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March 24, 1937 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-03-24

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_____________THE MICHIGAN DAILYPAEE

Women's Swim
Meet Is Won
By Kappa Team
Mavis Fr'eeimap, Qlymppic
Star, Leads Individual
Scoring With 3 Wins
Nosing out Zeta Tau Alpha by one
point, Kappa Kappa Gamma swim-
mers won the women's Intramural
meet held in the Union pool last
night for the third consecutive year,
thereby gaining permanent posses-
sion of the women's swimming cup.
The Michigan Women's Swimming
Club tied with Helen Newberry Resi-
dence for third place honors, each
team earning 16 points.
Freeman Scores 15 Points
Mavis Freeman, '40, a member of
the Zeta Tau Alpha team and of the
United States Olympic team, was
high point winner of the meet, scor-
ing 15 points with firsts in the 25-
yd and 40-yd. free style events and
the 40-yd. back stroke. Katherine
Johnston, '38, Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma, took the 25-yd. breast stroke
and the 25-yd. back events and
placing third in the diving, earned 12
points, while Betty Hood, '40, took
first place in the diving and the 25-
yd. side stroke events to earn 10
points f.or Helen Newberry 'Resi-
dence.
The comedy relay, in which back-
strokers read a newspaper, breast-
strokers carried a teaspoon contain-
ing a ping-pong ball in their mouths,
and side-stroke swimmers held up
a lighted candle, was an unusual
feature of the meet. The Alpha Phi
team, composed of Virginia Nimmo,
'37, Betty Lyons, '39, and. Kathleen
Larned, '3$, won the event.
Kapa ffouse Wtns
Kappa Kappa Gamma earned 22'
points, Zeta Tau Alpha won 21 and
Helen Newberry Residence and
Swimming Club each obtained 1$.
The rest were distributed as follows:
Kappa Alpha Theta, 15; Mosher Hall,
14; Alpha 1'hi, 10; Kappa Delta, 7;
Chi Omega, 6 and Betsy Barour
House, 3.
25-yard free style, Freeman; time,
14.1; 40-yd. free style, Freeman; time,
24.9;, 25-yd. back stroke, Johnston;
time, 19.9: 40-yd. back stroke, Free-
man; time, 30.0: 25-yd. breast stroke,
Johnston; time, 20.0; 40-yd. breast
stroke, Dorothy Maul, '39; time, 3&.3:
25-yd. side, stroke, Hood; time, 19 i5.
comic relay, kwon by Alpha Phi; time,
1:30.6; 75-yd. free style relay, won
by Swimming Club; time, 50.0; div-
ing, won by Hood.
Annual Slide Rule
Dance Is Symbol
Of Ancient Rivalry
Dating back to the days when both
lawyers and engineers were taught in
the same class rooms and the now ex-
tinct feud between the two schools
was very much a thing of the pres-
ent, the annual Slide Rule dance, to
be given by the engineering school
April 2 and the large slide rule, pos-
sessed by the engineers, are the only
reminders of the once so violent riv-
alry between the two schools.
Three times a year the feud would
present itself in actual physical out-
breaks. The annual spring athletic
contests between the two, the tradi-
tional Swingout just before gradua-
tion and the evening of the Slide Rule
Dance were the recognized occasions
for the outbreaks.
The arguing participants and spec-
tators of the athletic contests would

continue their quarrels all the way
up State Street to finally climax the
matter with a free for all on the
campus proper.
After the Swingout ceremonies, the
engineers considered it their hallowed
duty to prevent any lawyer from des-
ecrating the sanctity of the engineer-
ing arch with his presence and ac-
cording to the stories told of those
days, the engineers were not prone
to verbal persuasion.
The Slide Rule dance was the oc-
casion of the third conflict. The
lawyers held their annual ball, the
Crease Dance, the same night as the
engineering ball and the two rivals
vied with each other to outdo the
other.
One year, a group of playful en-
gineers wandered over to their rivals
dance and left a "stink bonb' 'in their
midst. The Shysters, in the midst
of such confusion, succeeded in re-
taliating by thoroughly dousing the
intrepid engineers with water which
they had not bothered to cool and
the feud was on.
Each year the rivalry increased and
occasionally such weapons as anti-
quated eggs were used to carry on
the rivalry at a greater distance. With
both groups fighting for prestige, the
feud became more pronounced, but
with the erection of the Law Club,
the lawyers moved to the other side
of campus and the feud became a
thing of the past.
The large slide rule which was for-
merly used to grace each Slide Rule
dance has now been locked in the
basement of the Union by the engi-
neers in remembrance of the old tra-

,Shouts Spaying Trend

Easter Dance
Is Scheduled
For March 31
Episcopal Church League
Ball To Be Held At
Union; To Have Supper

Diminue, Forty-Niner Enlist Mosher Hears Talk McClusky Will Speak
By Miss Valentine At Health ClbAeeting

By IENEN DZNPERSON
Stacks of lingerie and pajamas are
lined up behind the army of new
dresses and suits, ready to face the
advance of spring with a .successful
fashion defense. The slip regiment
is uniformed in tailored lines of crepeI
d tnil nfln ,,,hiln the ntimma c.nn i

Showing the influence of spring,
black net is worn over a taffeta slip
which has many tiny flowers em-
broidered in it.
Announcements
Of Engaoement,
W eddingMade
The engagement of Elizabeth Nicol,
'36, to Robert Dykens Cook was re-
cently announced by her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. John Nicol of Grosse Pointe
March 14, at a tea in their home. Mr.
Cook is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Olney Cook of Detroit. The
date of the wedding has not yet been
decided.
Both Miss Nicol and Mr. Cook at-
tended the University. Miss Nicol is
affiliated with Kappa Alpha Theta.
Viola Louise Baxter, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Baxter of
Detroit, became the bride of John
R. Huss, "33, last week. The Rev.
Theodore R. Schmale, pastor of Beth-
lehem Evangelical Church, per-
formed the ceremony.
Following a reception in the parish
hall of the church Mr. and Mrs. Huss
left for a short trip. They will make
their home in Detroit upon their re-
turn.
Mr. Huss is a graduate of the
University

The annual Easter Ball, sponsored aL h ej
the League of St. ianges from dainty dimity to prac-
by Andrew's Epwils-tical broadcloth. Many are armed
copal Church, will be held from 9:30 tclbodlt.Mn r re
p.m. to 1:30 a.m., Wednesday, March with zippers, guranteed by the man-
31, in the Union Ballroom, it was ufactures to destroy clothing wrinkles
31{ ntelno Blroi a and bumps with a single zip.,
announced by Mrs. Theophil Kling- and shrt girl and
man, who has been chosen general Tall and short girls and women
chairman of tyre dance. can now purchase slips designed
Mrs. klingman will be assisted by especially for their height. The "Di-
Mrs. Ralph Aigler who has been minuet" has been made for the short
named music chairman and by Mrs. girl, in tailored lines of crepe or
Willett Ramsdell, who is president of satin. The "Forty-niner" is for the
the League of St. Andrew's Episcopal very tall woman, and derives its name
Church. from its length of 49 inches.
Other committee chairmen who Flares Are Used
were announced at the same time are There is little trimming on the new
Mrs. William Giegel who will be in slips. Their beauty lies in the sim-
charge of publicity, Mrs. C. T. Olm- plicity of their expert tailoring. The
sted will be' supper chairman, and swing slip is to be worn under the
Mrs. Mark Stuart was named ticket wide-skirted dresses of this season,
chairman. Mrs. A. C. Furstenberg and is made with a fuller skirt and
will act as chairman of the patrons more flare than the ordinary slip.
and patronesses. Looking toward summer already,
The dance is being given for char- many shops have a stock of the
ity and local florist shops are cooper- "Sun-back" slip, cut very low in the
ating by furnishing flowers as dec- back. Many slips are following dress
orations for the ballroom. A supper fashion, and closing with a zipper
will be served from 11:30 p.m. to fastening, to secure a better fit. I
midnight, after which time, the Union Especially designed for sports is the
will serve a supper for $1. "Cruiser," a crepe de chine slip with
Over 200 couples are expected to at-
en tedance wh will e foal a wrap-around skirt that is shadow-i
and several dinner-parties have been Taffeta Slips Worn
planned teo be given at the Union pre- Taffeta slips with a pleated ruffle
ceding Tftheslpswdance.te rffe
Bob Steinle and his orchestra will around the bottom are seen again
furnish the music for the dance. this year in tea rose, white, navy,
Another dance to be given on the blue and beige. They will be worn
same day will be an informal get- under suit skirts and some dresses.
together for all Catholic students and
their friends from 8 to 10 p.m., in the i
basement of St. Mary's Student Cha-. ISSon Will peak
pal. On French Politics
The orchestra for the dance will
be announced later.
Prof. Preston W. Slosson of the
Harry Slavin To Speak history department will be the speak-
At , er at this week's graduate luncheon
At Women's Club TodayI
x . a to be held at noon today in the Rus-
Choosing "Social Security in Mich- sian Tea Room of the League.
igan" for his topic of discussion, Har- Professor Slosson will speak on
ry Slavin, Detroit attorney and for- "The Political Situation in France."
mer secretary of the Social Security Last week the political situation in
Study Commission, will address the another European country was dis-
Women's Club of Ann Arbor at a cussed in the talk, given by Dr. Hen-
meeting at 2:30 p.m. today in the ry M. Kendall of the geography de-
ballroom of the League. partment, "Impressions of the Bel-
The Ann Arbor Business and Pro- gian Political Scene." All graduate
fessional Women's club will hold a, students are welcome at these weekly
meeting at 6:30 p.m. at the League. meetings.
PHI DELTA EPSILON Jewelry and
Phi Delta Epsilon announces the Watch Repairing
initiation of Gay Chason, '40M, Wil-
liam Deutsch, '40M,'David Friedman, HALL ER'S Jewelry
'40M, George Shargel, '39, and Paul state at Liberty
Sherwin, '39. ___

