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January 17, 1939 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-01-17

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;DAY, JAN. 17, 1939

THE MICHI GAIN DAILY

',

----- JAN.-1-- --.9 - - - - - - --- -----

arty fine
By the Neighbor
"Eat, drink and be merry for tomorrow we write exams" . . . proverbially
speaking that is . . . for there were many clicks on the party line this past
week-end . . . which all goes to prove that there's nothing like defying an
old-superstition about studying for the coming onslaught . . . Instead of the
usual gloom that pervades the campus annually about this time there Was
much excitement at every turn and the study-halls rested in peace.
Friday The 13th-Hard Luck
There's another superstition, too, about Friday the 13th . . . bad luck
and all that . . . but to prove they don't believe such nonsense the Kappa
Sigs gave a "hard luck dance" Friday night. A specialty was furnished by
the brothers . . "Rochettes" it was called, in which various.
members such as the Beth boys took feminine roles .
Watching were Jerry Mitchell and Peg Johnson, while Bob
Harrington and Jane Coupe were being terrorized by a fake
murder scene.
A "lucky dance" was going on over at the League Where
the Foresters were giving a dance. Playing ping-pong with
L Dick Abbott and Ruth Lepisto, were Dave Reid and Linda
George . . . Frank Becker and Lillian Starrett were keeping
their fingers crossed . . just in case it is true what they say
about unlucky Fridayr.
And then there was the Ice Carnival, over which the newly engaged
Jack Brennan presided as queen of it all . . . We saw Dave Laing waitim
on the sidelines for Jane Elspass who was doing her bit in the relays. Clap-
ping their hands (to keep them warm) were Mary Lou Enders and Ben
Bendixsen . . Pattie Haisley and Bill Miller were doing the same . .
Trying to shove through the crowd were Mary Elizabeth Meyor and
Butch Brink.

Fourth RutlivenI
Tea To Be Held
On Wedtnesday
Animo e Last Of Series
Given Foi Student Body
During This Semester
For the last time this semester,
President and Mrs. Ajexander Ruth-j
ven will entertain the student body
at a tea from 4 p.m. to 6 p.ri. tomor-
ow at their home. Betty Brooks, '40,
a member of the League social com-
mittee will act as chairman.
Those who will pours during the1
afternoon are. Mrs. E. J. Pilcher, Mrs.
Charles A. Clark. Mrs. D. M. Phelps,
Stephanie Parfet '39, Mrs. Arther
Aton, Jean Holland, '9, Marcia Con-
nell, '39, and Mrs. Martha Went-
worth,
The following members of the social
committee will assist at the tea, Miss
Brooks said: Maya Gruhzit, '41, Peg
Polte, '41, Mary Ashley, '41, Betty
Lipton, '41, Ruth Coler, '40, Beth
O'Roke, '40, Bettie Nichols, '40, Ellen
Krieghoff, '40, Florence Brotherton,!
'40, Joan Harris, '41, Barbara Brehm,
'40, Barbara Zapp, '40, and Jeanne j
Judson, '40.
Alpha Phi, Gamma Phi Beta, Alpha

Persian Lamb Featured.

Engagements
Are Announced

poalgt(n No Lo nr Masculine
Sport;_Fair Sex Intades Alleys

Magdalene E. Collins Aid Womwns Athletic Building,
Lawrence Ouninet Wed l. ui oii Offer Facilitiest
For PF lm - GaCme iv i
Mr. and Mrs. Guernsey P. Collins o
of Ann Arbor gave a reception Satur- ty MILIRED WILLIAMS
day in honor 01 their daughter, Mrs. The d aysare gone when bowling
I Tawrence E. Ouimet, the former was a sport for inen only; every year
Magdalene E. Collins, whose mar- the game has been gaining steady
riage took place Jan. 7. Mrs. Ouimet tavor in the eyes of the fairer sex.?
attended Olivet and the University, ?3,eides the aileys at the Union.
while Mr. Ouimet, '38. is a member of which are restricted to mer, theres
Sigma Phi Epsilon. are grand facilities at the Women'sK
The engagement of Jean F. Ayres. Athletic Building, which are open tot
laughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur K. both men and women. This year theI
Lovrien of Pontiac to Wilfrid H. alleys have been remodeled and re-
Haughey, Jr., '34, has been announced finished and many new supplies have
by the former's parents. Mr. Haughey been added. The men no longer have
is the son of Dr. and Mrs. Wilfrid to worry about the women being
Haughey of Battle Creek. Miss Ayres poor competitors. because with the
attended Michigan State College and increased interest in the sport, classes
is a graduate of Albion College. Mr. Nave been organized and the women
Haughey attended Notre Dame and is are becoming quite adept at the art.
a member of Psi Upsilon fraternity. Any afternoons between 3:15 p.m. and
The engagement of Alice Riekse, p.m. female voices screaming
'30, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis "Strike' and "Spare" are heard down
A. Dall of Mount Clemens, to Joseph in the alleys.
Krause of Mount Clemens has been Announce Instructor
announced by the former's parents. Miss Helen Ellis, who is spending
Miss Riekse is affiliated with Chi her first year at the University of
Omega sorority. Michigan, has complete charge of
The marriage of Adeline Singleton, bowling. Miss Ellis came to the Uni-
38, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur veisity after having taught in a priv-
B. Singleton of Detroit, to Chris ate school in New Yoik and before
Everhardus. 37, took place Saturday that, she was physical education in-

pin and the pin immediately behind it
on the right. The ball should leave
the bowler's hand about six inches
from the right hand corner of the
foul line.
If there are one or more pins left
4tanding. you should try for :t "spare,"
to knock down all the remaining pins
with your second ball. Champions
are those who can make spares.
Bowling helps to keep that perfect
figure,because it allows some granid
stretchig for the waistlineo. At the
same time, it's a good relaxation from
the books. At present there are 37
women taking part in a tournament,
which is managed by Miss Stickels.

