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October 10, 1941 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-10-10

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


THE MICHIGAN DAILY

IP

Double Ten Ball To Be Today At League

exciting Saving.p

r

On

DRESSES One lot of
$8.95 and $9.95 values . ..$7.9!
One lot of $7.95 values . $5.9
6 Summer dresses to close at $1.91

COSTUME
$19.95

SUITS (100% virgin wool)
to $22.95 values . . $16.9

4r
5
5
0
4 r
c
Al Soles fnal

Chinese Dance
To Contribute
To Relief Fund,
Floor Show And Decorations
Will Reflect Oriental Culture;
Governor Heads Patron's List!

BLOUSES One group of
$150 to $1.98 values ...$1.00

Guest Scarf Dancer

Are

You Interested In Designing?

ANKLETS wool and rabbit hair.
I0bc values . . .

404

JEWELRY $1.00 values . . . 69
Friday and Saturday Only

Benef
republic
America
dance a
season,
1 a.m. a
Arran
adapted
in the
Herb M
as curs
and of
scrolls
tribute
Authi
nasties
paraded
-show du
TL Sh

.11P
345 Maynard Street

a.% ..5.. w,+'.; o."t ? N< , t ..f .. :'"<}:n':.:... . . S
ostume
arrived
mentat
of the
cently
in south
the ben
r. Symb
eratic
0 and Am
can an
central
only as
r ~drive be
. United
- bration
as a b(
\& Double
\xer S &Chinese
\ c sity rep
4 China c
2 co ' 0'ica.4
4 Actin
'Double
& '.I43. He
9 *Grad.;
. cWang,
and Ch
Chu '42
rations,
as pub
still ava
to Robe
the tick
chased
G
Patro
ernor a
goner,
sell W.
'round the corner on State miss Et
and Mrs

fiting the war torn Chinese
c on its 30th anniversary,
an and Chinese couples wile
at the first formal ball of the
Double Ten, from 9 p.m. tc
at the League today.
ngements of oriental music
d to dancing will be included
musical program arranged by
iller and his orchestra, as well
rent popular offerings, vocal
rchestral.rChinese lettered
and wall hangings will con-
to the oriental atmosphere.
entic styles from ancient dy-
to the present day are to be
d by models in a fashion floor
uring the intermission. Lynne-
ew, Chicago authority on the
es of her native land, has
in Ann Arbor to act as com-
or for the show. A graduate
University of China, she re-'
retur ed from war relief work
hern China to do lecturing for
nefit of United China relief.
Goodwill Stressed
bolic of the goodwill and co-op=
between the peoples of China
nerica will be, the huge Ameri-
d Chinese flags flanking the
background of the dias. Not
a benefit for the nation wide
eing conducted at present by
China Relief, and as a cele-
of the national holiday, but
)nd between the twd nations
Ten Ball was conceived. The
student body at the Univer-
resents the largest group from
on any campus in North Amer-'
g as general chairman of
Ten Bill is Paul Lim-Yuen,
is assisted by Isabelle, Chao,
Raymond Chen, '44; Lois
Grad.; David Liang, Grad.;*
heng K. Tseng, Grad. Philip
2 Arch., is in charge of deco-
while Che Tang, '42E. acted
licity chairman. Tickets are
ailable to the public, according
ert Chang, Grad., chairman of
et committee, and may be pur-
at the dance.
Governor Heads Patrons
ns for the dance will be Gov-
nd Mrs. Murray D. Van Wag-
President and Mrs. Alexander
uven, Regent and Mrs. Alfred
able, Jr., Dean and Mrs. Rus-
.Bunting, Dean Alice Lloyd,
thel A. McCormick, Asst. Dean
rs. Peter Okkelberg, Asst. Dean
rs. Walter B. Rea, Asst. Dean

Ruth Ann Koe, youthful scarf
dancer, is shown in costume as she
will interpret the Chinese ballet for
Double Ten Ball tonight. In order
to appear as featured artist in the
fashion floor show intermission,
Miss Koe will arrive from Chicago
and offer her services for the bene-
drive.

Fashion AuthorOffers Advice
By JEAN GILMER
By k JEAN knMw smt by an experienced craftsman is the
So you think you know something Bsmehdolarig
about clothes, that you have a fa- best method of learning.
shion sense that will evolve into a HMucha outlinedcpreparatiobtaine
career! Well, it takes more than through formal university courses
just the ability to know a good-look- in the social sciences, art anddrama.
ing dress when you see it, or so says or through independent study. This
is the background that makes the
lizabeth Hawes, who certainly difference as to whether or not you
ought to know. can express your designs in beautiful
In case you're not up on clothes which will meet the needs and
your American couturieres, Elizabeth demands of the fickle, feminine pub-
Hawes is the woman who designs lic.
those smart sports-clothes. A Vas-
sar graduate, she is, an author as
well, by virtue of having written the
recent best-seller, "Fashion Is Spin-
ach."
New Book Forthcoming
Now her latest book, "Why Is A
Dress?" will be forthcoming in Janu-
ary. In it Miss Hawes discusses what
knowledge is necessary today to be
a dress-designer, or to do any sort
of work in the fashion field.
Courses in anthropology, psycholo-
gy, economics and sociology all help
the would-be fashion careerist to un-
derstand people so that she can meet
their demands. An understanding
of people is particularly important 1
for those interested in the produc-
tion angle of the clothing industry.
The best training for this branch YQUR FAVO
of Work is in the trade schools and
then a job as a sample hand, whereI
knowledge of work-room technique is
applied both on small and mass pro-
duction scale. CAPS - KNITS -
Lists Study Course
As for training in the art of dress EVERYTHING THAT'S N
designing itself, Miss Hawes believes
the following knowledge is essential: WE HAV
how the human body is formed and BROWNS - REDS
how it moves, in other words, anat-
omy; balance in design through a CHOOSE A COLORFU
study of composition; texture and
design of fabrics; the use of color;
the use of trimming, and the ability
to sketch at least passably.
Browsing through are galleries and
mueums and perusing books of his-
toric costume plates are good ways of
informally educating yourself on
these matters, but when it comes to
skill with scissors, pins, a draped
swath of material, a course taught

and Mrs. Erich A. Walter,
and Mrs. Campbell Bonner,
and Mrs. Herbert D. Curtis,
and Mrs. E. B. Manns, and:
and Mrs. Chester Schoepfle.

Professor
Professor
Professor
Professor

vL

. lc
n

V

0

Also on the patron list are Profes-
sor and Mrs. A. H. White, Professor
and Mrs. Henry F. Adams, Professor
and Mrs. Arthur W. Bromage, Pro-
fessor and Mrs. G. E. Carrothers,
Professor and Mrs. Francis D. Curtis,
Professor and Mrs. Raleigh Nelson,
Professor and Mrs. Ralph A. Sawyer,
and Professor and Mrs. John' F.
Shepard.
Patron List Continues
Other patrons will be Dr. and Mrs.
Jchn Sundwall, Professor and Mrs.
Paul S. Welch, Professor and Mrs.
John S. Worley, Assoc. Professor C.
0. Carey, Assoc. Professor and Mrs.
Earl C. O'Roke, Asst. Professor and
Mrs. Arno L. Bader, Miss Flizbeth
Lawrie, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Mor-
gan, Mr. and Mrs. James M. Plumer,
and Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred B. Shaw.
Completing the list of patrons are
Miss Inez Bozorth, Mrs. Lucille R.
Conger, Mrs. Henry W. Douglas, Mrs..
Alex Dow, Mrs. Evans Holbrook, Mrs.
Waldo Johnston, Mr. and Mrs. Fred-
erick Jordan, Miss Barbara McIn-
type, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Nye, Rev.
and Mrs. Leonard Parr. Mrs. Dane
Poppleton, Mrs. Florence Preston,
Mrs. Martha Ray, Mrs. Albert Reeves,
Miss Sara Rowe,, Mrs. May'Schoye,
Mrs. Ruth I. Wmndt, and Mrs. Phillip
W ygant.
Sports Meeting
Will Be Today
Upperclass Rally To Further
Physical Defense Program
As a part of the campus national
defense program for physical fitness,
the upperclassmen "Sports-Get-to-
gether" will be held at 3:30 p.m. to-
day in the main lounge of the Wo-
men's Athletic Building, Dr. Mar-
garet Bell, head of the physical edu-
cation department, announced.
Tying in with the whole effort
towards a healthy, physically fit'cam-
pus, this meeting will symbolize the
recreational aspect. Upperclassmen
who have already fulfilled their phys-
ical education requirements, but who
are interested in staying physically
fit by means of sports, will have the
opportunity for regular instruction
one day a week, in addition to WAA
activities and clubs in the various
sports spheres.
Dr. Bell will outline the new pro-
gram, after which students may sign
up at various tables around the room
for the sport or sports in which they
are interested,
Upperclassmen may participate in
classes in beginning and intermedi-
ate golf, archery, beginning and in-
termediate tennis, beginning swim-
ming. and riding. If the weather
permits, instruction in the sports will
begin immediately after the mass
meeting.
Friday will be class-day for this
program, while WAA leaders and
clubs will take over for the other days
of the week. Details will be an-
neunced after the meeting.
Last Rites To Be Held
For Helen Morgan
CHICAGO, Oct. 9.-(P)-Funeral
services for Helen Morgan, husky-
voiced singer of the stage and screen
who died last night after an illness of
almost three weeks, will be held Sat-
urday morning in suburban La
Grange.
The widower, Lloyd Johnson, said
Catholic rites would be read in a
funeral home and burial would fol-

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- Miss Lou Carpenter, Class
o'42, chooses Connie shoe
(7 creations, best adapted to
- the needs of "up-to-the-
minute" coeds.
I""
rs
Let's put our feet in Casuals!
Country-bred styling with a wel-
groomed oirf Carefree shoes
thagotocooltoworkbestatdt
,.square dance, that live for sportsl
See thee Om oCCa r ofnds.o
Boomp Toe Specs...Lo-Heelers
Clasc Mocs and Soddlesi
SPORT4
$3.95

\

A/

9350

.

295-00

They are sturdy enough to take a
rough and tumble college career. They
are snug enough to withstand winter's
most biting winds. What's mre their
silvery beauty is a perfect complement
to dress-up as well as casual costumes.
Short and full-length styles.

A Reminder!
PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
of
CHARLES of the RITZ
will be at the

*I

(Prices subject to Federal
and State Sales Taxes)

I

1

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