100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 26, 1939 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1939-06-26

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

1939,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE NINE

ague Will Be Center Of Summer Session Social Prog

;ram

.,

Reception And
Social Dancing
Are Featured
Earl Stevens' Orchestra'
To Play In Ballroom
For All Tea Dances
Social activities for the summer'
will be centered around the League
under the guidance of Miss Ethel
McCormick, social director and ad-
viser in planning the social sched-
ules.
The annual Summer School Re-
ception of the faculty for students
will be the first event of importance
The reception will be held at 8:30
p.m. Friday in the Rackham Build-
ing. The various departments and
colleges will be located in different
parts of the building. Following the
reception will be dancing,' entertain-
ment and refreshments at the

* nformality Reigns
1 t
y ~\y 4
-
Yom.
A gay print dirndl of shirtwaist
inspiration such as the colorful style
above is a perfect campus uniform.

Lessons in square and country
dance, held last summer, will be
continued this year. Teaching the
class, which is held 7:45 p.m. Mon-
days in the League ballroom begin-
ning today, will be Benjamin Lovett'
with the Henry Ford orchestra. Lov-
ett is well known as the teacher of
Henry Ford. Lessons will be free of
charge.
Miss McCormick will teach classes
in dancing at 7:30 p.m. every Tues-
day and Wednesday beginning tomor-
row. Beginners' lessons will be given
Tuesdays and intermediate, Wednes-
days. The classes will be held in the
League ballroom at the price of $1.50
for the summer. Tea dances will be
given free of charge from 3:30 to
5:30 p.m. Wednesdays. Earl Stevens'
orchestra will furnish the music..
At 9 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays
social evenings will be held in they
League ballroom. Dancing and vari-
ous entertainments will be featured
and students may come with or with-
out partners. Dance music will be
played by Earl Stevens and his 10-
piece orchestra. Each person will be'
charged 35 cents.
Also included on the League social
program is a series of bridge sessions
under the direction of Conway Magee,
research assistant in physiology, at
8 p.m. Tuesday in the Ethel Fountain
Hussey room of the League and'
bridge lessons at 8 p.m. Thursdays
also in the League.
Other features for the summer in-
clude the reception for foreign stu-
dents Wednesday, July 5, in the Union
and Watermelon Cut for southern
students Friday, July 14 in the
League.
Presiding over the Summer League
Council, which in conjunction with
Miss McCormick plans the activities
for the Summer Session, is Beth
O'Roke, '40A, with Mary Jane LeGros,
'40, representing judiciary and Mary
Jordan, '41, secretary.f

Dr. Bell Opens
Classes Today
Registration Will Be Held
In Barbour Gym
Classes in physical education un-
der the direction of Dr. Margaret
Bell start today. Registration is being
held in Barbour Gymnasium and
should be made at the same time as
regular class registration. However,
late registration will be accepted. A
medical check at Health Service is
required before class participation
is allowed.
Equipment such as bows for arch-
ery, roller skates, swimming suits
and tennis and' badminton rackets
may be rented for a small fee.
In addition to regular classes,
tournaments will be held in golf,
tennis, archery and badminton. The
hours .have not yet been decided.
Tournaments will be offered wherever
there is demand.
of Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Olson of Wil-
mette, Ill., at a tea in their home
Sunday, Junee 18. The wedding will
be held at noon July 15. Miss Lovejoy,
who received her degree last week
plans to continue the study of modern
dance at the University of Chicago.
Two hundred and fifty guests saw
the wedding ceremony joining Dor-
othy Curtis, '39, daughter of Prof.
and Mrs. Francis Day Curtis with
Tom Harrington Kinkead of Ann
Arbor, son of Mrs. William C. Kin-
kead of Cheyenne, Wyo., and the late
Mr. Kinkead, Monday, June 19. Mrs.
Kinkead received her diploma from
the University last week. While on
campus she was affiliated with Delta
Gamma sorority and was active in
frosh project and J.G.P. Mr. Kinkead
received his Master of Music from
the University in 1938. He is affiliat-
eded with Phi Gamma Delta and is
assistant to Prof, Palmer Christian
of the School of Music.
The wedding ceremony was held in
St. Andrew's Epsicopal Church fol-
lowed by a reception in the League
garden. The bride's sister Allison was
maid-of-honor.
Doctors Wed
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church was
the scene of another wedding on June
19, that of Dr. Anne Virginia Lufkin.
'39M, daughter of Mrs. Harry Mc-
Curdy Lufkin of Northfield, Minn.,
and the late Dr. Lufkin, graduate of
the University homeopathic medical
school in 1883, to Dr. Howard C. High,
Jr., '38M, son of Mr. and Mrs. How-
ard C. High of Grand Rapids. Dr.
High is in the department of pedia-
trics at the University Hospital.
The bride was given in marriage
by Maurice LeBosquet of Chicago.
Maid of honor was Alice Kinney of
Ann Arbor, bridesmaids, Betty Rugg
of St. Paul, Minn., Mrs. John F.
Whitcomb of Hartford, Conn., best
man was the bridegroom's father

Dormitories Open
Only To Graduates
Four dormitories have been opened
for women graduate students during
the 1939 Summer Session. These are
Mosher-Jordan, Helen Newberry,
Betsy Barbour and University House.
All of the dormitories have been filled.
Sixteen sorority houses are open
to both graduates and undergrad-
uates. These include Zeta Tau Alpha,
Phi Sigma Sigma, Kappa Kappa
Gamma, Delta Gamma, Alpha Gam-
ma Delta, Alpha Phi, Alpha Epsilon
Phi, Alpha Omicron Pi, Alpha Chi
Omega, Gamma Phi Beta, Delta
Delta Delta, Alpha Xi Delta, Pi Beta
Phi, Collegiate Sorosis, Chi Omega
and Kappa Alpha Theta.
Hours for undergraduate women
remain'the same as during the regu-
lar school year with the exception of
the extension of week-day closing
time from 10:30 to 11 p.m. Sunday
will also be at 11 p.m., Fridays at
1:30 a.m. and Saturdays 12:30 a.m.
with 1:30 permission for seniors.
and ushers were Dr. Roderick B.
Howell and Dr. Roger W. Howell both
of Ann Arbor. A reception in the
League garden followed.
The wedding of Phyllis Scroggie,
'39, of Detroit and Frederick W.
Wolcott, '39E, of Westfield, N.J., on
June 20 took place in North Wood-
ward Congregational Church in De-
troit. Miss Scroggie, who is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lee J.
Scroggie of Detroit, is a member of
Alpha Omicron Pi and was secretary
of Pan-Hellenic Association last
year. Mr. Wolcott, son of Mrs. Charles
Tice of Westfield, is a member of
Trigon fraternity.
Prof. and Mrs. John E. Tracy an-
-nounced the engagement Jufe 21 of
their niece Jane Arnold, '36, to
Robert Lawrence Philbrick, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Shirley S. Philbrick of Rye
Beach, N.H. Miss Arnold, after re-
ceiving her degree at the University,
attended library school at Columbia
University and is reference librarian
in the New York Public Library. She
is affiliated with Chi Omega and

Wise Campus Hounds Follow
Pack; Wear Simplest Cottons

By ALICE RBYDELL
Campus fashions for summer, as
in winter, remain informal. Save
your hats for Sundays in church,
but drag out your best shirtwaist
tailleurs. Cottons may be in league
with the dress manufacturers, but
what a comfort to campus trotters!
Cotton is cool, smart, inexpensive,
easy to keep crisp, and strikes the
proper note of informality.
Gingham leads the dress parade
this summer, with calico a close sec-
ond. Bright colors and quaint de-
signs predominate. Tub silks and
rayons in mouth-watering pastels
and well-tailored designs are in con-
trast to gaudier cotton dirndls.
Dimity and batiste are here for a
big revival, and for hot days noth-
ing can better give that desired let-
tuce appearance. Sharkskin, that
queen of coolth, is also near the top
of soap suds fashions. This summer
delicious pastels are vieing with clas-
sic white for favor. But white still
has the edge for smartness.
Other important cottons are den-
im, pique, lawn, chambray and tick-
ing. Denim is that gently faded blue
made famous by men's overalls but
now gathered with ecstacy to the
bosom of fashion. Ticking is anoth-
er reprobate formerly used only for
mattress coverings. But gay and
pastel stripes, which no self-respect-
ing mattress ever wore, have been
claimed by Fashion for her own. Like
denim, ticking makes ultra-smart
tailored suits. Pique has come to the
fore in snowy white, particularly
smart trimmed with gold buttons.
Chambray is the silky cotton that
makes such smart shirts and skirts,
which are, by the way, giving the
one-piece shirt waist classics a run
for the money. Lawn and organdy,
like dimity and batiste, are hottest
was president of Pan-Hellenic Associ-
ation. The wedding will take place in
September in Ann Arbor.

weather news--organdy, of course,
for dainty formals.
Linen, that old favorite, is still
holding its head up among the deluge
of cottons and rayons. Believe it
or not, nothing is cooler on a hot day
than sooty black linen with spanking
white accessories.
Then, too, on the dark side, sheers
in black, navy or brown are tops in
hot weather for dress occasions. But
save these, like your hats, for church

League Library To Open
The League Library will be open
from 12:30 to 9:30 p.m. daily. The
library is located on the third floor
of the League and is open only to
women.

...........
MOOMMMOMWA

Get Settled
for SUMMER
Colgate Tooth Paste, giant size .......
Squibb's Dental Cream... .................
Pepsodent Tooth Paste.....................
Listerine Mouth Wash; large size..........
Amolyn Deodorant Powder ..............31c
Quest Deodorant .......... ................
Arrid ................................39c
Dedo... . ......................... ...... .
Marvelous Deodorant......................
Mum ...... . .... ........ ............29c

/

* 0

. . .33c
..:. 33c
...33c
. *.. 59c
and 53c
... .31c
and 59c
.... 43c
55c
and 49c

dl

or more formal occasions than classes
on campus.
Last, but really most important,
are shoes. Remember your feet and
save those flattering pumps for dates,
not walking. Saddle shoes, huar-
aches, or goodlooking sport oxfords
will save you aches and pains and at
the same time give you an air of
smart informality, the key to campus
clothes success.

Many Weddings,
Engagements Fill
Graduation Days
(Continued from Page 8)
'39M, son of Prof. and Mrs. Robert
. J. Carney of Ann Arbor. While in the
University Mrs. Carney was a mem-
ber of The Daily staff and Pi Lambda
Theta. The bridegroom was a mem-
ber of Galens, Phi Beta Kappa and
Phi Kappa Phi.
Jane Mills Biddle, '36, daughter of
Mr .and Mrs. Thomas I. Biddle of
Ann Arbor, was married to Wilbur
Emmelt Powers, Grad, of Denver,
Colo., Sunday, June 18. The only at-
tendant was the bride's sister Laura
Elizabeth. Howard E. Parker of Ala-
mosa, Colo., was best man. Mrs.
Powers, who is affiliated with Alpha
Gamma Sigma, while in the Uni-
versity, received her A.B. in 1936 and
Bachelor of Library Science in 1937.
She served as assistant librarian at
River Rouge this year. Mr. Powers
received his B.S. in pharmacy last
week. He was a member of Beta Kap-
pa, Alpha Chi Sigma, Phi Lambda
Upsilon, Rho Chi, Phi Kappa Phi,
and Omicron Delta Kappa.
Mr. and Mrs. Parish Storrs Love-
joy of Ann Arbor announced the
engagement of their daughter Be-
atrice to Franklyn C. W. Olson, son

Lentheric Deodorant Powder ................ ...50c
Also many other well known brands at lowest prices.
U~he2Iyrry"
PRESCRI PTION STORE
320 South State

i

Jill-

~

a

and

I., -

I,

/-

..
' ,
-.
r
<
. t
' >
+
t
! ,4
r
l
1''
.
-
, x
r:
_

JUST FOR FUN!
COLORFUL COTTONS
acid4
PLAY CLOTHES
Get out to the lake, out on the golf course, out on the
tennis court and the beach in sun-fast, washable dresses
... in colorful, practical play clothes.

AT

BARGAIN

PRICES

TEXT BOOKS
NOTE BOOKS
FOUNTAIN PENS
LABORATORY SUPPLIES
STATIONERY

EVERYTHING FOR THE STUDENT

" Crisp, fresh, attractive cot-
ton dresses for class, for play,
for dates $2.95 to $8.95.
* Slacks, shorts and shirts
$1.95 and $2.95.
* Farmerettes and 3-piece
play suits $2.95 to $7.95.
" Bathing Suits $2.95 to
$5.95.
"0 Halters 59 cents.

BOOKSTORES

III

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan