to make a. chic afternoon dress;
or the skirt may be combined with numerous sweaters or blouses,
excellent for campus wear.,

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Studying Made Easy By Addition
Of Lounging Pajamas To Outfit

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Lounging pajamas, although 4 ot as
convenient as house coats which can
be easily slipped on over sleeping:
p.j.'s, have a definite place in the
college girl's wardrobe.
Needless to say, Winter isn't too far
off, and, needless to say again, Ann
Arbor's winters are not of the mildest
sort. However, warm weather or
cold, studying continue , and being
comfortably dresser, can e of in'esti-
mable aid in preparing next day's
lesson~s.
Three-Piece Outfits, Attractive
What could be more attractive on
an icy winter evening than a three-
piece flannel lounging pajama out-
fit, in one of the bright new plaids?
The third piece can be either a short
jacket with long sleeves, or a three-
quarter length robe, in which case it
may also be used as a bathrobe. The
third piece is not, of course, eisen-
tial, and some very smart red, blue,
and green two-piece sets, in checks,
solid colors or combinations, will serve
the purpose admirably. For the more
conservative girls, there are always
handsome navy blue, brown, or black
standbys.g,
Lounging pajamas, too, have come'

in for their share of the new styles,
and almost every new effect for
dresses has had a counterpart in the
styling of the latest pajamas, with'
the exception of the bustle back, of
course!
Tailored Pajamas Popular
The tailored miss will find her
ideals among the shirtwaist tops, and
simple pants, with perhaps one
crease, comparable to that in a mann's
trousers.
For the girl who prefers to lounge,
in "dressier" fashion, there are gay
) nsembles featuring balloon sleeves,
and balloon pants legs, with a bright
sash around the waist.
Comm unity Fund
Captains Selected
Captains for the women's division
of Ann Arbor's annual Community
Fund Drive were named yesterday by
women's division chairman Mrs. H.
F. Taggart.
Twelve captains have been select-
ed, each of which will choose her own
team of 10 volunteer workers to solicit
funds in the residential districts dur-
ing the campaign. The drive will be-
gin Oc't. 31 and continue until Nov.
6.
The captains are Mrs. Peter Badger,
Mrs. O. W. Blackett, Mrs. R. P.
'Briggs, Mrs. L. A. Burns, Mrs. Frank
Carson, Mrs. Charles L. Jamison, Mrs.
L. D. McClure, Mrs. Albert B. Peck,
Mrs. A. H. Stockard, Mrs. R. H. Up-
son, Mrs. Erich Walter and Mrs. Mac
Watterworth.
All parts of the city are represent-
ed by the captains.

'LWeddings
c~and e
&igagem en ts
The wedding of Jane Forbes Break-
ey, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. James
F. Breakey of Barton Hills, and
Charles Mead Miller, son of Judge
and Mrs. Frederick C. Miller of It
Clemens and New Baltimore, took
place Thursday afternoon, Sept. 28
at the home of the bride's parents.
Mrs. Miller attended the Cambrige-
Haskell School in Cambridge, Mass.,
also the Boston Arts and Crafts Col-
lege, 'and Oranbrook Institute of
Fine Arts, and studied with the
Crafts Guild of Detroit. Mr. Miller
was graduated from the University
and the Detroit College of Law and
was admitted to the state bar last
summer.
* * *
The wedding of Gertrude I. Hyde
'40, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tom
Hyde of Niagara Falls, N.Y., and
Paul F. Johnson, also of Niagara
Falls, took place Sept. 5 at St
Peter's Episcopal Church, Niagara
Falls.
Among the attendants were Marion
Price, '40, of Toledo, and Mrs. Doug-
las Williams, '39, formerly Winifrid
Cutts, of Cleveland.
New Officers Named
By Mosher Dormitory
Officers for the coming year were
elected at a house meeting last night
t tM6sher Hall.
Mary Jane LeGros, '40, was named
president, Jane Pollak, '41, and Doro-
thy Merki, '42, are to be social chair-
men. Other committee chairmen are:
scholarship, Esther Osser, '41; ath-
letics, Margaret Cotton, '41; music
Emily Root, '41; dramatics Norma
Vint, '40; and kitchenette, iVarjorie
Ullman, '41.

Exchange Student Stays Here
:Despite 20 Pairs Of Silk Hose
Constance Bryant Learns some particular technique of dress-
War And Scholarship ing- You know, campus fads!
Plans For The Trip
To Beirut Won't Mix Previous to the outbreak of war,
By MAYA GRUHZIT Miss Bryant had been corresponding
with a girl from Damascus. It had
No doubt the bankers rejoiced
Swhen war was declared that day inbeen her intention to visit the wo-
September; even the sugar manufac- man and also take trips to the sur-
turers had fun the first week. But rounding country, Istanbul, for ex-
ample. However, this year, she will
the whole thing was just art irregular have to "See America First" if she
pain in the neck to Constance Bry- wants to do any traveling.
'ant, '40. The first semester Miss Bryant
More in fact, Miss Bryant had been h e frst gemests Miss B n
a l se t spnda yar n eirthad made arrangemenits to live in
all set to spend a year in Beirut ean American home, and then second
Syria absorbing knowledge via the semester to change over to a non-
exchange scholarship technique at American boarding house. The thing
Beirut University. And when a few
ships started sinking to and fro the that Miss Bryant regretted os con-
> ~cerning her postponed trip was the
United States, she decided that it fact that she was missing the ex-
wasn't quite worth the effort. To be perience of living with strange peoples
more accurate, Secretary of State and attempting to understand them'
Hull settled the matter very nicely- Traveling in the various countries was
no Americans were to leave the coun- also another experience which she
try regretted not being able to under-
Buys 20 Pairs Of Stockings take.
So despite a new steamer trunk,
despite several of the very best of un-
recognizable passport photos, despite
twenty pairs of silk stockings, and
despite several letters from a young
girl in Damascus, Miss Bryant has
become quite accustomed to the idea 314 S State St. (
of taking her senior year here at Sin e 1908
Michigan. However she can console
herself with the fact that if and when TYPEWRITERS. New and R
the war ever stops, she will still be models of all makes. Bonght,
able to use the scholarship, the new repaired. One of the largest and
trunk and the passport pictures. As turer's Closeouts of brand'ew pc
for the twenty pairs of silk stockings,
she is one who won't have to worry FOUNTAIN PENS Parker, Wo
about a mere run in one pair! Repair wor
As the Beirut University is an
American unversity with a faculty Sf
composed of English speaking schol- OfFFCE SUPPLIES We Hu
ars fron, all over Europe and the
Near East, the transfer of hours and
credits was comparatively simple.
There was just one thing wrong, she
said, and that was the fact that all ~
the courses in history she really
r wanted to take were given in only
Y languages like Arabic or Turkish. And
Turkish isn't Miss Bryant's best point.
t Takes Many Courses
As a sociology major she was plan-
ning to take a course in comparative
philosophy involving the different
a creeds of the East, an introductory
'philosophy course, more French and
sociology courses. After her year
abroad she had planned to come
a back to Michigan, and after getting_., .
her Master's degree go either to Chi-
cago or Cleveland and work in settle-
- mient houses. DANA C
As for clothes, Miss Bryant decided
to get nothing here-except the stock- 309 Soufh State ifre
ings and five or six pairs of shoes-30SotSaeSre
but to wait until she arrived in Syria
and get her wardrobe from the local
tailors. She firmly believes in 'the
principle, "When in Rome do as !the
Romans do." We hardly think she,
would have turned up in some foreign
looking scarves and wraps, but no
doubt the students at Beirut have

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HOSIERY!
Join our Hosiery Club!
The 13th pair is FREE!
Snarest Kosiery Shoppe
Michigan Theatre Building

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Sweaters Still Dominate
With Cardigans Favored
Sweaters, national stand-by for the
campus, are with us year in and year
out. Slipovers have given way this
year, however, to the popular cardi-
gan.
The choice of color is unlirmited
with muted and soft shades ledi ng
the procession. The bigger, the bag-
gier, the longer, the sloppier the
sweater, the smarter its wearer is
considered.

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CAMPUS QUIZ NIGHTS!
at your -
NEW LEAGUJE BALLIROOMV
PRIZES!

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w .FRIDA .-
We will have a representa
tive of a very fine Coat
House with a special show-
ing of
.: vWinter
Coats
These added to our own
stock will give you a com-
plete selection of every type
of Winter Coat.
FuI-Trim jeam
Conats ...
Furred coats with individuality
to set the tempo for your winter
wardrobe! Luxury furs in ripple
:r sailor collars . . .lavish plast-
ron, tuxedo effects for that air
of elegance. Nubby or moss
woolens, beautifully tailored in
swagger or fitted styles. Ac-
cented with new back or front
fullness. Choose your Winter
Coat here today.
Sizes 10-44, 16-2i/2.
$39.75 to $98.50
Arlistocratic
Y Sport Coats ®e.
New with broad shoulders,
small collars, slim or bell
sleeves . . . dressmaker tailor-
ing. Flared reefers, swaggers,
boxies. Fleeces, tweeds, diag-
onals. Interlined. Sizes 10-44,
"f t 1 a/ _ i 1/

' l'44#n[qan

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