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November 16, 1941 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-11-16

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


NOVEMBER 1T, 1941 _______ _1_CIT TH -IUGAN ~AII

F:
.... .

Spanish Tea .
Foir Students
To e Tuesday
Forty South Americans To Be
Guests At International Affair;
Dean Alice Lloyd Is Sponsor
Under the supervision of Mrs. Ruth
L. Wendt, language adviser, and the
sponsorship of Dean Alice Lloyd, a
Spanish tea will be given from 4 p.m.
to 6 p.m. Tuesday in the Grand1
Rapids Room of the League.
The purpose of this tear and of all
other international teas given dur-
ing the year, is to get American stu-.
dents in contact with foreign stu-
dents and to help them learn about
foreign countries. To this end, about
40 South Americans will be invited
as guests, and the students will be
in charge of receiving them, thus
learning to meet people in a foreign
tongue, and doing their bit toward
promoting the s'good neighbor" pol-
icy.
Mrs. Wendt pointed out that fluent
students and beginners, are never
placed together and said that stu-
dents will "simply be allowed to speak
and will not be corrected." She
stressed ,that the teas are for "every-
body interested in a better command-
ment of a foreign language."
Teas Part Of Program
The teas are a part o Mrs. Wendt's
program to help students in foreign
languages become more proficient in
speaking their chosen tongue. The
rest pf the project consists of lan-
guige tables in all women's dormi-
tories on the campus except Martha
Cook.
Mrs. Wendt began with six tables
in February, 1940, and has made
them so popular that they have since
increased to 30.
Students in each dormitory or flu-
ent'dutsiders, some of them refugees,
preside over the tables whose mem-
bersare chosen according to their
ability to speak and comprehend the
Prench, German, or Spanish-which-
ever is being spoken.
Has Summer Sehedue
Mrs. Wendt carries her program
through the summer, not only as
language adviser to American stu-
dents, but a interpreter to the many
foreign students who attend Michi-
gan then. Last summer she had the
interesting experience of taking 50
South American students, of whom
only ten percent could speak English,
under her wing.
She relates that the first thing they
learned was what 8 o'clock sharp
meant (nobody from South America
ever bothers with time), and they
were also much struck with the hon-
esty, discipline, kindness of America
and the fact that Ann Arbor ,was
"not at al Hollywood."
At present Mrs. Wendt gives indi-
vidualized assistance to 250 women
every week, as well as directing all
of the international teas.,
ii ________f

Torso Dress Is News

Coumn i,t
Ibi.JANd

Elbow Length,
Spiwl Mittens

Four Schools Will Hold Senior
Class Officer Election Tuesday

UY onune romrae
lILatest Ting
the forestry school are Carl Langen- Zipple are the dandidates for presi-
Our bouquet of the week goes over Do your fingers feel like icicles bach and Al Yorman and for vice e Ma pr idnt Al erHy
the footlights to the too little publi-ar dripping off your hands when you are pres arn e How ar and alph Snyder for secretary, and
zize stden plyer'cftAnAr on your way to an early morning James Vlardman. The secretarialanRlpSydrfrsrerad
ed student playersOef the Ann Ar-rr o candidates are Samuel Bellanca, Rob- Lindsley Buck and Jean Johnson for
bor Civic Amateur Theatre who gave just want something new in the way ert Neelands and William Hauser. treasure].
such an excellent presentation of If hand-warmers? . ' The student who receives the second in the following schools the per-
George Kauffman's and Moss Hart's Ifyouhighest number of votes will become sons listed were automatically elected
If you knit, one of the newest knds treasurer. to class offices: Law School, presi-
"The Man Who Came To Dinner" :f mittens are those long spiral ones In the business administration dent. Don Treadwell. vice-president,
Friday night. :hat come up to your elbows and can school Jack Harwood and Stanley Jack Shuler, secretary. Edward Ad-
First mention for the best job of keep any wintry blast where it be- Sayre are the candidates for presi- ams, and. treasurer John Hall; music
longs. Another convenience of these dent, and Clarence Klopsic and Rob- school. president, John Rohrer, vice-
hOW is an opening in th palm so you can ert Travis are the vice-presidential president, Arthur Hills, secretary,
Swander as Beverly Carlton, a wild slip your fingers out to tie shoelaces, candidates. Those running for sec- Edward Ostroski and treasurer, Dor-
take off of Noel Coward in a Massi or apply lipsti k. retary are James Keenan and Charles othy Ager: and architectural school,
alia, Ohio, drawing room. Patricia Twc-Tones Are Gay Le Claire. Russell Braga and David president, Walter Johnson, vice-
Meikle in the leading ladies' part of Two-tone knitted gloves add a gay Rice are the candidates for treas- president, Robert Henick, secretary,
note to any sport costume. Knit the urer. Elizabeth Henkel and treasurer,
Maggie Cutler was sympathetic, front in fine wool and the back in In the education school Robert Dorothy Wiedman.
charming, and believeable as the sec- heavier wool for more contrast. Those
retary to that perfect grump, Sheri- fleece- or fur-lined leather mittens
dan Whiteside whose part was done are aces for warmth, too, and some
so excellently in the true Wolcott look like boxing gloves for that sporty
:port look. ..
tradition by Professor C. J. Brier. For dressier occasions lined leather t U 1'd1"
Margaret Lyons as Miss Preen, the mittens or gloves are still good. Slip-
poor harassed nurse, was more than on gloves in sandy beige kid harmon-1o
repaid for her work by the whoops of ize with everything and the outsidei eiara te'
laughter from tle audience. To chem stching giher glove atailor-made
nstructor Carl Zuehlke as Bert Jor- string top to make it fit snuglyov
Jan the local reporter, a special or- around the wrist.f H iW

K j.2
At this stage of the fashion game,
every woman who wears clothes is
beginning to realize that the long
torso is not a reference to a trunk,
murder.
It's a style-or line, if you please-
or even a trend, if you prefer that
phraseology. But however you refer
to it, there's no doubt that the long
torso is dominating the field of wo-
men's wear, today.
The gown pictured above is just
about as smooth an illustration of the
long torso in a dress as you can find
anywhere. The bodice is character-
istically sleek and tight fitting and its
lines sweeps down gracefully to where
they break low on the hip.
Just above the flare of the skirt,
the material is gathered evenly into
cartridge pleats whose precise new-
ness accentuate the lower waistline.
Most interesting in detail as ,well as
in line, the bodice is circled from neck
to hip by rows of elaborately designed
braid and is buttoned down the front
with self-covered buttons..
A tiny turn-over collar and sleeves
whose newness is guaranteed by their
suggestion of the dolman at the
shoulder and their loose fit through
the length, finish a dress that will
not only give youi torso a long look,
but will also give it a well-dressed
look.

.hid -for, the funniest drunk scenej
een in a long long time as well as
i sympathetic performance in the
uvenile lead.
Timmie Gale and Sherwood Jack-
nan were believeable as the children
3f that most unfortunate of all hosts
nd hostesses the Stanleys, played by
lena Vlisides and Davis Sellards.
James Prendergast deserves mentionI
for his role as the family physician,
Dr. Bradley.,Credit goes to Mrs. Wen-
call Hobbs for direction of the seven
little choir boys.
The audience in which students
were about as well represented as in
the cast and which incidentally filled
Pettingill Auditorium to near capa-
city loved Harold Goldman's Bango, a
glorified Harpo Marx. Viola Goldman
as Lorraine Sheldon got a big round
of applause as she faded from sight
in the mummy case.
To the hard working stage crew,
a star for their excellent setting, and
the penguins, cockroach village,
Christmas tree, and the many fan-
tastic gifts that were sent to that un-
believable invalid.
W.A.A. SCHEDULE
Volleyball: At 5:10 p.m. tomor-
row, Gamma Phi Beta vs. Kappa
Delta; Alpha Xi Delta vs. Alpha
Delta Pi. At 5:10 p.m. Tuesday,
Mosher vs. winner of Gamma Phi
Beta-Kappa Delta game; Alpha
Phi vs. winner of Alpha Xi Delta-
Alpha Delta Pi game.
Outdoor Sports: Will have a
cook-out supper today. "
Swimming: Mass meeting for
all women interested in swimming
club at 4 p.m. Tuesday in W.A.B.
Fencing: Club will meet at 7:30
p.m. Tuesday in Barbour Gym-
nasium.

j Pigskin Is Good
Of course, those soft pigskn slip-
ons are always good. They are usually
quite short but there are, wristlets
to wearhunderneathethem which are
effective for keeping snow; and wind
on the outside.
Everyone likes to don sleek white
kid gloves for formal wear but they
are better looking than they are
practical. Soft angora mittens have
both qualities and come in all shades
to match or blend with your formal
or coat. Velvet mittens with knitted
wool linings are also stunning.
Red Cross Roll Ca I I
Continues Campus
All-Sorority Drive
As the American Red Cross Roll
Call enters its second week on this
campus the sorority chart in the
League indicates progress in the cam-
pus-wide drive.
The Roll Call which will end No-
vember 30 is sponsored in each house
by the presidents and thley report per-
centages to Rosalie Smith, '42, who
marks them up on the chart in the
League lobby.
All those who are interested in
membership in the Red Cross are wel-
come to contribute and their mem-
bership dues will be accepted by Eliz-
abeth Luckham, '42, chairman of the
women's campus campaign.
Rooming house and dormitory rep-
resentatives are also participating in
the drive and their efforts are indi-
cated by a thermometer showing their
percentages of collection.
Martha Cook is leading in total
amount received and Alpha Chi
Omega and, Collegiate Sorosis are the
first campus sororities to have 100%
collections.

11

I

(1fZ.Smcqt!
BE WAR M!

I

This is the way we go to school when winter
winds start to blow - smart - because we
,ook smart - and feel warm!
Soft wool sweaters in cardigan, slipover and
V-neck styles. White, black and pastels.
2.95 to 5.95
Snappy skirts in pleats and flares - - - plaids

:, '
'i'"
\.
'W
.., My
ii4

P

9!

and plains.

2.95 to 7.95;

I

,

Fuzzy mittens to keep your hands snug as a

bug in a rug.

2.00

I

.' :
. .

Wool anklets - wonderful footwarmers!
50c and 59c
And to top it all - a beautifully tailored,
classicly styled coat, with zip-in lining for
extra warmth. Cavalry twill, tweed, camel

,

w

hair.

22.95 to 29.95

0

I

t1I

I I!

,lI I ii II 1} 1T1Ilt.. . G

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