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July 19, 1939 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1939-07-19

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Winning
ler Drama
ens Tonight

Compass Works This

Time

4

(Continued from Page 1)
Wesley Rowland, and Galen Wenger.
Prof. Valentine B. Windt will direct
the play. Costumes are by Miss Lucy
Barton.
Announcement was made yester-
day of the members of the back-
stage crew. Members are to be Tom
Battin, stage manager; Joan Baker,
property mistress; Vera French,
assistant property mistress: Fanny
Aronson, Zabel Ajemian, Elizabeth
Brinkman, Mary Louise Hoffman,
Vivian .Mowat, and Helen McComb,
assistants; Marguerite Mink, organ-
ist; Marcella Madison, Elina Cnro-
vich, Muriel Horrell and Arthur Klein,
costumes.
Others are Anne Kleiner, ,electri-
cian; Jean McCoy, Pauline Renne,
Vincent Jukes and Alton Williams,
assistants; Robert Vogel, Oscar
Sams and Nathan Gitlin, grips; Edith
Driver and Margaret Echols, promp-
ters, Helen Maloney and Grace Roszel,
call girls; Lillian Hopping and Norma
Vindt, effects mistresses; and Hulda
Gross, Mary Jane Lewis and Lee Dele-
vin, assistants.
Country Dancing Classes
To Be Continued Monday
The square and country dancing
classes which have been held at 7:30
p.m. every Monday in the League
ballroom have proved so popular that
they are to be continued, it was an-
nounced yesterday.
The class will be held next Monday
at the same time in the Union ball-
room instead of the League because
of repairs being made to the League
ballroom floor. Instruction will be
given by James D. Johnson.
Beatrice Lovejoy Is Wed
To Franklyn C. W. Olson
The marriage of Beatrice Bancroft
Lovejoy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Parish Lovejoy of Fair Oaks Park-
way, to Franklyn C. W. Olson, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Gottfried Carl Olson of
Wilmette, Ill., took place July 14 at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lovejoy.
Mrs. Olson graduated from the
University this year and was a mem-
ber of the Ann Arbor Independents.
She was a member of the W.A.A.
Board and was president of the Dance
Club.

Here are Mr. a.nd Mrs. Douglas Corrigan after their wedding at San
Antonio, Tex. Corrigan's compass was in perfect working order as he
charted his course to the church and down the aisle to the altar. It
was the first anniversary of the groom's famous "wrong way" flight
to Ireland. The bride is the former Elizabeth Marvin.
ow ATohe Glamor Girl Despite
Ann. Arbor Weather Explained,

Vacancies Are
OpenIn Silver
Judging Today
Opportunities are still open for
women who wish to judge their fa-
vorite silverware pattern today in the
Undergraduate Office of the League,
it was announced yesterday.
Appointments for interviews may
be made by calling Miss Barbara Mc-
Intyre at the League, or those de-
siring interviews may stop at the
Undergraduate Office and take a
chance that they will be able to see
the display.
A fee of 50 cents will be paid the
League Undergraduate Fund by the
Gorhan Silver Co. for each woman
who judges the silver.
The following appointments have:
been made to date: morning: 8:45,
Jane Kraft; 8:48, Lois Baxter; 8:51,
Mary Peirsol; 8:45, Anita Alexander;
8:57, Ethel Q. Norberg; 9:00, Chris-
tine MacConnell; 9:03, Ida MaGuire;
9:06, Jane Elspass; 9:09, Amy Gatz;
9:12, Lillian Zimmerman; 9:15, Leona
Snyder; 9:18, Evelyn Fry; 9:21, Helen
Tucker; 9:24, Cornelia Akins; 9:27,
Frances Hinds; 9:30, Virginia Brig-
ham; 9:33, Claudine Steffek; 9:35, Joc
Clark Kimball; 9:39, Isabelle Spauld-
ing; 9:42, Jean Baker; 9:45, Veronica
Dundon; 9:48, Lucille Jahn; 9:51,I
Barbara .Strunk; 9:54, May Simms;
9:57, vacant.1
At 10:00 a.m. Sue Potter; 10:03, va-
cant; 10:06, Betty Armstrong; 10:09,
Florence Efty; 10:12, Dorothy Pol-
lock; 10:15 to 10:24, vacant; 10:24,
Wilma Spaulding, 10:27, Doris Proc-
tor, 10:30, Jeanne Clemmons; 10:33,
Martha Willard; 10:36, Dorothy Rag-
la; 10:39 to 10:51 vacant; 10:51, Er-
ma Fust; 10:54, Mabel Herkner;
10:57, Agnes Gettman; 11, Enid
Moore; 11:03, Adele Ramas; 11:06,
Harriet Holman; 11:09, Mildred Van
Deusen; 11:12, Mildred le Soeur;
11:15, C. E. Hofer; '11:18, Grace
Foote.
At 11:21, Dorothy Wikel; 11:24,
Mary Jane LeGros; 11:27, Ruth
Gram; 11:30, Elva Pascoe; 11:33,
Twila Traber; 11:36, Ella May Bar-
ton; 11:39, Elaine Connors; 11:42,
Sue Dyer; 11:45, Mary Ellen Wheeler;
11:48, Mavine Wanderlich; 11:51,
Margaret Neafie; 11:54, Figne John-
son; 11:57, Ila Main; 12:00, Betty
Wolfe; 12:03, Betty Sage; 12:0*,
Katherine Johnson.
In the afternoon beginning at 1:06
will be Helen Morris; 1:09, Vivian
Springer; 1:12, Eleanor Ryan; 1:15,
Fran Henderson; 1:15, Mary Hender-
son; 1:21, Veitch Purdom; 1:24, El-
aine Wood; 1:27, Barbara Brehm;
1:30, Fran Fox; 1:33,:Trenetta Fox;
1:36, Marion Hyde; 1:39, Fonda Hol-
linger; 1:42, Helen Carter; 1:45,
Clara Florence; 1:48, Lillian Per-
kins; 1:51, May Nodn; 1:54, Virginia
Vest; 1:57, Geraldine Gullford; 2:00,

Water Proof Cosmetics,
Saddle Shoes And Pastel
Raincoats Will Help
By MARTHA GRAHAM
You rainy weather fans may be in
your element right now, but as you go
plodding through puddles on your
way to classes heed a little old-
fashioned precaution and save your-
self from catching one of those sum-
mer colds that seem to hang on for-
ever.
Don't let the thought of being 'prac-
tical frighten you away though. If
you wear one of the smart rain out-
fits that are so popular this year no
one could possibly dub you a "goon
girl."
Some of the prettiest raincoats are

Girl Scout To Canada

made of a rubberized material and
are being shown in pink, white and
baby blue. They are not only guaran-
teed to be water-proof, but are also
durable, and if you have a kerchief
and handbag to match you will be
hoping that every day brings typical
Ann Arbor weather with rain and
plenty of it.
For that headache mixture of cold
days and rain, however, a warmer
coat is in order with a hooded re-
versible admirably filling the bill.
These coats are tailored with box
lines and come in plaids, navy or
soft shades of green or blue. The
hood ties under your chin and pulls
far enough over your forehead to
protect the curls along your hairline,
so you needn't worry about losing
your wave by the time you reach
Angell Hall.
For footwear during the rain we
suggest heavy cotton or wool ankle
socks and saddle shoesfor .the hardy
souls. But if this climate is taking
you by surprise and you hale from
down South or there-abouts, serv-
iceable rubbers or galoshes will be
more appropriate. However, al-
though health authorities warn
against them, we've found that saddle
shoes are not only better looking but
really can be worn throughout the
entire year without even a sniffle a<
the payoff.
Finally, and more important tc
most of you, is the problem of avoid-
ing a shiney face every time it sc
much as sprinkles. You may breath
easily now though for at last ther
are some truly moisture resisting cos-
metics on the market. Liquid powde
land lipstick will stay on even while

American Girl Scouts have I
-Senior Scout Eleanor Johnson
(above) of Sanford, Me., as repre-
sentative at Canadian encaimp-
ment in New Brunswick July
14-21.
Robert Moss Will Give
Recital At Music School
Robert Moss of Buffalo, a member
of the faculty of the University of
Texas, will give a piano recital in the
School of Music Auditorium at 8:15
p.m. Friday. The recital is in partial
fulfillment of the requirements for
the degree Master of Music.
He will play Sonata. Op. 110, by
Beethoven; Pictures at an Exhibi-
tion, by Moussorgsky, and Variations
and Fugue on a Theme by Fandel, by
Brahms. The public is i;,itcd.
Kay Steiner; 2:03, Ruth Maloy; 2:06,
Betty Brinkman; 2:09, Jean Lang-
ford; 2:12, Eleanor Kriekhaus; 2:15,
Bettie Schuele.
At 2:18, Bette Meyer; 2:21, Kath-
leen Smith; 2:24, Anita Craft; 2:27,
Eileen Oberling; 2:30, Etta Garn-
.sey; 2:33, Margaret Mette; 2:36,
Norma Vint; 2:39, Cordelia Pass;
2:42, Beatrice Ettinger; 2:45, Betty
Dickmeyer; 2:48, Eleanor Tobin; 2:51,
Jeanne Grant; 2:54, Adelaide Boehm;
2:57, Grace Wilson; 3:00, Leah Lich-
tenwalter; 3:03, Helene Cryan; 3:06,
Leta Schaeffer; 3:09, Mary M. Me-
loche.
At 3:12, Lydia Parkhurst; 3:15,
Mary Edith Miller; 3:18, Mrs. Sidney
Nutt; 3:21, Mrs. John Clifford; 3:24,
IFrances Miller; 3:27, Mary Mincks;
3:30, Winfred Mendez; 3:33, Mary
Bedell; 3:36, Alice Page; 3:39 to 3:45,
vacant; 3:45, Bertha A. Wilson; 3:48,
Dorothy Bunker; 3:51, Elaine Beau-
dry; 3:54, Jeanette Thomas; 3:57,
Dee Skinner; 4:00, Ruth Crane; 4:03,
Marjory Henry.
At 4:06, Dorothy Flack; 4:09, Fran-
ces Griffin; 4:12, Harriet Thom; 4:15,
Helen Kane; 4:18, Emma Theisen;
4:21, Emily Clatworthy; 4:24, Mell
Clatworthy; 4:27, Jacqueline San-

I,

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the University.
Copy received at the office of the Summer Session until 3:30 p.m.; 11:00 a.m. Saturday.

(Cqntinued from Page 2)
theatre (third floor) of the Rack-
ham building. Prof. E. H. Sturtevant
of Yale University will discuss: "The
Phonetic Basis of Rhythm, especially
in Greek and Latin."
Intermediate Dancing Clais this
evening at 7:30 in the Michigan
League Ballroom. '
Graduation Recital. Harold W.
Ewing, tenor, will give a recital of
vocal numbers, in partial fulfillment
of the requirements for the Master
of Music Degree this evening
at 8:15 ' o'clock, in the Audi-
torium of the School of Music, on
Maynard Street. The piano accom-
paniments will be played by Sarah
Lacey. The public is invited.
Mixed Badminton: Barbour Gym-
nasium courts will be open to men
and women students every Wednes-
day evening from 7:30 to 8:30 until
further notice. A medical check must
be obtained from the Health Service
before playing. Rackets may be
rented at Barbour Gymnasium, but
those playing should bring their own
badminton birds.
"Our Town" by Thornton Wilder
will be presented by the Michigan
Repertory Players this evening at
8:30 in the Lydia Mendelssohn The-
atre.
Doctor's Degree in Speech: All ap-
plicants and candidates for the Doc-
tor's Degree in Speech should call
at the Speech Office, 3211 Angell
Hall, on July 19, 20 or 21 and arrange
for an appointment with the Gradu-
ate Committee of the Department.
G. E. Densmore,
International Center. The Russian
Tea which was announced for Thurs-
day, July 20, will be omitted because
of Professor Cressey's lecture on
Mongolia. The Chinese tea held
regularly on Fridays will also, be
omitted this week because of prep-
arations for the Ice Cream Festival.
The Weekly Physical Education
Luncheon will be held Thursday noon,
July 20, in Room 116 of the Michi-
gan Union. Prof. E. D. Mitchell will
be the speaker. All students en-
rolled in physical education classes
are cordhially invited to attend.

the Michigan Union. Dr. Charles F.
Hockett will speak on "Accentual
Systems and Trager's Law."
Mathematics Club will meet Thurs-
day, at 4:15 p.m., in 3017 A.H. Profes-
sor Hildebrandt will speak on "Patho-
logical Functions" and Professor
Dwyer will speak on "Methods for
Obtaining the Numerical Solution of
Simultaneous Equations, the Numeri-
cal Evaluation of Determinants, of
Determinantal Ratios, and of Linear
Forms." All those interested are in-
vited to attend.
Stalker Hall. Swimming party and
picnic, Thursday leaving Stalker
Hall at 5 p.m. Small charge for sup-
per. Please call 6881 before Thurs-
day noon for reservation.
-Graduation Recital. Kelvin Masson,
violinist, will give a recital leading to
the degree of Master of Music,
Thursday evening, July 20, at 8:15
o'clock in the School of Music Au-
ditorium on Maynard Street. My-
ron Myers will play the piano accom-
paniments. The public is invited.
L.S. and A. Juniors now eligible for
concentration should get Admission
to Concentration blanks at Room 4,
University Hall, immediately.. These
blanks must be signed by the adviser
and the white slip returned to Room
4, U.H., at once.
Students, College of Engineering:
Saturday, July 22, will be the final
day for dropping a course wihout
record in the summer session. Courses,
may be dropped only with permis-
sion of the classifier after conference
with the instructor.
Students, College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts: Except under ex-
traordinary circumstances, courses
dropped after Saturday, July 22, will
be recorded with a grade of E.
E. A. Walter.
Notice to Seniors. Seniors expect-
ing to teach in the state of New York
are notified that the examination in
French, German, Spanish, and Itali-
an will be given here on Aug. 5..
Those expecting to take this examin

1
t
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E
e
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e

I

WOMEN!

MISSES! JUNIORS!

you're swimming, so rain won't phase
them. Cream rouge will also weather
the storms and won't cake and dry
out your skin when you go inside, out
you'd better leave the mascara alone
on cloudy days if you don't want
little rivers of indelible cream trick-
ling down your face.
ation will have to notify this office
immediately so that we can inform
the "Division of Examinations" July
22.
Householders: Will persons having
rooms to rent during week of July
23-30 for persons attending the Con-
ferenceon3Religion please phone
University 303.
Golf Tournaments, Women Stu-
dents. The first round of the novice
tournament should be played off by
July 24. The draw is posted in the
Women's Athletic Building.
Those students wishing to try out
for the golf team should hand in at
east one score-card of nine holes from
any course. The game will be played
the last week in July.
All competitors must arrange their
own games and must have had a
Health Service medical check before
playing.
Red Cross Life Saving Classes for
men and women start Monday, July
24 and continue through Thursday,
August 5. Monday and Thursday,
5:45 to 6:45 p.m. Tuesday, Wednes-
day, Friday, and Saturday 6 to 7:45
p.m. The classes will be held at the
Intramural Pool. The instruction
is free and is given by Mr. G. Robert
Mowerson.

Here IS the Sale you've been
waiting for!.
JULY Ibeg ins
~4a~cC ednesday
Generous Savings on
SMART CLOTHES ..a
Just in time for travelers, stay-at-homers, and busi-
ness. Breezy, cool sheers- and bembergs in navy and
prints - white and pastel crepes - better cottons and
spun rayons. Sizes 11-17; 12-44; 161/2-261/2A
Values to $16.95 at $7.00, - $10.OO, $12.95
One group of cottons, spun rayons, bembergs, better
crepes. Sharkskin, white and pastel suits. Sizes 11-44.
.. .at $5.00
One group of summer pastel boucl6 sweaters at $1.39
Groups of blouses at $1.00 and $2.00.
On CLOTHES for TRAVEL
and EARLY FALL...
Groups of SPRING DRESSES in navy, black and colors
Sizes 1 -46. . .a. at One-Half
All SPRING two- and three-piece SUITS, sizes 12-18.
All SPRING COATS in lighter colors. 12-38 sizes.
A group of Natural Cravenette RAINCOATS
$10.95 value at $5.48
A group of navy ;and brown gabardine RAINCOATS
Sizes 12-18. $2.98
SUMMER SKIRTS . .at One-Half
Wool skirts in pastels and darker shades.
Values $1.95 to $5.95.
HANDBAGS in pastel and bright shades.
Value $1.00 and $2.95.
GLOVES of doeskin, in pastels. $1.00 and $1.95 values.
All Sales Final . . . No Approvals . . . No Exchanges

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