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August 20, 1941 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-08-20

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

FrMR ARC ' 20: 1941

T~IT1'' MPAN* TATT.

P~AAJ

a 'r a V 7 p i' -F-.Y:l

Mass Meeting For Independent

Women

To Be Held Today

lei ._.+ ,._._. ..., __

Helen Culley
\WVill Discuss-
Assembly Bat

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Jea/ i 3nJe,
By JEANNE CRUMP

cap

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Patricia Walpole Will announce
Petitioning Date For Official
Positions On 1941 -42 Board
All independent women on campus
are urged by Patricia Walpole, '41,
president of Assembly, to come to
the mass meeting which will be held
at 4 p.m. tomorrow in the Grand
Rap"ds Room of the League.
The meeting has been arranged by
the Assembly Board to provide an
opp rtunity for all eligible independ-
ent women to sign up for Assembly
Ba-l' committees. Miss Walpole will
also announce the date for the open-
ing of petitioning for the lour offi-
cial positions in Assembly's organiza-
tion for the 1941-42 year. For this
reason juniors are especially urged
to attend.
CuUey To Speak
Helen Culley, '41, general chairman
of Assembly Ball, will be introduced
and will give a short talk about the
Ball, disclosing for the first time what
the central theme will be.
The Ball is an annual event in As-
sembly's calendar and this year it will
be held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. March
7, in the League Ballroom.
After the theme has been an-
nounced, Miss Culley will introduce
her co-workers on the central com-
mittee. Each chairman will give a
short talk explaining the work that
will be done by her committee.
Luckham Assists
Elizabeth Luckham, '42, assists Miss
Culley in the capacity of general.
chairman. Other committee heads
are Katherine Negus, '43, and Evelyn I
Kuivinen, '42A, decorations; Barbara"
Alcorn, '43, and Cleo Covert, '41, pa-
trons and programs; June deCordova,
141, and Betty Newman, '43, tickets;
Marjorie Greene, '43, finance; and
Peggy Polumbaum, '42, and Doris
Cuthbert, '42, publicity.
There will be an opportunity for
those attending to sign up for the
committees after the meeting. Miss*
Culley requests that members of the
central committee bring their eligibil-
ity cards to this meeting.
JGP Theme Song
Sought By Chairman
Would-be composers and budding
lyricists have a real opportunity to
show off their talents by snapping in-
to it and writing a much-needed
theme song for this year's JGP, Phyl-
lis Waters, music chairman of the
production, announced. The title of
the play is "Jumping Jupiter!" and
all of the songs needed have been
chosen except the theme song.
Just to illustrate the fact that real
talent is recognized, Hutchins Cole-
man, '42, wrote a song called "In Re-
membrance of You" which was ar-
ranged and played by Raymond Scott
and his orchestra at J-Hop. There-
fore, it might be wise to take the tip
and become a great name in the an-
nals of Ann Arbor song-writers.

Here come the frou-frou collars!
Of all the fashions that come and
go-and they all seem to have that
tendency-these white masses of frill
are the most recurrent, and are evers
more popular at each return. Lookinf┬░
back, they were the by-word of the
bustle era when they came foamir
forth from suit jackets or over tih
neckline of rustling black silk. Lat ,
than that, it may be noted that, i.
the time of Louis XIV even men woi
them on colorful vests. For that
fact. we ourselves may remembea
wearing white berthas on our part
dresses.
Today the fresh white note has
returned in all those familiar ways
and many new ones. Big frilly lin-
gerie collars accent the new spring
dresses that can also be worn in
this late winter season. The most
popular ones are of organza or eye-
let embroidered pique. Their deep
flounces cover much of the shoul-
flo. and fall from the neckline
sometimes as low as to the waist.
Often they are allowed to be the
only interest of the dress but they
are also ideally suited to lowV waist-
lnes, making both the collar and
the cut of the dress noticeable and
complimenting each other.
Right now these lacey accents find
their best use on dark blue or black,
but it won't be long before the weather
will dictate pastels and these same
bits of white froth will go on light
colors to make the outfit look like a
candy display. On suits they do well
too. A frou-frou blouse of white or-
ganza was just made to alleviate the
severe neckline of a tailored suit.
Pique revers with cutout and em-
broidered designs frame the face like
the edge of a Valentine.
Matching cuffs take their sharej
of the limelight. They're often nar-
row but may easily be as wide and
frilly as the collar they match.
Some cover the cuffs, others come
from under the cuff to fall over the
hand in the manner of Louis XIV,
and still others-to those with the
practical in mind-may be but-
toned on to the cuffs for the -sake
of ease in washing as well as to
facilitate variations. Many collars
are buttoned on too.
Even evening dresses have taken
on fresh white as a decorative ele-
ment. For such an occasion as a for-3
mal evening, real Irish crocheted ac-
cents may be the order, or collars,
pockets and cuffs may be of em-
broidered bastiste edged in lace. Un-
doubtedly, however, the familiar fav-
Fellowship Offered
Alumnae Council is again offering
the Lucy Elliott Fellowship, which is1
open to women graduates of any
recognized institution who wish to
continue their work in a graduate
field. Graduates of Michigan may
use the award in other schools.
Awarded on personality, achieve-
ment, and scholarship, the Fellow-
ship has a value of $300 and will be
awarded by April 12. Application
should be on file at the office of
the Dean of Women by March 15.

