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February 15, 1951 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-02-15

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""SDAY,"FEBRUARY 15, 1951

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

___________________________________________________________________________________ U U

COLD WEATHER WEAR:
Popular Storm Coat Warm, Smart, Thrifty;
Considered by College Women as Fine Buy

O-

{ Cold weather, dry or damp, will
f still be h,-!re for many weeks, and
nothing is so important in a wom-
an's closet as a good warm coat.
The coat designed for stormy
weather that is snug, wind-resist-
ant, water-repellent, and of rea-
sonable price is the popular storm
coat.
ONE MANUFACTURER ex-
plained that the classic storm coat
is less expensive and a better value
than a few seasons ago because of
its greater popularity and the im-
proved mass production method.
The trim lines and cozy style
have long been recognized as a
fine buy for a cold campus by
college women. More and more
working city women are realiz-
ing the coat's value.
Not all storm coats look alike,
but they all have a specially warm
lining. Coat fullness varies this
year with one style resembling
that of the 1920's. The slimming
straight line is like an unbelted
boy's coat.
MOST STORM COATS are dou-
ble-breasted and have a big warm
coachman collar. A belt usually
cinches in the waistline, but some
styles have only a belted back. The
full coat styles can be worn loose
or belted.
A special value is a full-length
heavy rayon gabardine storm

coat lined with alpalca and a
mouton collar. Other details of
the style are knitted wristlets
under buttoned cuffed sleeves,
water repellent fabric, and a
very wide color range.
The new corduroy storm coat
with heavy quilted wool and rayon
lining has been especially appeal-
ing to thebusiness girl. It is dou-
ble-breasted with half belt.
WAA Notices
BASKETBALL CLUB-The club
will have its reorganizational
meeting at 4 p.m. tomorrow in
Barbour Gym. Any coed in-
terested in belonging to the club
may come to the meeting. Lois
Middleton, club manager, asks'
that the experimental teams came
as soon after 4 p.m. as possible to
start play.
PING PONG - The WAA ping
pong tournament has been played
off and Jo Poch, Delta Delta
Delta, has been announced as
winner with Janet Houserman,
Couzens Hall, runner up.
Tournament play was arranged
within houses and dormitories.
House winners then entered the
all campus tournament for the
final play-offs.

AN ALL-WOOL TWEED storm
coat with yoked back and inverted
pleat, alpaca lining and mouton
collar is high on the popularity
list.
A crease-resistant gabardine
coat is also available with side-
tucked waistline.
Reversible coats for storthy
weather come in various styles.
One "teddy bear" coat is navy blue
alpaca with gray flannel.
Storm coats for this season come
in a much greater variety of styles
and colors, and are among the
most practical coats.
Camping Group Holds
Meeting, Discussions
The American Camping Asso-
ciation held a convention for re-
gion 5, Feb. 1 through 3 in De-
troit.
The convention, which was open
to members of the Association and
non-members interested in camp-
ing, featured panels on different
types of camps and problems as-
sociated with the camp situation.
Marie Hartwig, supervisor in
the Dpartmnt of Physical Educa-
tion for Women, conducted one
of the panels. Ruth Harris an in-
structor in the department was a
member of the panel.
El

Varied Senior
League Posts
To Be Opened
Petitions Due Friday
For Chairmanships
Of Executive Groups
Petitions for the League execu-
tive council and other senior posts
will be due at 5 p.m. Friday, Feb.
23, in the Undergraduate Office of
the League, announced Patricia
Breon, chairman of interviewing
and nominating committee.
Any eligible junior may petition
for the jobs which include: presi-
dent of the League, vice president,
secretary, treasurer, chairman of
judiciary council, and chairman of
interviewing and nominating com-
mittee.
Other senior positions include:
dance class, merit-tutorial, per-
sonnel, public relations, special
projects and social committee
chairmanships.
The list continues with: secre-
tary of judiciary council, senior
member of judiciary, secretary of
interviewing, finance chairman of
dance classes, two senior dance
class chairmen, assistant chair-
man of special projects in charge
of the talent file, chairman of
transfer orientation groups, secre-
tary of orientation committee, and
social and information booth
chairmen of the orientation com-
mittee.
Interviewing and Nominating
committee will hold office hours
from 2 to 5 p.m. this week in the
Undergraduate Office to give fur-
ther information.

