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.

April 05, 1939 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-04-05

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

THE MIC TIGAN DAILY"

incer Drive Now You See It, Now
You Don't; Lucky You!
Heads Named

Installed Yesterday

Ann Arbor Membership
Is Committee's Goal
A committee of 18 lieutenants un-
der the direction of Mrs. L. J. John-
son, captain, was formed recently by
the Ann Arbor division of the Wom-
en's Field Army of the American So-
ciety for the Control of Cancer, Mrs.
Cyrus C. Sturgis, publicity chairman,
announced yesterday.
The purpose of the committee will
be to solicit membership from the
business and factory district of the
city. Its aim, Mrs. Sturgis said, is to
make everyone in Ann Arbor acutely
conscious of the cancer problem.
On the committee are Mrs. May-+
nard A. Newton, Mrs. Willard C. Ol-
son, Miss Fredericka Waldron, Mrs.+
E. W. Kern, Mrs. Paul M. Haller, Mrs.
W. Lloyd Berridge, Mrs. M. B. Eichel-
Berger, Mrs. H. D. Libolt, Mrs. John
Dyer, Mrs. Arch D. Wilson, Mrs. E.
S. Gauss, Mrs. Vincent C. Johnson,

A brunette wig, a mascara stick,
and a lanquid look became properties
in a twin act which played a one-
night stand on April Fool's Day when
a certain freshman woman imperson-
ated a mythical twin sister on a date.
The 'prevue' of the show is as fol-
lows: the "twin," divorced actress
from Hollywood, comes east and visits
sister the, same weekend that hert
counterpart is called home because of
illness in the family, so arrangements
are made for boyfriend to entertain
twin.
At 8 p.m. our blonde freshman
emerged as the dark, slinky and
sophisticated "Sandra Whitlock." Did
it go over? Yes, the disguise was com-
pletely convincing, but who can ex-
pect a freshman to keep her sense of
humor under control all evening,
especially when she is wrestling with
a long red cigarette holder? Yep, he
caught on.
Mrs. John Sheldon, Mrs. Harry S.
Hawkins, Mrs. Albert J. Parker, Mrs.
Joseph H. Failing, Mrs. F. C. Naylor
and Mrs. Carl H. Frye.

HARRIET SHARKEY, '40
Her
Viewpoint
by VICKI

WAA Installs
New Officers
And Managers
In-coming And Out-going
Staffs Discuss Lantern
Night, Michigras Plans'
The Women's Athletic Association
installed its new executive board at
7:30 p.m. yesterday at the Women's
Athletic Building. A joint meeting
of the in-coming and the out-going
boards was held, and plans for Michi-
gras and Lantern Night were dis-
cussed.
The new officers are Harriet Shar-~
key, '40, persident; Janet Homer, '41,
vice-president;Alberta Royal, '40,
secretary; Jeannette Stickels, '40,
treasurer; Jane Grove, '41, intra-
mural manager; Elizabeth Gross, '40,
American Federation of College
Women representative; June Roberts,
'41, awards manager, and Norma
Kaphan, '41, publicity manager. Miss
Grove will be assisted by Ruth Allen,
'41, Sally Connery, '40 and Louise
Keller, '42.
Installed at the same time were
the new Women's Athletic Associa-
tion sport's managers. Margaret Van
Ess, '41, is the new archery manager,
and Lois Clingman, '41, will take
charge of badminton. Mary Culbert-
son, '40, will act as basketball man-
ager and Miriam Szold, '40 is in-com-
ing baseball head. Florence Corkum,
'41, will be in charge of bowling and
Mary Mae Scoville, '40, is new presi-
dent of the dance club. Doreen
Voiles; '42, is fencing manager and
Margery Allison, '41, is president of
Pitch and Putt, women's golf club.
Frances Anderson, '40, is hockey
manager and Virginia Barrows, '40,
is in-coining president of Crop and
Saddle, women's riding club. Jane
Brichan, '40, is manager of outdoor
sports and Elizabeth Shaw, '41, will
be in charge of tennis. Sally Cor-
coran, '41, is now swimming club
president and Helen Nutting, '41, is
the new rifle manager.

"Cured Cancer Club" To Fight Disease

By SUZANNE POTTER
Led by An 82-year-old woman, a
small number of men and women
who had once suffered from cancer
and who had recovered from the
diesase, last year admitted to the
world their former afflication when
they formed in New York City a
"Cured Cancer Club."
The organization is considered by
those well acquainted with the can-
cer problem in the United States a
movement bound to raise the morale
of all those living in fear of the dis-
ease, or those who are actually suf-
fering from it. It is indicative of
the more mature attitude now being
taken toward the problem by the lay
public, it was stated by the Ameri-
can Society for the Control of Can-
cer, which is sponsoring the club.
Organization Started In East
Dr. Anna C. Palmer, of. Milton,
Mass., head of the Cured Cancer Club,
was cured of cancer 18 years ago, in

1920. Last spring the club was or- id
ganized in the East, and is expectedi a
to play an important part in the t
programs of many state divisions of t
the Women's Field Army, which is
an auxiliary of the society. e
Membership in the club is open
to all persons who have at one time f
had cancer, and who have been free a
from it for at least five years. Appli- tY
cants must be sponsored by a state- c
ment given by a physician in good g
standing. The American College of f
Surgeons this year announced that
they possessed a catalogue of 29,195
cured cancer cases, which is far in c
excess of the total given five years a
ago. t
Aim Is Education
Second largest cause of death in u
the United States, cancer looms as t
one of the greatest menaces to hu-
man life in modern civilization. The C
society, whose managing director is c
Dr. Clarence Cook Little, former pres- i
4
'wr

I'

Mi

Ill

IlL1

EASTER
TREATY.

