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July 20, 1939 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1939-07-20

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Opening Night
Of cOur Town'
Attracts Many
Informal Attire Keynotes
First Nighter; Faculty
Members In Attendance
Many faculty members and their
wives attended the opening night
of "Our Town" last night at the
League. Informality keynoted the at-
tire of many of the faculty wives.
Among those present were Dean
and Mrs. Joseph A. Bursley, Prof.
and Mrs. Phillip E. Bursley, Dean
and Mrs. W. R. Humphreys, and
Dean and Mrs. Edward H. Kraus.
Seen in the lobby before the car-
tain call were Prof. and Mrs. Hugo
Thieme, Prof. and Mrs. Dwight Du-
mond, Prof. and Mrs. Joseph Brink-
man, and Prof. and Mrs. John L.
Brumm.
. Other first nighters were Miss
Alice Crocker and Mrs. Alfred Lloyd,
Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Tapping, Prof.
and Mrs. Harley Haynes, and Prof.
and Mrs. Preston E. James.
Consistent first nighters include
Mrs. Byrl Bacher, Prof. and Mrs.
Jesse Reeves, Prof. and Mrs. Charles
E. Vibbert, Prof. and Mrs. G. E.
Densmore, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mel-
lencamp, Prof. and Mrs. Richard
D. Hollister, Mrs. C. E. Brush and
Mrs. T. Luther Purdom, Prof. and
Mrs. Frederic O. Crandall, Miss Ruth
Goodlander, Dr. and Mrs. S. W.
Donaldson, and Dr. and Mrs. C.
-Howard Ross.
Instruction In Bridge
Is Continued At League
The fourth in a series of six bridge
lessons will be given at 7:30 p.m. to-,
day in the Ethel Fountain Hussey
Room of the League.
Instruction is under the direction
of Conway Magee, research assistant
in physiology. Mr. Magee also di-
rects the duplicate bridge sessions at
7:30 p.m. Tuesdays.
Observatory Open Friday
The Angell Hall observatory will
hold open house this Friday and Sat-
urday evenings at 8 p.m. Albert
Hiltner and Harry Bandler, student
assistants, will be in charge.

,. ;. . .
1

1
.
;;

Thru 'h
Looking'Glass

By ALICE

Fashion flashes from behind the
bed post.
Retort to Stan Swinton: The De-
troit News goes so far as to publish
a booklet on what men should wear
on all occasions, all charted out. If
you're interested, send for "The
Well-Dressed Man in Supmer." Does
me one better.
Gingham plaids will be carried on
into fall in sheer woolens. If you want
to be truly in the swim, or should we
say the clan, get an authentic Scetch
plaid, whether you're Scotch or nay.
,a f f s
There's a new flare to flared skirts.

Three-quarter sleeves are smart
for between season wear- They re-
quire getting used to-at first it
seems such an awkward length. But
after you're used to them,,you'll be
whacking off all your long sleeves
and piecing on to all your short
ones.
* * *
Violet is a new accessory color
flash to wear with navy. Try it for
a feeling of "joie de vivre" on that
perennial standby of last sprang or
so.
* * *
Shades of the Irish! Greens-all
shades-are advance news for end-
of-summer and fall. Good with white
now, brown or black later.
* * *
Black satin, moire and crepe and
that slinky beauty, silk jersey, rival
our favorite sheers for
end-;of-summer smart-(
ness. They're just the,
thing for these cool _
evenings we've been
having if you want to V
be dressed up.
S * * * A

Paris dressmakersE

are pressing them
5o that very wide
skirts hang in
such deep ripples
that they spread
out from the fig-
ure very slightly.
This is how it's;

done. About ten
inches up from
the hem the ma-
terial is pressed
back from the
seams so that
each seam forms
a ridge on the in-
side of the skirt. This is for gored
skirts only.
x
Double breasted shirtwaist dresses
are always smart, but when the effect
is carried down to the hem, that's
something new again.

Smart as mustard are
the new ribbon sweaters.
Wear them with slacks,
evening skirts, casual'
pastel dresses-versatile,
no end. The porous rib-
bon weave is clean and cool and the
sheath-like fit so flattering. Try one
of these newcomers to the knit world
for a wardrobe pickup.

.L

Deadline Set For First Rounds
Of Three Women's Tourneys

Entrants in the All-Campus Wom-
en's Sport Tournament, sponsored by
the Women's Physical Education De-
partment, must play, off all first-
wrund matchessimmediately, accord-
ing to Miss Hilda V. Burr, director of
the golf and badminton tournaments,
and Miss Helen Ellis, director of the
tennis tournam'ent.
Miss Burr has set July 24 as the

RD SPOTLIGHT
WJR WWJ WXYZ CKLW
750 KC - CBS 920 KC - NBC Red 11240 KC - NBC Blue 1030 KC - Mutual
Thursday Afternoon
12:00 Goldbergs Piano Recital Noonday News News
12:15 Life Beautiful Foot Health Farm Almanac Stock Report
12:30 Road of Life Bradcas t s Golden Store Turf Reporter
12:45 Day Is Ours Words and Music Fan on the Street Hitmakers
!:00 Food Chat Merle Clark Betty and Bob Concert Orch
1:15 Life of Dr. Susan Tyson Interview Grimm's daughter Organist
1:30 Your Family Eitty Keene Valiant Lady Melody Time
1:45 Girl Marries Detroit Police Hymns String Orch.
2:00 Linda's Love Mary Marlin Norman Cloutier Concert Orchestra
2:15 Editor's daughter Ma Perkins toSongs
2:30 Dr Malone Pepper Young Hoosier Hop Henry Cincone
2:45 Songs Guiding Light Book Ends News
3:00 Lebrun Sisters Wash. at Detroit Smile Parade Voice of Justice
3:15, U. of M. Program ""9
3:30 " Board of Health Two Keyboards
3:45 Duncan Moore toRhythm; News George Hall
4:00 Genevieve Rowe " Jimmy Dorsey Jamboree
4:15 Reminiscing ""
4:30 " " Affairs of Anthony "
4:45 Alice Blair Spotlight Organ"
5:00 Miss Julia Jimmy Kemper Hollywood Hilts. Dance
5:15 Console Reveries Malcolm Claire Pat Gilmore Turf Reporter
5:30 John Kirby Sweet and Low Day In Review Baseball Scores
5:45 Tomy Talks Lowell Thomas Baseball Final News
Thursday Evening

deadline for all first round matches
in the Beginner's Golf Tournament.
In the one match that has been
played, Ernestine Davidson eliminat-
ed Dorothy Root. Remaining matches
are Kay Bird vs. Lydia Becker, Fran-
ces MacDonald vs. Alice Chester,
Jean Smith vs. Charlotte Straus,
Peg VanDeusen vs. Dorothy Rosen-
feld, and Mary Schreur vs. Veronica
Dundon.
All first and second round games
in the Intermediate Badminton must
be played by next Monday afternoon.
In the matches that have been
played, V. Golden eliminated S.
Keeping, and will meet the winner
of the C. Carnes vs. M. Pauli game.
The two remaining matches are M.
Stieler vs. V. Fletty, and M. Doidge
vs. M. Stokke.
In the first round matches of the
Women's Open Singles Golf Tourna-
ment Jean Johnson drew a bye and
will play Maurine Bowling who elim-
inated her first opponent Elizabeth
Barrowman by a score of 54 to 63.
The winner of the Johnson-Bowling
match will meet Elsie Michalke in
the finals.
Deadline for all first round matches
in the Women's Singles Tennis Tour-
nament has been set for Saturday
morning, July 22, when all scores
must be posted on the bulletin board
in the Women's Athletic Building.
Second round matches must be

When Flint pays tribute to the
auto industry during that city's
second annual motor festival, Aug.
3-6, Berneice Henthorn, 21, will
reign as motor queen.
Silver Judging
Draws, Many
Plain Patterns Favored
By Participants
Nearly 150 women students judged
the silverware on display at the
League yesterday, netting for the
League Undergraduate Fund $75.
Interviewing was conducted from
8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the Under-
graduate Offices. Claude Pendill,
representing the Gorham Silver Co.,
which sponsored the judging andl
paid 50 cents for each women judg-
ing, declared that Michigan students
favor the more simple patterns in
silverware.
Every minute of the day was tak-
en for interviews and many students
had to be turned away, Miss Bar-
bara McIntyre, assistant social di-
rector of the League, stated. Judg-
ing of silverware was conducted here
this summer for the first time during
a Summer Session but has been car-
ried on during the regular session
for the last four years.
Mr. Pendill left yesterday for the
University :of Minnesota where he
will conduct similar interviews.
played by Wednesday, July 26, in or-
der. that the semi-finals may open
on Thursday. Scores made in the
matches already played are Bea
Massman-bye; Lydia Wiggins over
Patty Clare, 6-1, 6-2; Emily Ruhlig
over Kay Bird, 6-0, 6-0; Jean John-
son defeated Helen Halloran, 6-3, 6-2;
May Noon over Ruby Vaughn, 2-6,
6-4, 6-4 and Jean Gomon who won
by default.
Games to be played are Veronica
Dundon vs. Jean Smith, and Jean
Ferry vs. Elsie Michalke. Matches
in the second round will be Massman
vs. Wiggins, Ruhlig vs. Dundon-Smith
winner, Goman vs. Ferry-Michalke
winner, and Noon vs. Johnson.

League's Last
Tea Dance Is
Well Attended
Earl Stevens Played For
Final Dance Of Series;
Refreshments Served
A large crowd danced to the music
of Earl Stevens at the fourth and
last League Tea Dance held from 3:30
p.m. to 5:30 p.m. yesterday in the
main ballroom of the Laegue. Due
to the fact that the floor of the ball-
room must be repaired, it has been
necessary to discontinue the series of
afternoon dances.
Kathryn Cramer, who wore a gay
printed silk dirndl, was seen being
cut in on by Goodwin Taylor. Flor-
ence Russ, who was in the anteroom
being served to some of the delicious
fruit punch, wore a blue and white
gingham dress, while Esther Berg-
dorf chose a grey plaid shantung for
the occasion, made on simple sport
lines.
Standing in the stag line were
Grant Whipple and John Spencer,
while Rufus Roys determinedly
threaded his way through the crowd
in an effort to cut in on a couple at
the other side of the room. Roger
Peterson was going back for a re-
serve on punch, dressed in his cus-
tomary white.
Max Sykes was there, whirling to
a fast piece with Ruth Driggs. Tom
Dixon, Mary Smith, Edward Borden
and Patricia Hughes all seemed to be
enjoying themselves.
Virginia Osgood, who dropped in
for a few minutes, was attractive in
a beige skirt and aqua sweater, worn
with sports accessories. Beth O'Roke
chose a green jersey jacket dress with
an accordion pleated skirt, and Betty
Keplar looked cool in a loose-woven
otton of a luggage shade.rOthers
present were Joanne Chambers, Pat-
ricia Moot, Bill Jetter and Ben Dew-
ey.
Conference To Hold.
Reception At Union
An informal . afternoon tea and
reception for all members of the
Fifth Annual Conference on Religion
will be held at 5 p.m. Monday on the
Terrace of the Union.
In the receiving line will be Direc-
tor and Mrs. Louis A. Hopkins, Prof.
and Mrs. Leroy Waterman, Dr. Paul
W. Harrison and Prof. George P.
Michaelides, special speakers at the
Conference, and Dr. Edward W.
Blakeman, counselor in religious edu-
cation.
Local and visiting ministers, mem-
bers of the Conference, and interest-
ed students are invited to attend.

