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July 18, 1940 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1940-07-18

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TIURSDAY, JULY 1, 1940

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

Turkish Dance
Will Be Given
At Globe Tret
Prize To Be Given Person
Coming To Dance From
Farthest Distant Point
Five students have consented to
entertain the dancers at "Globe Trot"
with a Turkish folk dance, announced
Jeanne Crump, '42, chairman of the
dance to be held from 9 p.m. to 1
a.m. Friday.
Those who are to perform the
dance are Altan Baltacioglu, Hayati
Dag, Connie Bryant and Doris Nash-
old. There will also be Orhan Barim
who will play Turkish music for the
dancers. He will play an accordian.
All five students are to be in native
costume.
Ceniters On Travel Theme
The entire dance is to be centered
around a travel theme, and decora-
tion of the ballroom will carry this
out: The student attending the
dance whose home is the farthest
away will be awarded a prize, and
recognition from the floor will be
given to the town with the largest
contingent there.
Richard Slade, '41, assistant to
Prof. Waldo Abbott at Morris Hall
Broadcasting Studio, will announce
the prize winners. Slade has been
doing the announcing for the Sum-
mer League, including giving direc-
tions for the "Autograph Hunt" tea
dance and the quizzing at the "Kam-
pus Kwiz Kapers."
Men Hostesses
Hostesses will officiate at the dance
as usual, and there will also be men
students to help on the floor. The
men who are to do this are Peter
Antonelli, Henry Adams, John All-
ing, Bob Allen, Bill Coxon, Jimmy
Dunlap, Jean Geniese and Bob Mit-
chell.
All dancers will be asked to wear
tags with their home towns written
on them. Wearing of tags was car-1
ried out successfully at the southern1
Watermelon Cut last week, wheni
many people became acquainted with
others from their home vicinity, saidl
Mary Ellen Wheeler, '41Ed, social
chairman of the Summer League.

Blouses Add Dash To Summer Skirts

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Honor Society
Holds Dinner
For Members

Hats Brighten
Newest Outfit
For Summer

Importance ToI
Underestimate<d
Deeds Are Un

Progress
Since
recorded

S event een
Talk By
On Fdl!

Initiates Hear
Ruth Barnes
ational Topic

c'

vI

Society Overlooks Contributions
Of Women, Says Prof. Malone

Seventeen women were initiated in-
to Pi Lambda Theta, national hon-
orary society for women in education
recognizing scholarship and profes-
sional interest.
Miss Ruth Barnes, of the English
department of Michigan State Nor-
mal College, spoke on "Nonsense
About What" at the dinner held in
the League. Edith Croser acted as
toastmistress and Edith Steele was
chairman of the banquet. Welcome

, {
... .
...'i

Here you see three blouses, all very different but all very much in
style. At thi right is a polka-dotted classic with an adjustable color
and square cut sleeves. The center one is of white pique, and is cut very
much like a vest. It fits smoothly over the hips, and sports no collar.

* *

*

At the right
waist, with a
skirt band.

is fashion's latest, a
close fitting neckline.

I

long-sleeved, candy-striped shirt-
It should come over the top of the

Flint Golfers
Battle For Title
Mrs, Don Weiss Meets
Jean Watt Today
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., July 17.
-A')-A golfing civil war betwcwn
two Flint women opens tomorrow
when dependable Mrs. Don Weiss
continues the defense of her Mich-
igan women's golf title against Jean
Watt.
Mrs. Weiss, the dominant figure
in the state's golfing circles today,
defeated Mary ' Agnes Wall of Me-
nominee, one up, to win her way to
the semi-finals. Miss Watt took the
measure of her quarter-finals oppo-
nent, Loma May of Alpena, 3 and 1.
The other semi-finalists are De-
troit's outstanding women golfers.
Hope Seignious, motor city champion,
trounced Eleanor Verdon of Kala-
mazoo, 5 and 4, and Margaret Rus-
sell, 1938 State Champion, defeated
Mrs. C. E. Stricker of Detroit, 3 and 1.
Thy rolling Cascade Hills course
was the scene of a real battle when

B

fridge lessons Tonight
To Teach Fundamentalsj
Third in the weekly series of

bridge lessons will be held at 8 p.m.
today in the Kalamazoo room of the
League under the direction of Conway
S. Magee.
Fundamentals of bridge make up
the main course which is given for
beginners and those who are slightly
advanced. Following the lessons, Mr.
Magee will supervise practice playing.
Members of the University may take
the lessons, and attend with or with-
out partners.
Mrs. Weiss and her Upper Peninsula
rival met. At the eighth hole the
defending champion was two down.
A five on the ninth put Mrs. Weiss
on even terms with Miss Wall. Both
shot fives on the tenth for a halve
but on the elevehth Miss Wall three-
putted to send the champion ahead.
The Menominee golfer, came back
on the thirteenth with a five after
Mrs. Weiss sent her second shot in-
to a trap and needed six strokes.
The fourteenth and sixteenth were
halved.

I

to the new members was extended Hats are the thing that top off
by Clara Berden and the resopnse every successful costume, so they're
offered by Noma P. Reid. Mary Eli- to have their due bit of publicity.
za Shannon and Lillian Kasmark The important ones this summer
officiated at the ceremonies. are made of pique or cotton, and
Designed to promote professional have stitched brims. White is a color
training, graduate work, research and that can fit in' with any time or out-
the interests of women in educaton, fit, but matching pastel is as big a
the organization initiated the fol- favorite. They can be had matched
lowing into membership: Pauline with one or two piece dresses, blouses,
Brimhall of Center, Ia., Jessie H. skirts, cotton coats or even sport
Cribbs of Petoskey, Rose V. Fahey clothes.
of An AborSarh E.Faichil of Another informal leader is the na-
of Ann Arbor, Sarah E. Fairchild of tural colored cocoanut straw, with a
Kansas City, Mo., Gladys R. Fulmertbanocolord ounuthetrwW o-
of Battle Creek, Lucy D. Germaine band of color around the crown. Wo-
of Detroit, Nina McAdam of Miami, men seem to prefer many-hued bands,
Fla., and Bernice M. Miller of Osh ' although the m'n cast their vote for
kosh, Wis. plain colors. These hats are some-
The list continues with Bessie M. times snap brims, but very often
Oldfield of Jackson, Noma P. Reid have no brim in back and a deep
of Allegan, Frances B. Schneider of baby bonnet effect in front.
Lansing, Dorothy Simonson of Stam- or more formal attire, wide brimmed
Baugh, Ruth E. Smythe of Mt. Clem- hats are the biggest success. Black
baug, Ruth E.zSthel of tl- straw s the keynoter for bg brms.
ens, Amy Elizabeth Taylor of Battle It goes well wth all Ight colors, but
Creek, Mercedes Thompson of Chica- adds a sober but sophisticated touch.
go, Ill., Anne W. Vanderheide of Little flowered things are always
oodrich, and Anna Beth Voorhies of pleasing to the feminineaheart, but
Toledo, O. too many flowers are not usually Ac-
ceptable to masculine taste, so keep
the blossoms conservative even though
conspicuous.

By BARBARA DeFRIES
Modern society tends to under-I
valuate the importance of women in
the advancement of society in that
the greatest achievements are unre-
corded in history, Prof. Dumas Ma -
lone,director of the Harvard Univer-
sity Press, told an American Culture
and Institutions audience yesterday.
Professor Malone enumerated sev-
eral women-ancestors, starting with
Virginia Dare, born in 1587, who is
typed as the beginning of American
womanhood. He then traced the
course to Dolly Madison, famous
American hostess who was First Lady
for 16 years.
The rise of women to public prom-
inence is a phenomenon of the last
100 years occurring in the era of
emancipation and expansion. Five,
dates mark the chief fields in which
women were to find achievement
later. Malone listed them in the fol-
lowing order: 1821, founding of Troy
Female Seminar, which was the first
tangible step toward high education;
1848, meeting of the first Women's
Rights Convention in Washington;
1851-1852, first appearance of Uncle
Tom's Cabin; 1875, Mary Baker Ed-
dy's "Science and Health" and 1881,
founding of the American Red Cross.
Education First Field
The first field in which women
concentrated their efforts was edu-
cation, concerning which Malone
said: "The serviceability of women
in education will never be measured
by the position which they have at-
tained." More women, he continued,
are distinguished on the stage than
anywhere else; however, the field
of literature is the greatest in gener-
al because it approaches the closest'
to domesticity and there are fewer