With the furor of League appoint-
ments beginning to settle down,
Michigan women (and men, too) turn
their attention expectantly to Michi-
gras, high point of the year for those
who like the simple things-ferris
wheels and loop-the-loops.
Though it's still in the rather far-
distant future, what with a bit of
vacation and another stretch of
school to span, it's not too soon to
start thinking about it. If J-Hop
is the week-end for formals and gay
parties, Michigras is the week-end
for kid sister to come up for an
exciting week-end at the Big School
---and that takes planning, you know.
It's A Young Tradition
Though it was only started two
years ago, Michigras bids fair to be
one of those traditions that stick. On
a campus where the typical student
would pass for a model of "what-the-
well-dressed-student-will-wear" (so
they tell me), it's no wonder that
the poor man likes a chance to break
down and dig his toes into the nice
dirt of the Yost Field House track,
pretend it's a bit of sawdust, and
act accordingly.
Like Circuses?
There's an atmosphere about the
affair that gets you, if you're at all
addicted to circuses and the like. With
the minimum of skill you can bring
home the maximum of prizes-in-
triguing little things like ashtrays or
Ferdinands or toy dogs. Flowers are
inexpensive and everybody wearing
them gives the whole fair a festive
look.
One thing we missed last year
which we hope they'll have again, is
the stunt act put on by the Univer-.
sity team of acrobats. They had it
the first year and it was simply
amazing to see what talent was hid-
den among our fellow classmates. I
nearly died when the quiet boy who
sat next to me in history turned out
to be one of the stars. Really!!!
Nw A ccessores
Add Gay Coloring
1o Sprimg Outfits
More than ever before the spring
fashion trends are demanding a dis-
tinit coordination of fresh new colors
in clothes and accessories appearing
in the fashion marts, Every item
from the tone of your dress down to
the most minute polka dot on your
hat veil must blend or contrast with
a system and planning that make for
good grooming.
Large pique daisies with either yel-
low or navy centers may be worn on
suit lapels or chucked under the brim
of dark straw hats. Turbans are the
perennial 'must,' and this year any
clever girl can drape her own out of
a yard of roman striped taffeta to
match those all-purpose roman
striped chiffon blouses for both for-
mal and day-time wear. These tur-
bans may also be matched by large,
flowing sashes on untrimmed navy
dresses.
This game of "matching and cn-
t rasting" ought to be carried out in
beads too.;

CHAPTER HOUSE
ACTIVITY NOTES

A Box of GILBERT'S or
SCHRAFFTS delicious Candy
60c to 1.50 per lb.
We will wrap and mail
or deliver for you.
SWIFT'SDRUG-S TORE

r'

Chapter house. news for the week
includes elections of officers, a pledg-
ing, and a dinner at the Sigma Al-
pha Epsilon house.
Alpha Chi Omega announces the
pledging of Marjory Cheadle, '41 and
Harriet Johnson, '40. Newly elected
officers of the sorority are: president,
Barbara Fischer, '41; vice-president,
Gwendolyn Dunlop, '40; treasurer,
Ann Wehner, '41 and corresponding
secretary, Louise Inks, Ed.
New House Officers
Delta Delta Delta announces the
installation of the following officers:
Lois Longan, '40, president; Jane
Elspass, '40, vice-president; Jean
Morgan, '40, recording secretary;
Ann Wills, '41, fraternity treasurer;
Virginia Sappington, '41, social chair-
man; Bette Reutter, '40, rushing
chairman, and Anna Platt, '40, chap-
lain.
Officers of Delta Tau Delta fra-
ternity are: president, Carl Wheeler,
'41E; vice-president, Augustus Dan-
nemiller ,'40; secretary, Edward Reid,
41E; recording secretary, Nevin
Jamieson, E; treasurer, Henry Eigh-
ton; rushing chairman, William Beat-
ty, '41, and house manager, Rudolph
Van Dyke, '40E.
S.A.E. Entertains
Sigma Alpha Epsilon entertained
Tommy Tucker and his vocalist, Amy
Arnel, at dinner Monday. After the
dinner, the members of the fraternity
attended Tommy Tucker's show.
Theta Sigma Phi Selects
Five Women For Honors
Theta Sigma Phi, national honor-
ary journalistic sorority, will initiate
five women, following dinner at 7
p.m. today at the League for the ac-
tive chapter and the Detroit alumnae
chapter,
Helen Bower, of the Detroit Free
Press, who will speak at 3 p.m. today
in Room E, Haven Hall, on "Women
in Journalism," will be made an as-
soviate member of the sorority. The
other initiates will be Iris Behe, '40;
Gwendolyn Dunlop, '40; Norah Ken-
nedy, '40 and Mildred Keaton, '39.

Pretty JEWELRY in pastel
colors. Crazy lapel gadgets
by Martha Sleeper.
From 1.00
-_

I

11

HANDBAGS in shiny patent
or calfskin. Black, navy and

Phone 3534

340 S. State St.'

Delivery Service

SCARFS in floral print
crepes, Liberty Silks and
plain color sheer wools.

r
MEMNON

AUTZEL'S
H Ann Arbor

You'll like our shop, con-
veniently located on Liberty
Street at Main-
You'll like th e really
wonderful choice you get in
every kind of garment or
accessories -
You'll like our spacious
airy fitting rooms-
You'l like the informal-
ity -
You'll like especially the
salespeople, and-
You'll like the way you
look, and the way people

'/4
ear",

'
. ^
i !'
i

I

.9

,,

NAVY and WHITE
. SPECTATOR PUMP
by Hill and Dale
Blue racer snake trim on per-
forated white doeskin,a covered
leather heel. Distinctive char-
acteristics of a spectator pump
that is different.

I

1I,

I

I

I I I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan