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February 20, 1949 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-02-20

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

m "IA~FfUAR 24.14

Tx ' T IN,

___________________________________________________________________________ __________________________________________________________________________ I

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Fouse Directors' Institute Outlines!
oed Rctivities for Housemothers'

Villagers See
New Inflow
Of Residents

Dance Class Registration
SlatedThursday, Friday

A new program, entitled the
ouse Directors' Institute, was an-
ounced yesterday and will be in
ession throughout March.
This program has been planned
y the Office of the Dean of Wo-
ren to present a unified picture
f campus activities to women in
,n advisory capacity. As Mrs.
/Iary C. Bromage so aptly put it,
It is an in-service training for
iouse-mothers to keep them up to
ate on campus trends."

Registration for the League
sponsored dance classes will be
held from 3 to 5 p.m. Thursday
and Friday on the c Onld f oor

This is the first time that a pro-
gram has been planned to in-I
clude house directors from league
houses, dormitories and sororities.
Previously separate meetings have
been held in all three factions.
t *
THERE WILL BE five meetings,
from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. every'
Wednesday in March in the Mich-
igan League. Dean Alice C. Lloyd,
Peter A. Ostafin, lecturer in so-

omen Bowling Enthusiasts
ill Reorganize WAA Club

Women bowling enthusiasts will
ind both interest and relaxation
the women's Bowling Club to
e reorganized this week.
Under the management of Vir-
inia Correll, the club will hold its
ganizational meeting this term
5 p.m. Tuesday in the lounge of
Le WAB. Not only will the club
self be open to all women on
ampus, but bowling at the WAB
ill be open evenings to men as
ell, if accompanied by women.
Instructions for club members
ill be given by a member of the
omen's Physical Education De-
artment, from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
eb. 24 and 25 in the WAB alleys.
Team bowling within the club
ill begin February 28 and run
r seven weeks at a charge of
3.50 per member. Members are
ree to organize their own teams.
Individuals as well as teams
ith high averages and games will

be eligible for awards. Jean Blake
stood out as the member with the
highest average last term with a
151 score.
The highest game, 184, was
bowled by Ellen Van Wagoner
while team honors were captured
by Barbara Bodenbender, Nancy
Neff and Ruth Nelson with an
average of 139 for the season.
JGP Committee
Publicity committee will meet
at 4 p.m. tomorrow in Suite 1
on the third floor of the Lea-
gue.
Those members of the com-
mittee who have not turned in
their eligibility cards are asked
to do so. Work on posters will
begin, according to Katherine
MacPherson, chairman.

ciology and chief resident adviser
of the West Quadrangle, Patricia
A. McKenna and Patricia Hanna-
gan will speak at the first meeting
on "Students' Social Thinking." '
Kathleen Hamm, Chief Dieti-
tian of the residence halls and
Melbourne Murphy, lecturer in
hygiene and public health will
treat the subject of "Food Serv-
ice and Housekeeping," on
March 9.
At the third meeting, "Staff Re-
lations and Resources" will be the
subject spoken on by Dean Alice
C. Lloyd, Associate Dean of Wo-
men Mary C. Bromage, Assistant
Dan of Women Elsie R. Fuller
and Ethel McCormick, Social Di-
rector of Women.
"CURRICULAR Developments"
will be the topic of Assistant Dean
Charles H. Peake atetherfourth
meeting of the House Directors'
Institute.
On March 30, Lois L. Water-
man, Director of Student Per-
sonnel at the East Grand Rap-
ids High School, will speak on
"Attitudes in Counseling."
After the speaker has concluded
the regular talk, coffee will be
served and the class will recon-
vene for informal discussion in
which all members are urged to
participate. A certificate will be
presented to each person who at-
tends the entire series at its
conclusion.
These meetings will not be open
to the public, but all women hold-
ing advisory positions are urged to
attend.
SWeddings &c
Engagements
M a tisi mi :isisess!@ i i :u i ;i .i
Gal lancy-Salenger
Mr. and Mrs. William Gallancy
have announced the engagement
of their daughter Carol Thea to
Mr. Seymour Salenger of Detroit.
Miss Gallancy is a junior in the
literary college, and Mr. Salenger
a senior in the School of Engin-
eering.
H ildebrandt-Johnson
Lisbeth Louise Hildebrandt,
daughter of Professor and Mrs. T.
H. Hildebrandt of Cambridge Rd.,
became the bride of Ralph H.
Johnson, son of Colonel and Mrs.
F. Johnson of Washington, D.C.
February 1, in the Bethlehem
Church.
Mrs. Johnson is a senior in the
School of Music and is affiliated
with Mu Phi Epsilon, and Colle-
giate Sorosis. Mr. Johnson is a
senior in the literary college and
is a member of Alpha Delta Phi.
Martin-MacCallum
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Martin have
announced the engagement of
their daughter Suzanne to Charles
E. MacCallum, son of Dr. and Mrs.
C. L. MacCalum, of Midland.
Miss Martin is a senior in the
literary college and is affiliated
with Kappa Alpha Theta. Mr.
MacCallum is a junior in the lit-
erary college and is affiliated with
Alpha Delta Phi.

i

I

CHERRY PIE WINNER--Miss Ruth Ann Lyons (above), 17, of
Howell, winks as she eats a piece of her cherry pie with which she
won the Michigan state cherry pie baking contest, Feb. 11, in
Grand Rapids. She baked the prize winner from a memorized
recipe.
Newly Styled Fabrics Featured
In Spring Dress Fashions of '49