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN_
(Continued from Page 2)
an will be given here on Aug. 5.
Those expecting to take this examin-
ation will have to notify this office
immediatelyso that we can inform
the "Division of Examinations" July
22.
Students, College of Engineering:
Saturday, July 22, will be the final
day for dropping a course without
record in the summer session. Courses
may be dropped only with permis-
ion 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.
School of Education. Students (Un-
dergraduate): Courses dropped after
Saturday, July 22, will be recorded
with the grade of E except under ex-
traordindary circumstances. No course
is considered officially dropped un-
less it has been reported in the of-
fice of the Registrar, Room 4, Uni-
versity Hall.
Householders: Will persons having
rooms to rent during week of July
23-30 for persons attending the Con-
ference on Religion 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
least 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.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
United States Civil Service examina-
tions. Last date for filing applica-
tion is noted in each case:
Assistant Industrial Counsellor,
salary: $2,600, Aug. 14.
Federal Prison Industries, Inc.,
\Dept. of Justice.
Educational and Technical Con-
sultant in Curriculum Problems, sal-
ary: $5,600, Aug. 14.
Principal Forest Ecologist, salary,
$5,600, Aug. 14.
Senior Forest Ecologist, salary: $4,-
600, Aug. 14.
Forest Ecologist, salary: $3,800,
Aug. 14.
Associate Forest Ecologist, salary:
$3,200, Aug. 14.
Assistant Forest Ecologist, salary:
$2,600, Aug. 14.
Principal Forest Economist, salary:
$5,600, Aug. 14.
Senior Forest Economist, salary:
$4,600, Aug. 14.
Forest economist, salary: $3,800,
Aug. 14.
Associate Forest Economist, salary:
$3,200, Aug. 14.
Assistant Forest Economist, salary:
$2,600, Aug. 14.
Principal Extension Agriculturist,
salary: $5,600, Aug. 14.
Senior Extension Agriculturist,
salary: $4,600, Aug. 14.
Senior Extension Home Econo-
mist, salary: $4,600, Aug. 14.
Federal Agent for Home Economics
Education, salary: $4,600, Aug. 14.
Senior Engineer, salary: $4,600,
Aug. 14.
Engineer, salary: $3,800, Aug. 14.
Associate Engineer, salary: $3,200,
Aug. 14.
Assistant Engineer, salary: $2,600,
Aug. 14.
Senior Inspector, Ordnance Ma-
terial, salary, $2,600, Aug. 14.
Inspector, Ordnance Material, sal-
ary, $2,300, Aug. 14.
Associate Inspector, Ordnance Ma-
terial, salary: $2,000, Aug. 14.
Assistant Inspector, Ordnance Ma-
terial, salary: $1,800, Aug. 14.
Junior Inspector, Ordnance Ma-
terial, salary: $1,620, Aug. 14.
Complete announcements on file
at the University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Informa-
tion, 201 Mason Hall. Office hours:
9-12 and 2-4.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational In-
formation.

I Ball & Thrasher

11,

229 South State Phone 3955
TYPEWRITERS
Portables, All Makes
Sales, Rentals and Service

I1

"Idl

,,

JOCO vn4-

III

III

I

annonnce

.. """

III

Easy Aces
Mr. Keen-Tracer
Green Hornet
James Bourbonnais
It's Up To You
Symphony
3f
Yukon Drama
To be announced
Concert Band
Jan Savitt
Tommy Dorsey
Isham Jones
Will Osborn
Sign off

II

Stop and Go
"
Fintex Sportlight
Jimmie Allen
Dick Barrie
Washipgton News
Voice of Justice
Jack Teagarden
War Veterans
Sinfonietta
Church
Jamboree
Henry Weber
State Highway
Doc Sunshine
Jimmy Dorsey
Reporter
Music
"'
Jsack McLean

Continued Clearance
of all Spring and Summer Merchandise at
better than Bargain Day prices. Stocks newly

III

1

Good Food

I

replenished.

' :: ':
aYt Trityies
TODGAY'S SPECIALS

Dresses, daytime and fonrmals, priced from
$7.95 to $19.95, concentrated in Two Special

NOON
Old Fashioned Bean Sandwich Ox Tail
Choice of Salad or Dessert Choice of Beverage

E"__

Soup
26c

Groups at - --

I

SPECIAL SALE
One Group
SHOES $395
formerly priced $5.85 to $8.50
SHIRTS
2tfo$300
formerly priced $2. to $3.50

Breaded Veal Cutlet
Assorted Rolls or Bread
(Choice of One)
Fresh Peas

$1

88and

$

I88~

Mashed Potatoes

Red Kidney Beans
Baked Beans

Italiar
Ox Ta

Corn on the Cob
n Spaghetti
il Soup

11

Choice of Salad or Dessert Choice of Beverage

35c

NIGHT
Broiled Hamburger Steak

Assorted Rolls or Bread

(Choice of One)
American Fried Potatoes Mashed Potatoes
Fresh Peas Corn on the Cob Red Kidney Beans
Italian Spaghetti Baked Beans
Cream of Tomato Soup

Sportswear, lay togs, swim suits, slack sets
1/301O1,
\o, \ n
General Accessories Reductions
Groups of Flowers - Belts - Jewelry
Gloves and Lingerie

11

I1

Choice of Salad or Dessert

Choice of Beverage

35c

11

Baked Ham Assorted Rolls or Bread
(Choice of Two - See above selection in 35c dinner)

'A

A- ME

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