barriers of sex, ratio and geography.
The great pioneer feminists en-
gaged in the Women's Rights Move-
ment began as reformers in other
fields. "Reformers," Malone said,
"tend to be destructive-we need
builders rather than wreckers. They
are peculiarly unattractive in that
they lack humor and tend to be
intolerant of other people." H^ im-
mediately followed this statement by
declaring that the women of the
Rights Movement were not trying to
take the rights away from the men
but rather to give these rights to the
women, thus, their aim was con-
structive. Leaders in this group were
such famous ones as Susan B. An-
thony, Anna Shaw and Julia Ward
Howe.
New England Women
More; than one-half of the women
Malone referred to during 'the lec-
ture were bqrn in New England and
the main reason for this, the speaker
stated, was because educational op-
portunities were greater there at
earlier times than anywhere else.
In the latter part of his talk, Ma-
lone expressed his belief that "the
philosophy of the Nazi government
is opposed to that for which the wo-
men have been struggling. If any-
one should stop them, it should be
the women.
Malone concluded his one-hour
lecture with: "I can say in looking
ahead that it is a great comfort to
think of the existence of the Amer-
ican women."
Flint Stresses Defense
FLINT, July 17.-)--Flint's an-
nual "motorfestival week" this year
will stress the automobile industry's
part in national defense, J. K. Van
Campen, Festival Committee Chair-
man, said today. The festival will
be held Aug. 1-4.

and
6ngagemen ts

III-

. Mar ...
,. .. .

BARGAIN

FESTIVAL

at

GOODYEI4R S

STATE STREET - DOWNTOWN

THURSDAY and FRIDAY

f

MANY BARGAINS.. . Extraordinary VALUES . . . 'Decisive SAVINGS ...
Women's and Children's apparel and footwear; dress accessories, fabrics and
domestics; Bedding, and many things for the home. An unparalleled opportunity
to fulfill summer needs ... to buy with an eye to the future.
No Approvals, Exchanges or Telephone Orders and None C.O.D.
STORE HOURS are from 9:00 A.M. to 5:30 P.M.

THESE ITEMS at
Man -Tailored
Slacks 1.98 pr.
Look comfortable, feel comfortable in these
trim-fitting slacks. Cuffed like a man's, com-
plete with belts, they come in cotton-backed
gabardine and spun rayons. Dusty rose, deep
aqua, raspberry, stone blue, navy. Sizes 12
to 22.
Gift Shop Bargains
FLOWER-DECORA TED
BEVERAGE GLASSES
Set of 8, 1.00
A special shipment of these beverage
glasses that are so much in demand for
cooling summer drinks. Smooth, clear
glass daintily decorated with colorful
flowers. Buy for yourself and for sum-
mer hostess gifts!
CADY's SPARKLING BUBBLES
WATER SOFTENER and

3-Thread Crepe Twist
Silk Stockigs
79c Pr.
A special shipment of this lovely hose
by one of our regular hosiery makers!
Sheer, clear three-threads in a fine
even weave with the fine seams and
narrow heels of more expensive stock-
ings. They will give you splendid wear.
Available in four attractive shades right
for nw and into Fall. Sizes 8' % to 101 2.
SHEER LINEN
For Men and Women
SPECIAL FOR BARGAIN DAY
I9C ea.
Fill handkerchief needs for yourself and for
gifts from this large and attractive collection!
Ladies' styles in all white, white with color or
solid colors. Dainty embroidery and applique
trims. Men's styles in white with colored
plaid borders.

BOTH STORES

Among the many July engagements
of interest to University circles is
that of Marilyn Johnson, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Carl A. Johnson, of
Huntington Woods, to Donald H. Bel-
den, '39, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clem-
ents G. Belden, of Vinsetta Park.
The news was revealed last Satur-
day at a team for more than 50
friends in the Johnson home, when
white scrolls telling of the betrothal
were given to the guests. Camilla
Ayres and Elaine Sandt, former stu-
dents, assisted as hostesses.
Miss Johnson is a former student
of Michigan State College and the
University of Kentucky. Mr. Belden,
a member of Delta Tau Delta fra-
ternity, was graduated from the Uni-
versity, where he was very prominent
in campus affairs. -He received his
master's degree here last month.
The wedding of an alumnus of the
University was performed Monday in
Radford, Va., when Mrs. Ada Lou
Baber, of Radford, was married to
Waldeck Wolf Levi, son of Prof.-Em-
eritus Moritz Levi and Mrs. Levi of
Ann Arbor.
Only the two immediate families
of the couple were present at the
simple ceremony, which took place in
the home of the bride. Mrs. Levi
is the daughter of Mrs. D. P. Hurley,
of Radford, and the late Rev. Mr.
Hurley.
The bride is a graduate of Rad-
ford State Teachers College, and her
husband is a graduate of the Uni-
versity. Prof. and Mrs. Levi were
both graduated here, and Prof. Levi
has been on the faculty of the French
department since 1890.
Tea Dance Scores
H it With Over 200
More than 200 people attended the
tea dance given at the League yester-
day to make it one of the most suc-
cessful of the Summer Session, Ruth
Streelman, '40Ed, chairman of the
dance, announced.
Two grand marches were featured.
One was in the form of London
Bridge, and was led by Ruth Gram
and Jim Martin. Earl Stevens and
his orchestra played for the dance,
and 14 hostesses officiated..
Miss Streelman announced there
would be another tea dance from 3:30
to 5:30 p.m. Wednesday.
7 - - - - - - - - - 7 -

s

C 0 : L- LIN ...Liberty at Maynard
offers values you ca nnot aff4or to ms
Bargain Festival
There isn't a woman in town who will not appreciate the exceptional
values offered in this bargain event . . . in a season of remarkable
sales, this one is outstanding!
FIVE GROIUPS
BETT IER* DRESSES.
DfRYTIME - SPORT -DINNER - FORMIgL
Formerly $4.00 Formerly to 12.95
ANN FOSTER FROCKS COTTONS and lmbeirs
3.oo5.00
Formerly to '19.95
WASHABLE SILKS PASTEL and WHITE
and COTTONS WASHABLE SILKS
PLAIN and PRINTED CREPES PANORAMA MESH and SHEERS
.95$1 :00
Formerly to $27.95
LACES AND DARK SRIEERS
SIZES 9 to 17 - 10 to 42 - 161/2 to 221/2
4 EISENBERG DRESSES- Formerly to $45.00 - 1 price
Sizes 16 and 18
Blouses, Skirts MI ilinery
JacketsTWO GROUPS
FQ$1.0 9r$.9
1/2Pn e. Formerly to $3.95 Formerly to $7.95

BLOSSOM MIST

COLOGNE

Both for 1.00
Regulaily 1.00 for each item, this is an espe-
cially timely Bargain Day value. Delicately
scented, attractively packaged in full sized
containers, you won't want to miss these
necessities to hot-weather daintiness.
NT W17 W WT- F.R I4GC .' 404

SPECIAL DISCOUNT SALE
FINE
ORIENTAL
RUGS

Bargain Festival Special
In s id Os 4.ide

.4L.I g_- .1h. - - .-

.. . . j t

idI

I

9x13 LILLAHAN for $165
9x]2, l 0x1 4 BEJARS,

I ,C, h

I

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I U

U_

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