i
.I
I

.;1. e ,~P llt~~ Prof. Htoward Y. McClusky, of the
Miss Mildred A. Valentine, super- School of Education willybe the guest
The Tyrolean fashion that has visor in field work in the department speaker at the regular meeting of the
proved so popular in blouses and of sociology, spoke to residents of Public Health Club to be held at 8
dresses now appears in a two-piece Mosher Hall last night. Miss Val- p.m. today at the League, according
pajama of a thin material that seems entine, whose speech was in the form to Florence Bennell, Grad., president
to be a cross between dimity and of an informal discussion, spoke of the organization. Professor Mc-
voile. The color is yellow, and the about the positions open upon grad- Clusky will speak on some aspect of
basque top has tiny puffed sleeves. uation to women who majored in mental hygiene pertaining to public
It is trimmed with bits of blue, red sociology. health.
and green.
A tailored pajama is made up in
small blue or rose striped broadcloth.
It has long sleeves and a tailored
belt. Some of the broadcloth pajamasAA
are tuck-in, while others are madeAWR
in coat style. UNDER YOUR
Lapels Are Bound
"Tom-Girl" is the name of a tail- N EW EASTER BON N ET
ored style that conies in paisley or
striped material. The lapels are bound
with tiny cording, and the belt ties
in a bow.
A sheer pajama is named "Koolies." SHAMPOOING, FI NGERWAVI NG, MANICURING-
It comes in dubonnet or blue and is All done by our expert operators
edged with white. Long white fringe
finishes the belt.
The favorite silk pajama seems to VOGUE B RUTY SR LON
be printed tub silk. It is tailored and v GE B fU Y S I O
short sleeved, and closes with the 307 South State Street Phone 8384
ever-present zipper.

illustrated Lecture
rr
To Be Given Today
Prof. Harley Bartlett of the botany
department will speak on "Gardens
of the Orient" at 8 p.m. today in
the Grand Rapids Room of the
League, at a meeti.ng of the Ann Ar-
bor Garden Club.
Professor Bartlett's talk will be il-
lustrated and composed of material
he has gathered while travelling in
the Orient. The meeting will be open
to the public. The influence of Chi-
nese and Japanese gardens on Ameri-
can gardening will be discussed,
stressing points of arrangements. Pro-
fessor Bartlett served as exchange
professor at the University of the
Philippines in 1935, and has made
numerous visits to the Orient.

-11

DRE SSES, SUITS and COATS

Ii~ -.----.~-z::z~ - - - - --- ________________

We preview the Easter pay'ade of
Spring dress, suit and coat fashions,
presenting a distinctive new collec-
tion. We portray the spirited

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MAIN STORE

DRESSES

I

for every occasion on your, Spring
Fashion Calendar. These very wear-
able and seasonable frocks have been
taken from our regular stock.

.$1275

and $14.75

"Form6 Ils "

"Dinners-

"Daytimes1

p $8.75

4$f
Nosegay prints. Persian print
brand new style. Misses' sizes
Softly tailored suits are sm
Spring. Large choice of styles
. .. $12.95 to $69:~75. Worlds of
/ I
chic in the redingotes. Mi
Women's sizes . . . $19.751
Leading Spring coats in fine wo
new diagonal mixtures and pat
$15.00 to $45.00.

ANNEX
SCHOOL and BUSINESS ONE LOT of
DRESSES SWEATERS
$2.95$12
1)L; -m CV1~-nl-t~'i-;*ri

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