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October 25, 1940 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-10-25

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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1940

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PACE FIVE

Assembly

Tea, Mass Meeting

To

Be Held In League

Today

Bill Gail's Band
Provides Music
For Dancing
Independent Women Invited
By Elizabeth Lyman, Chairman,
To First Event Of Fortnight
Bill Gail and his orchestra will
furnish the music for the Assembly
Tea, which will be held from 4 p.m.
to 5:30 5.m. today in the League ball-
room.
Elizabeth Lyman, '41, general
chairman for the tea has announced
a program which has been planned
to begin about 4:45 p.m. Headliners
for the day include Jean Gall, '41, who
will contribute a piano selection of
popular music. Edith Howell, '41,
and Jane Herrick, '41, accompanied
by Robert Wood, will sing songs which
he has composed.
Cards To Be Given
As each person enters, she will be
given a card upon which her name
has been written and to which rib-
bons of maize and blue have been
attached. There will be a centerpiece
of bronze chrysanthemums at the two
large tea tables and, card tables will
be placed around the periphery of
the room. Other decorations will be
done in fall colors. Dancing will be
going on in the center of the room.
Those who will pour for the occa-
sion are Dean Alice Lloyd, Deans
Byrl Bacher and Jeannette Perry,
Miss Ethyl McCormick, and Patricia
Walpole, president of Assembly.
Housemothers from Stockwell, Jor-
dan, Mosher, Betsy Barbour, Martha
Cook, Alumnae House and Adelia
Cheever will also pour. They are,
in this same order, Mrs. Martha L.
Ray, Miss Esther Colton, Mrs. Fred-
erick Klein, Mrs. Mary E. Mitchell,
Mrs. Leona Diekema, Mrs. Florence
Preston and Mrs. Holly Dobbins.
Independents Invited
All independent women are in-
vited to be present at the tea, which
is sponsored by the Assembly Board
and senior society each fall during
the Independent Fortnight. It will be
Assembly's first mass meeting of the
year, and the first big event of the
Fortnight.
Assistants to Miss Lyman on the
central comnittee for the tea are
Norma Ginsburg, '41, in charge of
arrangements; Ruth Ellen Thomas.
'42, patrons; Frances Nevin, '41, pro-
grams; Jane Sapp, '41, publicity; and
Jean Engel, '41, and Peg Wiseman,
'41, co-chairman of decorations.
Martha Cook Holds
Traditional Dinner
Following twenty-five years' tradi-
tion, Martha Cook Building held its
annual formal dinner for all new
residents yesterday.
Each new girl was escorted by a
former resident to the dining room,
to find at her place a rose, the
building's- symbol of beauty. The
social hour, customarily following
the dinner, with songs and coffee in
the Blue Room, had to be cut short
this year because of other campus
functions.
Mary K. Mootz was chairman of the
affair, presided over by Mrs. G. J.
Diekema, social director, and Miss
Sara Rowe, house director of Martha
Cook.
Guests of the directors of the dor-
mitory were Mrs. Alexander Ruth-
ven, Mrs. Fielding Yost, Mrs. Lucille
Bailey Conger, secretary of the alum-
nae association, Mrs. Howard Holmes,
Mrs. Bishop Canfield, and Mrs. Joseph
Walser.

Fur Trims Plain Coat

WolverineClub
To Hold Dance
Every Saturday
Phil Westbrook Will Head
Committee To Sponsor Event
Of Music And Refreshments
Cosmopolitan is the word for the
Wolverine's new contribution to cam-
pus social life, "The Club Wolverine"
which will be open every Saturday
from 8:30 p.m. to midnight, with
dancing and refreshments for those
weekend pursuers of the elusive some-
thing to do.
Provision of reasonable entertain-
:nent for stranded movie-goers, late
diners and all the rest of the enor-
nous number of dates left at loose
'nds is the purpose of the Club, Phil
Westbrook, '43L, annunced. There
will be a minimum charge of 50 cents
'he couple.
Every week tables may be reserved
tor the following Saturday by tele-
phoning the Wolverine, 2-1124, or by
dropping in at the lobby store, West-
brook said.
Heading the committee in charge
:f this weekly social occasion is West-
brook, social director; others on the
committee are Don Counihan, '42BAd,
John Spencer, '42BAd, and Joseph
Gardner, '41BAd.
Last year the Wolverine held Sun-
day evening social hours, with danc-
ing and refreshments and entertain-
ment by both popular and classical
music. This year's project is on a
much larger scale, if only because it
will take place on Saturday nights
when dancing until midnight is per-
mitted.
League Library
Buys Several
New Volumes
More new books have been pur-
chased by the League Library, browse,
study and relaxation center for cam-
pus women. Included among the
volumes are Earnest Hemingway's
"For Whom the Bells Toll," James
T. Farrell's "Father and Son," Tho-
mas Mann's "The Beloved Returns,"
Margery Sharp's "The Stone of Chas-
tity," Booth's "Europe in the Spring,"
and Hutchinson's "The Fire and the
Wood."
The Library, open daily including
Sunday from 12:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.,
circulates its books in such a man-
ner as to provide a continuous fund
for the purchase of new books. New
books, such as the above mentioned,
circulate for 3 cents a day with no
minimum charge, until they have
paid for themselves when they go on
the free circulation list.
Of the 2,300 volumes in the Library,
however, there are only about 20 on
the pay list which provides the pur-
chase fund. All others circulate for
two week periods and may be re-
newed.
Publicity Group To Meet
Publicity committee of Assembly
Banquet will meet at 3 p.m. today at
the League.