FAME AND FORTUNE:
Women's Fashion Magazine
To Sponsor Literary Contest

=Daily-Burt Sapowitch
COEDS PAY OFF--Barbara Hansen sells a ticket to Joan Willens
for "Wintermezzo," a girl-bid dance slated from 9 p.m. to mid-
night Saturday in the League Ballroom. The informal dance,
sponsored by Mortarboard gives coeds a chance to "pay off" their
dates. Tickets will be sold from 9 a.m. to noon and from 1 to 4
p.m. today and tomorrow in the lobby of the League.
Union, League Will Sponsor
Sunday, Mid-Week Programs
Members of the Union will pro- In addition to this Sunday eve-
vide students with Sunday eveningnterta t theLe
entertainment when they open the ning entainmen e eague
small ballroom and terrace room and the Union will be sponsoring
for dancing and card playing from mid-week entertainment at the
8 to 10:30 p.m. Sunday. Union every other Wednesday
There will be no admission night from 7:30 to 10 p.m. begin-
charge for couples attending the ning Feb. 21.
event which is to become a weekly The same program as scheduled
affair.fnt
Cards will be provided for bridge for the Sunday evening events is
and canasta games in the terrace being planned. There will be no
room, and there will be record charge for couples attending Wed-
dancing in the small ballroom. nesday nights either.

Aspiring young fiction writers
may reach fame and fortune
through entering the College Fic-
tion Contest sponsored by Made-
moiselle magazine for women un-
dergraduates.
A total of $1,000 in prizes will be
offered.
* * *
FIVE HUNDRED DOLLARS will
be awarded to each of two winners
for literary rights. These winning
stories will be printed in the Au-
gust issue of Mademoiselle.
The contest is open to women
undergraduates only. Stories
which have appeared in under-
graduate college publications are
acceptable providing they have
not been published elsewhere.
Manuscripts should be between
3,000 to 5,000 words in length.
Contest rules specify that the
story should be typewritten, dou-
ble-spaced, one side of the paper
only. It should be accompanied by
the contestant's name clearly
marked with home address, college
address, and college year.
* * *
ONLY THOSE manuscripts ac-
companied by stamped, self-ad-
dressed, legal-sized envelopes will
be returned.
The editors of Mademoiselle
will be the judges.
Short stories may be submitted
between now and April 15 to: Col-
lege Fiction Contest, Mademoiselle,
122 East 42 Street, New York 17,
New York. Entries must be post-
marked by midnight April 15.
This contest has been offered
Barristers Hold
Formal 'Court'
The Student Bar Association will
sponsor its first dance, "Chancel-
lor's Court," from 9 p.m. to mid-
night Saturday, Feb. 24, in the
League Ballroom.
Hugh Jackson and his orchestra
will play for the semi-formal dance
which will be open to the entire
campus. The Grand Rapids Room
has been obtained as a lounge.
Tickets, priced at $1.75, may be
purchased at the Law Quad store
or from members of the Executive
Council of the Student Bar As-
sociation.
The chairman of the dance is
Dale Strain. The planning com-
mittee has requested that no cor-
sages be worn.
WAA Swimming Club
Will Sponsor Tryouts
For SpringSemester
After a four month dormant
period because of the repairs being
made on the Union Pool, Michi-
fish, the WAA swimming club,
will organize beginning Saturday.
All interested coeds who know
the basic skills of swimming are
eligible to try out.
Try-outs for new members will
be held from 9 to 11 a.m. Satur-
day and also next Saturday at the
Union pool. Those who wish to
try-out but cannot come at this
time may call the club manager,
Janet Dewey, at 25618.

annually for, six years. In the past,
fourteen different colleges have
produced an equal number of con-
test winners, ranging from fresh-
men to seniors.
Med Students
Present Dance
Event Will Feature
Musico-Therapy' Air
Medical students will leave all
thoughts of textbooks and papers
at home when they stage their an-
nual Caduceus Ball from 10 p.m.
to 1 a.m. Friday, Feb. 23rd at the
Union.
"Musico-Therapy" .has been
chosen for the theme of the semi-
formal dance which is given es-
pecially for medical students and
members of the University Hospi-
tal staff.
Students from other schools,
however, are invited to attend the
ball which will feature the music
of Frank Tinker and his men.
Sponsored each year by Galens,
honorary medical society, the
dance is traditionally held on the
Friday following Washington's
birthday. Women are given late
permission for the event.
Tickets may be purchased now
at the Galen news stand located
on the first floor of the Univer-
sity Hospital and at the Union
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Committee members in charge
of the dance are Bill Wilkinson,
general chairman; Dick Asbury
and Jim Grast, publicity; John
Zimmerman and Chuck Stevens,
tickets; Bill Kretschmar, patrons;
Doug Erickson, decorations and
Morrie Weiss, entertainment.
Budget Gown
Will Introduce
Creative Twist
Edith Head, Paramount dress
designer, has introduced a new
budgetary evening creation, the
dress with "nine lives."
Cost of evening apparel has long
been of concern to thrifty coeds
and business women alike. Today
a self-belted strapless black taffeta
short evening dress with cuffed
bodice and pocketed sheath cut
skirt may serve as th basis of a
nine dress wardrobe.
Accessories make each version so
completely different from the
original it seems that one actually
possesses nine different evening
ensembles.
Panels of orange an topaz taf-
feta may be attached at the belt
to convert the simple basic into a
chic creation. Arms may be slipped
through a reversible stole of
orange faced with topaz joined
together at the ends.
Big dances call for extra trim-
mings. Yards and yards of tulle
attached to the belt and flowing
down the back, swirl around the
slender silhouette of the original.

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 5)
Concerts
The Budapest String Quartet
will be heard in three concerts in
the eleventh annual Chamber Mu-
sic Festival presented by the Uni-
versity Musical Society, in Rack-
ham Auditorium-Friday, Satur-
day, and Sunday, Feb. 16, 17 and
18. Tlae Quartet, made up of Josef
Roisman, and Jac Gorodetzky, vio-
lins; Boris Kroyt, viola; and
Mischa Schneider, 'cello, will play
the following programs:
Fri., Feb. 16, 8:30-Bach Four
Fugues from "The Art of the
Fugue"; Bartok Quartet, Op. 17,
No. 2; and the Brahms Quartet in
C minor.
Sat., Feb. 17, 8:30 - Mozart
Quartet in D minor; Purcell's
O haconne; Stravinsky Concertino;
and the Beethoven Quartet in C-
sharp minor.
Sun., Feb. 18, 2:30 - Haydn
Quartet in D major, Op. 20, No. 4;
Ravel Quartet in F major; and the
Schumann Quartet in A major.
Tickets are on sale at the offices
of the University Musical Society
in Burton Tower daily; and one
hour preceding each concert in the
lobby of Rackham auditorium.

Student Assembly meeting. 7:301 meeting, 8 p.m., League for all per-

p.m. at the chapel.
Hillel: Yiddish classes begin at
7:30 p.m., Lane Hall, under Mr.
Leonard Tompakov. New classes
for beginners.
International Center Weekly Tea
for foreign students and Ameri-
can friends, 4:30-6 p.m.
Graduate School Record Con-
cert: 8 p.m., East Lounge, Rack-
ham, HAYDN: Cello Concerto in
D, Op. 101; Feuermann. SCHU-
BERT: Rondo in B Minor, Op. 70;
Hephzibah and Yehudi Menuhin,
piano & violin. MOZART: Sonata
for piano & violin, K.404; Kraus
and Goldberg. MOZART: Piano
Concerto no. 18 in B Flat, K456;
Kraus, London Philharmonic,
Goehr. Silence requested.
Business Administration and
Economics Students: Rushing
Smoker of Alpha Kappa Psi, pro-
fessional business fraternity, 7:30
to 9 p.m., Chapter House, 1325
Washtenaw.
U. of M. Soaring Club: Meeting,
Room 1042, E. Engineering Bldg.,
7 p.m. Plans for the tow ship will
be discussed.
Polonia Club: Meting, 7:30 p.m.,
International Center. Election of
officers.
Young Democrats: Meeting, 7:30
p.m., Union. Election of officers.
Gilbert & Sullivan Society: Open

i

sons interested in participating in
"The Mikado," which will be given
in May. Anyone interested in a
principal role, a place in the cho-
rus, or any phase of production
work should attend.
Coing Events
Roger Williams Guild: Valentine,
Party at the Guild House, 8:30-12
midnight, Fri., Feb. 16.
Westminister Guild: Hearts and
Flowers Ball, Fri., Feb. 16, 8:30 to
12 midnight, First Presbyterian
Church.
Wesleyan Guild: Valentine par-
ty, Fri., Feb. 16, 8 p.m. at the
guild.
Canterbury Club: Fri., Feb. 16,
7 a.m., Holy Communion followed
by Student Breakfast.
IZFA: Executive meeting, Fri.,
Feb. 16, 4:15 p.m., Union.
Hostel Club: Swimming and
sports, I-M building Fri., Feb. 16.
Business meeting, 8 p.m. by volley
ball nets.

Hawaii
Fri., Feb.

Club: Business meeting,
16, 7:30 p.m., Union.

University Museums Friday Eve-
ning Program, Feb. 16: "Man and
Trees." Film: "The Story of
Canadian Pine," Kellogg Auditori-
um, 7:30 p.m.

IL

R1

I

So

Smart .. .

So Practical .. .
So Utterly Right...
SWEATERS from COLLINS

-1
I I
'1

Nylons
Pullovers, 5.00 to 7.95
Cardigans, 10.95
100% Wools
Pullovers, 5.95 to 10.95
Cardigans, 7.95 to 12.95
Cashmere
Pullovers, 12.95 to 17.95
Cardigans, 16.95 to 19.95
Short-Sleeved Cardigans,
100% wool, 5.95. Sizes

11

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