BETTY JANE OLSEN
orite cotton formals will sport lots
of cotton lace this summer. Hats
too have a future with white accents,
being trimmed with filmy white bows
or having their brims lined with em-
broidered pique. Almost .1 articles
-of clothing are to take on the crisp-
ness of lingerie accents.
Betty Jayne Olsen, '42, steps in
as Best Dressed Co-Ed of the Week
wearing a black frot*, its gathered
waistline slightly low, and the whole
topped with a white organdy collar.
Students Are Invited
To Attend Hillel PM
Special guests at the first Hillel
PM of the semester will be all newI
students on campus. The social mix-
er will be held from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m.
today at the Hillel Foundation, Laura
Katzenel, '41, social chairman, an-
nounced.
All other students are also invited
to attend the affair at which refresh-
ments will be served and new popular
and classic recordings played.
Tryouts Are Needed
All women interested in trying out
for the women's business staff of
the Michigan Daily should attend a
meeting to be held at 4:30 p.m. to-
day in the Student Publications
Building.

Newman Club
ToHold Next
Dance At WAB
Newmanites and their friends wil
have an opportunity to get togethei
for the final time this semester, at the
Newman Club's semi-annual Mem-
bership Dance which will be held front
9 p.m. to 12 p.m. Saturday at the Wo-
men's Athletic Building. Woody
Mack's orchestra will provide thq
music.
This dance in honor of the mem-
bers who have joined the club this
:emester is much the same as the
one held last fall at the League. Ft
becoming a custom of this organ'-
?ation to do this every year for its
new members.
Admission to the dance will be one
Jollar to the general campus, fifty
┬░cnts to club members. Those peo-
ple who joined the club since the be-
ginning of the semester will be ad-
mitted free. Tickets may be secured
between 3 p.m. and 5 p.m. any after-
noon this week in the club rooms at
St. Mary's Chapel or at the door the
night of the dance.
General chairman of the affair is
Burns Huttlinger, '41. He is being
assisted by Mary Jane Kenney, '41,
and Geraldine Granfield, '42, general
arrangements; Jim Landers, '43, and
Kay Norton, '42, publicity; Geraldine
Jelsch, '42; Wade Flaherty, Grad.,
and Jerry Huttlinger, '44, orchestra;
Jack Sullivan, '43, and Albin Schin-
derele, '42, tickets; John MacNaugh-
ton, Grad., finance; Anne Royle, '43
and Betty Prindiville, '42, date bu-
reau.
Second Semester
Matches Will Start
In WAB This Week
Second semester sports season will
get under way this week and next
with badminton, bowling and table
tennis schedules.
Entries for women's and mixed
doubles badminton tournaments
which began Monday, must be in by
5 p.m. today. Matches will be sche-
duled for Wednesday evenings and
Friday afternoons. Players must pro-
vide cocks and wear tennis shoes
but rackets may be rented for 10
cents.
First rounds in the bowling tour-
nament must be played by Satur-
day. The team tournament begins
Monday; teams are comprised of four
girls each, and entries must sign on
the sheet posted on WAB bulletin
board.
Preliminary table tennis singles
tournaments, which started Tues-
day, must be finished by March 10,
at which time house managers are
to turn in names of the two girls,
winner and runner-up, to Miss Hel-
sel at Barbour. All final matches
will be played in WAB or Barbour
by March 24.

Competition In Campus Design
To Be Featured By Magazine

By JEANNE CRUMPt
Designs of campus clothes which
most appropriately reflect the spirit
of the typical girl of individual col-Y
leges will be examined with the nextt
four months in a nation-wide con-t
test to commemorate New York's be-
coming the fashion center of the -
world, it was announced by the pub-
isher of a New York fashion maga-
zine.
One winning applicant from each
college will receive a six weeks' sum-
mer course at The Traphagen School'
of Fashion, the course beginning on
July 7. In an attempt to discover 25
)romising young college designers,
the publisher carries forth her theory
that colleges set styles for the teen-
age girls in their area, and so sub-
mitted designs may have a definite
effect on younthful fashions.
College Designs Requested
Each contestant is asked to sub-
-nit a design of a coat for general
wear, a campus dress, spectator
sports outfit, playsuit, dressy after-
noon dress and coat, and an evening
dress. Judging emphasis will be!
placed on the design, not the draw-
ing. Leading authorities in the fash-
ion field are to act as judges.
Designs are to reflect ideal clothes
for the college concerned, and the
prize is to afford their designers an
opportunity to study for a profes-
sional career.- Any college with an
enrollment of over 400 is eligible and
must be registered by April 15. De-
sign will be due between May 10 and
June 1. On June 20 the awards will
be announced, and winning sketches
are to appear in the September is-
sue of the magazine.
Studied Indian Motifs
The publisher and head of the
school received her first recognition
in a contest in 1913, and was then
sent to study Indian motifs for the
season's modes. The summer courses
offered include fashion drawing and
design, layout, sketching, life styling,
fashion clinic, forecasting, fashion
journalism, textile design, interior
decoration, window display, teacher

training, draping, pattern-making,
grading, millinery and dressmaking.
For more complete details as to
requirements and address of the con-
test, those interested are asked to
call Jeanne Crump at The Daily or
4089.
Committee Wdil Meet
There will be an important
meeting of all members of the
Merit System Committees of the

League at 5 p.m. today in
Judiciary Council room of
League, Barbara Dittman,
chairman, has announced.

the
the
'41,

b10 2
A1AOI Shoes Alive With
Youth... Designed
by Palter DeLiso
$8.75
ELASTICISED GABARDINE makes these
new spring pumps stretch-to-fit
the individual foot without gap-
ping at the sides, slipping at the
back or biting the instep. Grand
to wear, lovely to look at ... new
DeLiso Debs exclusive at BRooKINs.
IROOKIN'S Smart Shei
108 East Washington Phone 2-2685
~J~L-

LARRY "GUMBO"
DOUGLAS
of the U. of Mih.
... and his 13-piece sweet
swing orchestra from De-
troit will furnish smaller
pieces specializing in Fra-
ternity and Sorority Dances.
ANN ARBOR ADDRESS
210 Glen Street
Phone 5047

r

0

Dollar Day Bargains

ItkAA A&A6A&& I

/d
'V I (d
dI

Classic Shirt Frocks
Exclusive materials,
cut and fitted by the
same master tailors
who make famous
McMullen shires for
men. This shirt frock
is a real "classic".
Notice its trim easy
fit, its clean-cut lines,
that make it a joy to
wear and a pleasure
to launder.
10.95

1'.1 . .
Unbelievable values in Skirts
Jumpers, Blouses and Better $1
Jewelry. Reduced to . .
Dresses, Blouses, Sklirts, Jack- $'
ets & Sweaters marked down to
Dresses & Sweaters in this low $3
priced group. Limited quantity.

ith plenty
of
et-up and
G O
i
Sa
.,
Broken Sizes.
39c

(Y1

I

Dresses for daytime and
reversibles and a few
two-piece suits.
Dresses for daytime and
Three 3-piece suits,
Winter coats .

even
even
.$1

ing,
$5
ing,
10

I

Oiiy a limiited quantity!
Gloves, Jewelry, Anklets, Mittens .

II

I

II

I

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