Ramsey-Funk Marriage Heads
List Of Four Announcements

Four Campus All Bridge Players
Invited To Contest
Groups To Hold Calling all bridge players-
duplicate bridge tournament
Dances Today in the League Thursday, Nov.

-to the
to open
7. The

In this age of fur styles through
which we are now passing, a cos-
tume like this is a typical dream of
any college girl. The large brimmed
leopard skin hat with a roomy
matching muff brings a certain
straight-from-Paris aire to the out-
fit. The muff is also a purse, a
combination unsurpassed for eve-
ning wear.
Dance Tonight
Features Mood
Of HalloweIen
An all-campus Hallowe'en Dance,
complete with ghosts, black cats, and
pumpkins will be held in the League
ballroom from 9:30 p.m. to 1 a.m. to-
day. Allan . Earle, '42, and Jack
Smith, '42, co-chairmen of a com-
mittee of men who are planning the
affair announced.
Max Crosman and his orchestra,
featuring "Blackie" King on the elec-
tric guitar, will provide the music.
'rickets, which cost one dollar per
.ouple, are now on sale at the Union,
the League, and the Michigan Wol-
verine.
Patrons and patronesses for the
dance will be Dr. Lloyd S. Woodburne,
assistant dean of the School of Liter-
ature and his guests, and Mr. and
Mrs. Lindley Dean.
Fur Used'On Shoes
With the many astonishing fashion
hints coming out of New York now-
a-days, it is a comparatively simple
task for a girl to completely make
over an outfit. Add a bit of fur
here or a strip of lace there. We
suggest arranging balls of fur to
clamp on your shoes-it's stunning
and it's new. A matching fur purse
and hat will make it even more ef-
fective.

The marriage of Jean Louise Ram-
sey, '40, daughter of Mrs. Lester A.
Ramsey and the late Mr. Ramsey
of York, Pa., to John Capron Funk,
'42E, son of Dr. and Mrs. Charles
Earl Funk of Rowayton, Conn., took
place Sept. 21 in Palo Alto, Calif.
Mrs. Funk, as an undergraduate
was active in Athena, honorary
Speech society. Both Mr. and Mrs.1
Funk completed the C.P.T. Aeronau-
tical course at the University this I
summer. The couple are living in
Ann Arbor.
Mr. Ray J. Easton of Detroit an-
nounces the marriage of his daugh-
ter, Rhea Jane Easton, '40, to Gra-
ham A. Benedict, '38, on Oct. 12, 1940!
in Detroit. Miss Easton was a mem-.
ber of Chi Omega.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bos of Holland,
Mich., announce the marriage of their
sister, Roberta Gnerich, '40, to Ver-
non G. Poest, '40E, of Zeeland, on
Aug.' 15 at Zeeland. Miss Gnerich
was affiliated with Chi Omega and
Mr. Poest was president of Acacia
fraternity.
Mr. and Mrs. John Mathews Mc-
Cabe of Toledo, Ohio, announce the
marriage of their daughter, Virginia
McCabe, '39, to John J. Adams. '40L,
Club 7-11 Holds
Gala Opening
Evening Of Dancing, Cokes
And Bridge Offered At League
The gala opening of the "Club 7-11
will take place at 8 p. m. today when
the Kalamazoo Room of the League
opens its doors to students interested
in an evening of bridge, dancing,
cokes, or all three.
The room will be open from 8 p. m.
to 1 p. m. today and from 8 p. m. to
12 p. ml tomorrow. Its services will
continue throughout the semester.
Music for dancing will be available
on the nickelodeon and brigde tables
will be set up for those who wish to
play. Orders will be taken and re-
freshments served to guests.
The "Club 7-11" was organized
this year in order to provide an eve-
ning recreation center for students
who find their residence houses in-
convenient since they close to men
visitors at 11:30 p. m. week-end
nights. Betty Bailey, '42, of the League
Social Committee is in charge of the
project.
Dinner To Be Held
By Turkish Society
Honoring the 17th anniversary of
thn foundation of the Turkish Re-
public, the Turkish Society will hold
a dinner at 7:30 p.m. Monday in the
Union.
Speakers for the evening will in-
clude Dr. E. Blythe Stason, Dean of
Law School and J. R. Nelson, coun-
selor to foreign students and direc-
tor of the International Center. Also
on the program will be Mrs. Kamer
Agaoglu.

