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January 23, 1940 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-01-23

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TIE MIICHIGAN DAILY

PROEF FW

..........................

PACT

Will

Hold

Final

Fling'

Today

In

League

Ballroom

'J'>

Bluebook Blues
Is The Theme
For T-Dance
Bill Gail's Orchestra Will Play,
Group Of 40 Hosts, Hostesses
To Represent Campus Groups
In the quiz-ical mood of "bluebook
blues," PACI will hold its Final Fling
from 3:30 pm. to 5:30 p.m. today in
the ballroom of the League. The en-
tire campus is invited to one after-
noon of gaiety before the ordeal.
A trio from Sophomore Cabaret
will sing "Bluebook Blues." They are
Leanor Grossman, '43, Irene Men-
delsohn, '43, and Joan Reutter, '43.
Nothing will be blue about the 40
hosts and hostesses selected from the
ranks of Panhellenic, Assembly, Con-
gress and Interfraternity Council ex-
cept the small bluebooks which they
will wear for the purposes of identi-
fication.
The hostesses from Panhellenic are
Mary Lou Ewing, '43; Betty Whitely,
'42; Peg'Brown, '43; Virginia Morse,
'43; Barbara Johnson, '43; Barbara
Amsbary, '43; Jeanne Crump, '42;
Miriam Smith, '41; Jane Connell, '42,
and Jacquelyn Glair, '42.
Assembly's hostesses are Jean En-
gel, '41; Joy Wright, '43; Phyllis Ham-
ilton, '42; Ruth Reinhard, '42; Vir-
ginia Ahlstrom, '43; Miriam Dalby,
'44; Peg Jeffers, '44; Marie Banner,
'42; Isabel Colthorp, '42, and Con-
stance Gilbertson, '43.
Those who will act as hosts from
Interfraternity Council are Bob Por-
ter, '42; Paul Casper, '42; Don Stev-
enson, '42; Reed Cramner, '42; Art
Leckner, '42; Ken Nelson, '42; Roger
Kelly, '42; John White, '43; Bob
Zimmerman, '42, and Ted McLogan,
'42.
The hosts selected from Congress
have not been announced yet.
The PACI committee consists of
Jim Bourquin, '42, chairman; Patri-
cia Hadley, '42; Charlotte Thomp-
son, '43; Jean Krise, '42; Betty Ly-
man, '41; Bill Strain, '43; Emil Mis-
ura, '43E, and Ted MLogan, '42.
Interviewing To End
ForAssembly Ball
Positions Tomorrow
Interviewing for the annual Assem-
bly Ball will continue between the
hours of 3 p.m. and 5 p.m. today and
tomorrow in the Kalamazoo Room of
the League, and the central commit-
tee chairmen will be announced early
next week, Patricia Walpole, '41,
president of Assembly, revealed to-
day.
Miss Walpole stressed the point that
applicants have their ideas well in
mind and requested that they bring
their eligibility cards when coming
to be interviewed. All who petitioned
are invited to be interviewed whethe
or not they are in line for a chair-
man's position.
interviewing prospective chairmer
are Miss Walpole, Betty Lyman, '41
Betty Hall, '41, Anne Crowley, '41
Jean Krise, '42, Frances Nevin, '41
Sara Jane Hauke, '42, and Barbar
Anne Freidberg, '43, who are the fou
officers of Assembly and the presi-
dents of each group in the organiza
tion.

eatIer Jn Jer Cap-
By JEANNE CRUMP

Tricks Of The T rade
Big or small be the wardrobe, many
or few the cosmetics, the important
thing to know are the little things
that make for convenience, economy
and originality. Co-eds have pet
ideas by the slews-ideas that would
make all our lives more livable-and
the most beneficial things for fem-
inine society is to bring these ideas
out into the light.
The ingenious thought of one
girl is a "clothes mixing sheet".
The idea is this. One gets into a
rut of always wearing the same
sweater with thegsame skirt, or
the same bit of gadgetry on the
same black dress. It's not easy to
get together a new idea with
clothes spread all over the room.
So on a sheet of paper write the
work "Blouses," list all you have
under that, then do the same thing
with sweaters, accessories, sport,
dressy or formal jackets-just get
every earable thing you possess
on that one piece of paper. With.
the material right there in front"
of you, a quick look in the morn-
ing will make it easy for you to
think up new combinations. If
you're willing to at lealst give a
thought to every possible combina-
tion, the originator says that for
weeks you'll be wearing outfits you
never owned before. It should be
especially convenient now that ap-
proaching exams cut down to a
minimum time and thought for
the wardrobe.

