WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 4,1IO
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tea, Dance Hostesses Needed
By League Social Committee
Women Called To Mass Meeting Thursday
For Explanation of Varied Group Activities
MEN SHUN SHINGLE:
Close Cropped Hair Fashions
GivingWay To Longer Bobs
Coeds interested in working
with the League Social Committee
on their many and varied activi-
ties may attend a mass meeting at
5 p.m. Thursday in the League
Hostesses are needed for the
Ruthven teas which are held twice
a month at the President's home.
Myra Hahn, chairman of the
Social Committee, suggests that
this is an excellent way in which
to . meet President Ruthven and
Tea dances will be held in the
League on Wednesday when Ruth-
ven teas are not scheduled and
hostesses will be needed for these
Women are also needed to work
on plans for the League formals.
Committees for these dances will
include publicity, decorations, pro-
grams, tickets, patrons and fi-
Members of last year's Social
of the League Council and the
Board of Representatives will meet
at 4:30 p.m. today in the League.
r Mr. Lawrence Taylor, who will
lead the forthcoming Group Lead-
ership program, will be introduced
to the group.
* s *
SOPH CAB-Final tryouts for
the Sophomore Cabaret floorshow
will be held from 3 to 6 p.m. today
in the League.
r ~ In* * *
TENNIS CLUB-The organiza-
tional meeting of the Tennis Club
will be held at 5 p.m. today in
* * *s
MODERN DANCE-Coeds in-
terested in joining the Modern
Dance Club may attend the or-
ganizational meeting at 7:,30 p.m.
today in the Barbour Gym Dance
Committee will be on hand to
answer any questions.
Committee members in charge
of Ruthven teas are Elizabeth
Adams, Jane Barker, Anne Cleary
and Barbara Wundrum.
Co-chairmen of special events
are Sally Hughes and Mary Watt.
Ideas have been smoldering for
some time in an attempt to es-
tablish a new women's interna-
A committee of women has been
working to stimulate interest in
this house. Through its foundation
they hope to encourage foreign
and American women to live to-
gether to share their cultural con-
Women are attempting to raise
funds for this house, in the hope
that it will be ready for use in
the fall of next year. To achieve
this, they plan to try to interest
some philanthropic organization
in financing their project.
In spite of lack of funds for the
house at present, \the committee
hopes that interested women will
become acquainted with one an-
other and with the plans for the
house before it is actually ready
Working in close association
with the Council for International
Living and the intercultural group
of SRA, they have been planning
activities for these women. At pre-
sent they are working with SRA
intercultural group in planning an
intercultural retreat October 14
and 15 at the Detroit Recreational
Grad Student Council
Presents Mixer Series
Friday, October 6, will be the
opening date of a series of mixers
to be presented every two or three
weeks by the Graduate Student
The first of the gatherings will
be held at 8:30 in the Rackham
Johns Paivinen and Lee Frane,
members of the social committee,
have announced that refreshments
will be served, and a good supply
of records will be on hand for
those attending who want to try
out the latest dance steps.
CASUAL WEAR-Wing collar, sloping shoulders and peg pocket
are the striking features of the wool dress pictured to the left.
A corduroy and jersey combination, pictured to the right, will be
a popular style among campus fashions this fall.
Z/U al)n3 )& ' C n afet C ~
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Many an anguished cry of woe
has been heard concerning the
recently adopted close cropped
hair cdts, but the male population
can start changing its tune, for
boyish bobs and shingles are on
the way out.
The cries of woe, however, will
commence to be sounded from the
feminine quarters, for there's
nothing more frustrating than a
shaggy shingle attempting to re-
gain its growth! As a result, wom-
en will have to stop waiting for
a flowing mane to magically ap-
pear and begin training and help-
ing their hair along.
Shingles in which the top hair
has been cut shorter than that
at the nape of the neck will bear
particular watching. The under-
neath hair will have to be kept
short till the shingle has grown
long enough to cover it.
To cope with the little wisps
of straight hair which prove to
be a termendous problem, a per.
manent seems to be the best
remedy to the situation.
With the average growth of hair
estimated at three quarters of an
inch a month, a permanent will
make the whole problem easier to
manage during the difficult period
EXTREME VIEW OUT '
The newly adapted length will
probably hit a happy medium, but
as always a woman must be on the
lookout and select the length and
shape best fitted to her face.
A good suggestion is to judge
the becomingness of a hairdo from
a standing position and make sure
that it is one which will maintain
figure balance and keep the head
in proportion with the rest of the
From the fall fashion predic-
tions, it appears that, with the
hiking of hemlines and lowering
of hairdos, the extreme viewpoint
will no longer be evident on the
true moccasin with
handsewn vamp and back
Course it is a beauty . .". with
lines so low and drifty, with brass books
and lace for a very new looking
front ... with the silhouette that has
wowed the fashion critics more
than one season. Tippecanoe,
we say, is for youl
* original design,U. S. Pot. Of.
VAN BOVEN SoEs
17 Nickels Arcade
Read and Use The Michigan Daily Classifieds
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Letzgus
of Port Huron announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Mar-
jorie Ann, to Wilfred Allan Sut-
ton, son of Dr. and Mrs. Palmer
E. Sutton of Royal Oak.
Miss Letzgus was graduated
from the Literary College in June
and served as president of Alpha
Omicron Pi in her senior year.
Mr. Sutton is a senior in the
School of Engineering. He is presi-
dent of Trigon.
* *, *
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond C.
Woodruff of Ypsilanti announce
the engagement of their daughter,
Mary Ellen, to Gerald Alan
Caughey, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Andrew F. Caughey of Detroit.
Miss Woodruff is a student in
the School of Nursing.
Mr. Caughey attended the
School of Engineering.
* * *
Miss Gretchen Fielstra, daugh-
ter of Gerrit E. Fielstra of New
York City, became the bride of
Charles Edmond Bouwsma, son of
Prof. and Mrs. Oets K. Bouwsma
of Lincoln, Neb., June 15 in Ann
Mrs. Bouwsma is a student in
the University music school, while
her husband, a member of Phi
Alpha Kappa fraternity, is a
graduate student in the music
A June 17 ceremony in Ann
Arbor united in marriage Miss
Sarah Riggs, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Finley B. Riggs of LaJolla,
Calif., formerly of Ann Arbor, and
HerbertMcCall Taggart, son of
Prof. and Mrs. Herbert F. Tag-
gart of Ann Arbor.
Mrs. Taggart attended Pomona
College and is now a student at
the University. Her husband is
also attending the University.
*, * *
" Try a Razor Cut Hair Style
by one of our
No Appointment Neessary
Liberty near State
Daily Classif ieds
Get Quick Results
Try FOLLETT'S First
June 17 was the wedding date of
Miss Elizabeth McLeod, Whelden,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert
H. Whelden of Detroit, and
George Edward Bushnell, Jr., son
of Justice and Mrs. G. E. Bushnell
Mr. Bushnell is in his final year
at the University's Law School.
- at -
113 S. Main Ph. 2-5187
: " I
University of Michigan Oratorical Association
1950-51 LECTURE C URSE
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LOWELL THOMAS, JR.
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"Changing Styles in
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sentation Ever Witnese " e
Pick your shoes as you would a racer;
sound build, slim lines, untiring flattery
Mademoiselle's Suede Opera Pump
One of the best styles we know of to hold a
fashion lead season after season; a shoe as
simple as a line, as perfect as a circle-smooth-
fitting, handsome as a prize bay gelding and
every inch a thoroughbred. In black or brown
suede on a high or medium heel, also in black
Master of the Documentary
"England in a Changina
a velvet-touched duo-tone net
Campus dances, on or off the vicinity, are starlit
moments when your BTO waltzes you around in
JOHN MASON BROWN
kI~j...J A.aL . I 5