THE BALANCE of 509 apart-
ments are occupied by service
worke'rs and residents who have
lived in the project since bomber
plant days. Seventy-three new
families were housed during Janu-
ary.
According to the active wait-
ing list kept by the Management
Rental Office, 54 per cent or 396
of the 733 families waiting for
apartments are students. Of
these, approximately 260 are de-
ferred for placement in June or
September for summer and fall
semesters.
The perennial joke about pro-
lific student couples doesn't hold
true for those seeking housing in
Willow Village. Of the almost 400
student applicants, 222 are child-
less.
* * *
NEXT LARGEST category is
three in the family or couples ex-
pecting a child within three
months. There are 136 in this
group. Of the remaining 38, only
29 have 4 in the family; 7 have 5,
and 2 have 6 or more family mem-
bers.
Included in the 667 active ap-
plications are 182 requests for
transfers. Ninety-five per cent of
these are for larger apartments.
Transfers are handled the same as
new applications.
Nylon hair brushes will keep
their stiffness longer if they are
cleaned by immersion in hot, then
cold water.

1I

By LUCILLE DONALDSON oftheLeague
Gone are the days when a Vii- The classes will be hld for eight
Lage resident could say that he weeks and all men, including first
lived in the "student section.' seinster fr ' shmen. are eligible.
With more student and faculty Beginning classes will be held
families moving in each month, from 7 to 8 p.m. ever y Monday,
every court is being populated intermediate classes will be held
with book-laden residents more from 7 to 8 p.m. on Tuesdays and
than ever before. advanced classes will meet from
As of February 11 there were 8:30 to 9:30 p.m. on Tuesdays,
1.332 college family residents of
which 63 were registered at Mich- PLANS ARE indefinite as to
igan State Normal at Ypsilanti. who the instructor will be, but
Non-student veterans occupy 1226
of the 3,067 units.

according to Nancy Musselman,
chairman of the classes, it will be
an Arthur Murray teacher.
There will be a mass meeting
of all women interested in work-
ing as dance class hostesses at
5 p.m. Thursday in the Rehear-
sal Room of the League. Coeds
will receive League activity
points for their services.
Men are urged to register early,
according to Miss Musselman,
since classes filled quickly last se-
mester. Men may also sign up for
friends if they bring the necessary
fee at the time of registration.

Its rounded siciggvsyu oo rca-ttepr
or,4
r
B RA S IE ES by
Its rounded stitching gives your bosom Grecian-statue per-
fection . . . exquisitely uplifted, superbly rounded. The bandeau
version has a fashionable deep-V front . . . the 4-inch banded
"Interlude" a neckline which is less extreme.
BANDEAU . . . in broadcloth . . . 1.50
The VAN kUsEN Shop
8 Nickels Arcade Phone' 2-2914

By MAXINE RYCKMAN
Post-war textile developments
and the come-back of silks are
having a marked effect on the
appearance of spring dresses.
Foremost among the new ma-
terials are the various kinds of
irridescent cloth. With irridescent
taffeta already well established on
the market, irridescent chambray
is making its appearance. This
material is especially popular in
pastel stripes.
* *.*
SILK, AN old-timertmaking a
come-back, promises to be very
popular for summer. The fact that
most of the new silk dresses are
available at hoderate prices will
probably add to their popularity.
A variety of prints are avail-
able in silk. Many of these have
an Oriental look, which is
achieved partly by the prints
themselves, which include Chi-
nese figures and delicate Orien-
tal flowers, and partly by the
colors used.
Lavender, orange - red, blue -
green, yellow and brown are used
in various combinations. Splashes!
of white on a navy background
and polka - dots, are decidedly

more Occidental, but equally
tractive.

at-

a

, , .
SILK PRINTS are shown to best
advantage in dresses with simple,
draped lines. Many of the new
dresses are sleeveless with soft
ruffles at the shoulders and
matching jackets.
Tie silk can be attractively made
into dresses which require a
material somewhat heavier than
ordinary silk. It is available in
a variety of colors, ranging from
gray to bright red, and in various
designs as well as solid colors.
League Will Resur
League sponsored bridge lessons
will resume this term with begin-
ning classes to be held Monday,
Feb. 28.
Open to all men and women,
the classes will be divided into
beginner and intermediate sec-
tions. Beginners' lessons will be
given at 7 p.m., while intermedi-
ate players will meet at 8:30 p.m.
The second meeting of the class-
es will be Tuesday, March 1.
Tickets will go on sale Tuesday

me Bridge Lessons
in the League undergraduate Of-
fice, and will be sold from 9 to
12 and 1 to 5:30 p.m. on week-
days, and from 9 to 12 p.m. Sat-
urday.
Ten lessons will be given at the
rates charged last semester, $3.50.
Mrs. Walter McLean, who
taught the lessons last semester
and also has charge of the Dupli-
cate Bridge Tournament, will
again teach the classes this term.

U

Jac6o;

I"

As seen in
February Charm
Only the finest quality
at prices that are fair.

> > >: : . i
jobs/
{
..
I4 tr\
_ a
"A14

CAN MAKE IT A
EVENING

I'

vii

V

TWO PART POLKA

exciting as the first robin, fresh and
pretty as daffodils ... utterly gay, the print jacket
dress by Lorayne! Every graceful line was designed to enhance
you, from that spanking smart little bolero jacket with its young
flattery, poet's collar and jaunty cuffs to the softly curved fem-
inine dress beneath, so new with back-gathered importance
and -a deep ladled neckline. In fine 100 denier rayon
print by Foreman. Sizes 10-18.

WINFIELD sets polka dots to foot-tapping tempo

,C-- Q-4--l

Insure a captivating evening at the Assembly ball in a formal

i for )pnng!

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