iI
r>

J-Hop Patrons
To Be Headed
By Governor
Governing Body Of University
As Well As Faculty Members
Will Be Among Those Listed
Gov. and Mrs. Murray D. Van Wag-
oner and Pres. and Mrs. Ruthven
have personally accepted invitations
extended by Carolyn Denfield on be-
half of the J-Hop Committee. to at-
tend the traditional between-semes-
ter dance.
The list of patrons and patronesses,
as announced by Miss Denfield, chair-
man of the committee, continues with
Regent and Mrs. F. M. Cook, Regent
and Mrs. D. H. Crowley, Regent Es-
ther Cram and Mr. L. V. Cram, Re-
gent and Mrs. J. J. Herbert, Regent
and Mrs. C. F. Hemans, Regent and
Mrs. H. G. Kipke, Regent and Mrs.
J. D. Lynch, Regent and Mrs. E. C.
Shields, Hon. and Mrs. E. B. Elliott,
and Registrar and Mrs. I. M. Smith.
List Continues1
Vice-Pres. and Mrs. J. D. Bruce.
Vice-Pres. and Mrs. S. W. Smith,
Vice-Pres. and Mrs. C. S. Yoakum,
Dean J. A. Bursley, Dean Alice C.
Lloyd, Dean M. E. Cooley, Dean and
Mrs. I. C. Crawford, Dean and Mrs.
W. I. Bennett, Dean and Mrs. E. B.
Stason, Dean and Mrs. A. C. Fur-
stenberg, Dean and Mrs. S. T. Dana,
Dean and Mrs. R. W. Bunting, Dean
and Mrs. C. E. Griffin, Dean and Mrs.
E. H. Kraus, Dean and Mrs. A. H.
Lovell and Dean C. T. Olmsted con-
tinue the list.
The names continue with Dean and
Mrs. W. B. Rea, Dean and Mrs. E. A.
Walter, Prof. and Mrs. L. M. Gram,
Prof. Carl G. Brandt, Dr. and Mrs.
H. B. Lewis, Dr. and Mrs. W. W.
Bishop, Dr. and Mrs.,E. V. Moore,
Dr. and Mrs. C. A. Sink, Dr. Frank
E. Robbins, Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Wat-
kins, Mrs. Byrl F. Bacher, Miss Jean-
nette Perry 'and Dr. Margaret Bell.
More Patrons Named
Others included in the group are:
Prof. and Mrs. C. 0. Davis, Prof. and
Mrs. E. L. Eriksen, Prof. and Mrs
C. C. Glover, Prof. and Mrs. W. R
Humphreys, Prof. and Mrs. E. D
Mitchell, Prof. and Mrs. J. K. Pollock
Prof. and Mrs. Preston Slosson, Prof
and Mrs. A. E. White, Prof. and Mrs
J. S. Worley, Prof. and Mrs. F. H
Yost and Prof. and Mrs. Waldo Ab-
bot.
The patrons also include Prof. anc
Mrs. L. C. Anderson, Prof. and Mrs
E. J. Ash, Prof. and Mrs. W. L. Ayres
Prof. and Mrs. G. C. S. Benson, Prof
and Mrs. R. P. Briggs, Prof. and Mrs
F. A. Firestone, Prof. and Mrs. R. W
Hammett, Prof. and Mrs. H. A. Ken
yon, Prof. and Mrs. N. E. Nelson, Prof
and Mrs. W. D. Revelli. Prof. an
Mrs. I. H. Anderson, Prof. and Mrs
H. H. Bloomer, Prof, and Mrs. P. E
Bursley, Prof. P. M. Cuncannon an
Prof. and Mrs. R. C. Fuller.
Dr. and Mrs. M. S. Goldhammei
Prof. and Mrs. E. B. Greene, Prof
and Mrs. D. H. Haines, Prof. an
Mrs. W. P. Halstead, Prof. Paul Henl
Prof. Thor Johnson, Prof. and Mrs

Ticket Tales:
Of Children's
Show Recalled
For youthful theatre goers, tickets
are a problem judging from the re-
ports of the attendants at the box
office for the Children's Theatre
productions.
With ticket sales and reservations
now in order for "Hansel and Gretel,'
opening tomorrow, past and present
box-office experiences are brought
to mind.
Season tickets, if not lost by their

By A. P. BLAUSTEIN
In order to round out the year's
Choral Union concert program, the
University Musical Society will bring
the Musical Art Quartet to Ann Ar-
bor tomorrow for a series of three
concerts tomorrow and Saturday in
the main lecture hall of the Rackham
Building.
The first concert will be held at
8:30 p.m. tomorrow while the other
two are scheduled for 2:30 p.m. and
8:30 p.m. Saturday.
One of the leading chamber music

owners, naturally get smaller andC -UV l uul;U'c11i: 1Ca.t,
dirtier and more wrinkled with each groups in the world. the Musical Art
succeeding play; and single admis- Quartet comprises four artists of solo
sion tickets are always paid for in calibre who have sacrificed the fame
pennies carefully shelled out. that might come to them as soloists
Chnieslreofuteyshlledpfort.eirbecause of their love for this type
Children often call up for their of music.
own reservations for each play and IeWfamIsrc,
not infrequently are more than con- One Woman In Group e
fused about what they want. One The quartet consists of three men
youngster said "I am two separate and one woman, with the woman.
boys with a ticket who wants to come incongrous as it may seem, playing
together." Classic also is the scene the largest instrument-the cello.
ensuing when a parent calls for "two The male members wield two violins
ticketsfor Saturday," whereupon a I and a viola.
loud howling comes over the phone Playing the cello is Marie Roe-
and the request is changed to "two maet-Rosanoff, who is Aleirican-
tickets for Friday." Another loud born of French and Belgian extrac-
howi changes the order to "one for tion. She began her musical educa-
Friday and one for Saturday" after tion at the Institute of Musical Art
which the conversation ends until in New York and was awarded the
about two minutes later when an- Loeb prize and the medal for highest
other call reveals the "children have honors upon graduation.
changed their minds again." Her American debut followed a pre-

Musical Art Quartet To Open
Concert Series Tomorrc

DW

,I
,
I
t
G
z

Mme. Rosanoff was heard in Paris,
Barcelona, Brussels and Liege.
Were Students of Auer
Organizer and first violin of the
Quartet, Sascha Jacobsen, is a Rus-
sian by origin who has done most
of his playing in this country. When
a youth he studied in Petrograd un-
der Leopold Auer, then the world's
greatest violin teacher, and later, in
this country, was a student of Franz
Kneisel.
Remaining members of the quartet
are Paul Bernard. second violin, who
also studied with Auer and Kneisel,
and William Hymanson, viola, who,
like Mme. Rosanoff, studied at the
Institute of Musical Art.
The nine composers, whose works
will be heard during the concerts,
are Mozart, Tansman, Brahms, Hay-
dn, Bloch, Borodin, Schubert, Tur-
ina and Ravel.
JGP Group To Meet
Central committee of JGP will
meet at 7 p.m. today in the Council
Room of the League.
The Friday afternpon rehearsal
class of JGP will not meet again
this semester. Notice of further
dance activities for JGP will be
made at a later date.

Another time saving device-A
senior says that after many years
of changing nail polish for weekday
and weekend wear, she now puts on
light polish for the week, then, with-
out taking it off, covers it with one
coat of dark on Friday. The polish Red
is thick enough to stay on all week-
end without chipping.

Jerkin, Red Hair ...
PEGGY SEABRIGHT

I

To those, however, whose hands1
need much time and care to, makei
them look nice, throughout theI
winter, ordinary cotton workmen's
gloves-of all things-come to the
rescue. At night cover your hands
with them after having used hand
cream and put vaseline on your
fingernails. The cream will stay on
all night this way, whereas before
it would only stay for an hour or
so. Buy two pairs, sending one
pair to the laundry each week.
Many Easters ago, one Michigan
woman saved a medium sized Easter
basket, which ever since has been
put to good use. In it she keeps all
her toilet articles, and they always,
stay in that one place, so that there's
no fuss in collecting things then
juggling them to the bathroom. An-
other suggestion is to spend a short
time before each hair washing to
experiment with new hair-dos. Then
when you set your hair, fix it the
way which you found to be most
flattering.
From one person comes two
good ideas. The first a suggestion
for veteran knitters, is that they
send straight to the mill for sam-
ples of wool. Most expensive look-
ing sweaters can be worked up
most cheaply this way. The next
idea is for absolute neophytes in
sewing. Most people, she says,
have heard how easy it is to make
a dirndl skirt, but still are afraid
to try it. If you don't really need
an extra skirt-so there'll be no
disappointments - try these in-
structions and you may end up
with your favorite skirt.
Don't pick wool or silk jersey for
they're hard for the untrained to
work with. Lightweight wool or cot-
ton are the best. Measure the length
of your own skirt and buy two pieces
that long. Make the side seams,
gather at the top and fold the band
over the gathering, and put in the

hem. Buy a zipper and follow the
instructions on the container for,
putting it in. And there's a skirt.
Simple, n'est ce pas?
Did your grandmother save her
clothes? If she did, it's no joke
that you can find a lot there for
the present. For instance the lace
bits that are at present worn over
the head for evening wear had
their near duplicates in granny's
day. See if you haven't such an
heirloom. And the shawls of to-
day are at their best if they look
like the ones of long ago. Whole
dresses too, can be remade in love-
ly old fashioned materials. One
person is known to have a dress of
beautiful red silk plaid 'that had
its first showing a half century ago.
The impossible has been done by
Peggy Seabright, '41, . the Best
Dressed Co-ed of the Week. She has
light red hair, and very successfully
wears a red jerkin that is between
a bittersweet and a true red. No
color clash occurs! The effect is
1 pleasant and harmonious.

H. M. Kendall, Prof. and Mrs. L. L.
Laing, Prof. and Mrs. Karl Litzen-
berg, Prof. and Mrs. C. C. Maloche,
Prof. S. M. Scott, Prof. and Mrs.
Mischa Titiev. Prof. and Mrs. M. L.
Williams, Dr. and Mrs. C. V. Weller,
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Bartels, Dr. and
Mrs. E. W. Blakeman, Dr. and Mrs.
F. A. Bond, Dr. and Mrs. E. L. Cat-
aline, Dr. and Mrs. F. O. Crandall,
Mr. Samuel Eilenberg and Mr. Mor-
ris Greenhut are among the patrons.
The list also includes Mr. and Mrs.
R. H. Hadley,. Mr. and Mrs. Hirsch
Hootkins, Mr. and Mrs. A. A. James,
Mr. and Mrs. John Johnstone, Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Lowrey, Mr. and Mrs.
Matthew Mann, Miss Ethel A. McCor-
mick, Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Meyers,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Oakes, Mr. and
Mrs. W. B. Palmer and Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Peake.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Plumer, Mr.
and Mrs. E. D. Rainville, Mr. and
Mrs. G. A. Richardson, Mr. and Mrs.
R. L. Perry, Mrs. John W. Collins, Sr.,
Mr. and Mrs W. H. Bachman, Mr.
and Mrs. H. B. Carpenter, Mr. and
Mrs. G. H. Denfield, Mr. and Mrs.
L. P: Goudy, Mr. and Mrs. S. Y.
Tang.
Mr. Richard C. Arbuckle, Mr. and
Mrs. R. H. Rossman, Mr. and Mrs.
N. B. Aaronson, Mr. and Mrs. T. E.
Waters, Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Hartwick,
and Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Aronson con-
clude the list.
NI

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liminary tour of Europe during which

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Remember...
For Beautiful
FLOWERS
and
For Prompt Delivery
it's
Chelsea
FLOWER SHOP
203 E. Liberty Phone 2-2973

SAXS
111

For the True, Smooth
Look cling
at psk
SHOES
NA-r uRALIZE RS (which you know DA"UE
for their "no slip-no gap-no pinch")
have a new way to hold your foot
in snug free ease-a smooth, cling-
ing lastex edging which goes all
around the top. Thcy slip on like
a glove-and follow your foot clos-
er than your shadow. It's now
beauty in shoes!

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K~y ji5(AU
ic ns

~~eS .o
jIXt~n
expolal1 sa ,e i ' &t

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SATURDAY NITE

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Beauty knows no holiday,... You
know yourself that when messy hair
walks in, glamour and beauty walk
out. GLO-RNZ helps you keep
your hair always lovely. It gives

" -because of
untidy hair during
the week....

*t; O~r
488-Dual role-Feather
touch spun rayon Wear this
dress with the blouse or with
a sweater It's smart both

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