Sneak Preview Of Hallowe'en,
Pledge Formals, Informal
Party, Included In Schedule
As a preview of all the dances
scheduled for tomorrow night, four
campus groups will entertain with
dances tonight.
Beta Theta Pi will hold one of the
first pledge formals of the year. One
of the main attractions will be an
illuminated pledge pin five feet high.
Tom Snyder and his orchestra will
furnish the music for dancing, and
Mr. and Mrs. Donald, C. Stevenson
and Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. Caven
will chaperon the affair.
Another pledge formal will be held
at Pi Lambda Phi. Bill Gail's or-
chestra will play for the dance. Chap-
erons for the evening will be Mr. and
Mrs. Nathan Mandeberg and Mr.
and Mrs. Abraham J. Kane.
A sneak preview at the informal
dancengiven by the Rochdale Coop-
erative House tonight. Decorations
appropriate for the occasion will be
used. Prof. and Mrs. A. K. Smithies
have been invited to chaperon the
party.
Theta Delta Chi will have an in-
formal "Hillbilly" dance tonight. The
music will be furnished by a radio.
Those attending the dance will come
in clothes suitable for the occasion.
Prof. and Mrs. Ernest F. Barker and
Mr. and Mrs. William S. Spaller will
chaperon the dance.

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.

JEAN RAMSEY FUNK
of Marshalltown, Ia., on Sept. 21. in
Toledo. Miss McCabe was a mem-
ber of ChibOmega and Mr. Adams
was a member of Sigma Nu.
Night Apparel
To Be Flannel
For Warmth
The change has been made and now
red flannels are out of their moth

entire series will be open to all stu-
dents, who may attend singly or in
couples, for 25 cents per person.
The bridge group will meet each
Thursday. If demand is great enough
bridge lessons will be made avail-
ablq. Mr. Conway Magee of the Uni-
versity faculty, will teach.

'i XA - C - . 4- -

proof drawers and Miss Smart is kv\orning ,)aun te rs

keeping warm.
Women on campus have been af-
fected by the change of weather also#
and are sporting their woolies to bed.
Doctor Dentons, reminiscent of child-
hood days, remain in the foreground
when it comes down to fool-proof
warmth. They have proven them-
selves invaluable, especially when it
comes to that first dive into bed be-
tween a hair of iced sheets.
Grandma swore by flannel nighties
and many a granddaughter has taken
over the policy that the yards of
flannel in a gown will be protection
against the most bitter cold. Huge
flowered prints are especially old fa-
shioned looking and fit in with the
idea of auaintness that is associated
with nighties.
Booties, night caps (shaped like
bonnets) and mittens, designed for
night wear, are considered a neces-
sity with women who sleep in open
air dorms. Glamour ceases to be the
word in nigh apparel and comfort
and warmth push toward the front
in little girl styles.
MONTH-END SALE
SMARTEST
HOSIERY SHOPPE
Michigan Theatre Bldg.

wiii Begin.)unday
The Union staff and the Women's
Athletic Association Outdoor Club
will cooperate once again this year
in sponsoring Sunday Morning Saun-
ters, the first of which will start at
10 a.m. Sunday at the side door of
the Union.
Taking their cue from the success
of last year's bi-monthly excursions,
the two organizations plan to con-
tinue these walks to the Island, the
Arboretum and other natural spots
around Ann Arbor every other Sun-
day morning.
All students are invited to attend
these Saunters and no advance notice
by those who intend to Join the group
is needed.
More information can be obtained
if anyone is interested, from Gertrude
Inwood, '43, president of the Out-
door Club, by calling 2-4471.

Here's the hard-to-find dress that will attract
green-eyed attention wherever it's worn ...
a Ken Classic in a light-as-fluff, soft-as-down
pastel wool. Gleaming brass buttons march.
ing down the front, waistline shirring and
soft front-fullness-gained by bias inserts in
both waist and skirt-show its talented stil-
ing and deft Kencraftsmonship. Sizes 10 to
18 in flattering pastels . . . about 18.00
Goodyear's
ANN ARBOR
KEN CLASSCS, 108 West 39th Street, New York

I __________________________ _______ I

Theyi Are in the N'ews!
Walsh Dkie
of crisp, W, 1. Sharks kin

:..
t

BL ENDED
MUSKRAT
COAT''
198.50
November Sale Priced
SPLENDID VALUES at this price!
Warm, sturdy muskrat dyed the deep
rich brown of mink or baum marten.
Luxurious, practical coats right for
campus and all daytime or evening
occasions.
OTHER MUSKRAT COATS SPECIALLY PRICED,

Tailored t o w e a r
with suits or dresses.

Cut long so
won't pull up.
Easy to wash
iron.

they
and

"" r=
......-t '--a
111Z
-'a.

e!ISH-UIT" CARDIWA
TYLE C-5052 (C stands
for "Chic") - inspired
by *JUDY GARLAND, who
never fails to make a hit in
a "Tish-U-Knit." Smooth.
toned Zephyr gets a lively
"ribbing" in this Sweater,
which is designed to keep
you winsome as well as warm
in class, on the campus, at
play, at leisure - virtually
any: i..n r{ n n. r

$159.50

$1.00
Each

Starting at 9:00 This Morning
GOODYEAR'S OCTOBER
MONTH-END SALE
(Downtoivn Store Only)
Timely values for the penny-wise in every department!
Ready-to-wear . . . footwear . . . accessories . . . yard
znoods . .. thines for the home.

9

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