Delta Pi; Chi Psi, Sigma Nu, Delta'
Gamboling On Campus . . . Tau elta and the league house
Everybody was happy at the Acacia house Saturday night as millions Ones III and V have been given
of dollars (fake, of course) were distributed among all couples . . . At the ecial invitations to attend the last
roulette wheel were Frank McDonald and Dorothy Goebel while Dutch Post
and Bobby Gnerich were staking their wealth on chuck-a-luck . . . John The faculty members and their
Wives who are especially invited are
Mulkey and Jan Fullenwider placed bets on the dog-racing as mere Prof. and Mrs. Frederick K. Sparrow,
cautious Ella Stowe and 'tom Reed looked on. Prof. and Mrs. Walter Reichart, Prof.
Among many others at the basket ball game Saturday night were Phil and Mrs. Kenneth McMurry and
Kennedy and Roger Yepsen, Ginny Richardson and Don Knapp and Jack Prof. and Mrs. Charles Davis.
Collins and Ginny Voorhees . . . Cheering for the players were Bill Gram -
and Jane Venell While Betto Petrash and.
Barney Hart were trying to see from the top Assembly Ball Petitioning
bleachers. -For Positions Continues
The Union was a busy place too .
Whirling to the "Whirling Dervish" Friday Petitioning for places on the cen-
night were Betty Ann Chaufty and Henry . . .4jl ,,tral committee of the Assembly Ball
Orht. . . Reid Hatfield and Laura Schwass will continue today and tomorrow
in the League Undergraduate' Offices.
began the "Beguine"... as Fritz De Fries nheLguUdrgdatOfie.
bBa D Interviewing for positions will be car-
and Barbara Grill were asking who blew out ied on Thursday and Friday. The
the flame on their table. Also swinging it ball is to be given March 3, and the
were Pat Patton and Art Gripe, committee will be announced Sunday.
Much trouble was a brewing Sunday afternoon when Jack Gelder and Second semester freshmen will be
Annabel Van Winkle were cutter riding . .. It seems that the hoss ran able to participate in committee work
away and Annabel found herself in a snow bank as Jack gallantly strove to for the affair, Betty Jane Mansfield,
keep the animal down to a white heat. '39, Assembly president, has an-
A good time was had by all, nounced.

1
,

in Detroit. Mrs. Everhardus is a mem-
ber of Kappa Alpha Theta and Mr.
Everhardus is affiliated with Delta
Kappa Epsilon fraternity. The couplef
will live in Flint.
Varsity Band To Be
Union Guest Friday
Members of the Varsity Band willl
be invited to attend the Friday night1
Union membership dance as guests of
honor, it was announced yesterday by
James V. Halligan, '40F&C.
The dance will be a continuation of
the "Varsity Nights" begun earlier
this semester at the Union, Halligan
said. The Varsity football team was
first honored in "The Football Stomp"
last fall.

structor at Purdue University. Jean-
nette Stickels, '40, is student manager.
In order to encourage interest in
mixed bowling, plans have been made
for a mixed tournament next, semes-
ter. The couple earning the highest
total score over 300 points during the*
week will receive three strings of free
bowling. The alleys are open every
evening from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m., anda
Saturday afternoon from 3 p.m. to
5 P.M.
Bowlig Not Difficult
The sport is not a difficult one to
master, Miss Ellis said. There are onlyF
two main things to keep in mint-
stay behind the foul line and do notj
roll the ball until the alley is clear.
The point to the game is, of course,
to keep the ball on the alley for the
sixty foot length. There is a tech-
nique in knowing how to throw the
ball to get the smoothness and-power

January
SALE
of
Hou seco'at
$. 00 $3.95
$5.00 $7.00
Beautifully tailored housecoats
full of womanly wiles - all the
latest styles that
spell lounging
luxury! Algreat-
ly reduced during
our Jan. Clear-
ance Sale. Here's
your chance to
get that particu-
larly smart style
you've had your
heart set on for
so long and never dreamed
would be priced this low! A
grand selection . . . but you'u
better shop early.
Sizes 12 to 42
The
E1i'zabeth cDiflon
SHOP

When the winds1
important occasions,
sion of the dress coat
warmth and comfort.
lamb muff is one o
most inportant fashi
same fur forms the P
Jar and accents the bri

blow, free on
this new ver-
affords both
The Persinn

. 111E 1 Gl.TiQrlll.

II

f this year's The Band members will attend in to the roll. The important things are
911 notes. The uniform, Halligan said, and plan to control and aim, not violence, which
play a number of newly arranged knock all the pins at once and give
'eter Pan col- musical selections and to present a the player a strike. The place at which
(ad shoulders. novelty act. to aim is the point between the head

309 SOUTH STATE

p / py:na l
. .; ,wrw r. as

T

r.

. .:

1

CLEANINES
die fl&cOeZ
Wash ing cons ists of more than j ust tlaki ng out the surface d irt a nd " leav-

ing the clothes looking white.

It should be a process where the clothes are

cleaned all the way through. Ann Arbor's big four in the laundry field have
striven for years to give you really clean clothes. At a price which is but a
few cents more than it would cost you to send your laundry home, you can

obtain real laundry service.
Price per pound .

Have your lauidry done the LAUNDRY way.

10 c

Minimum Student Bundle - 50c

ShirtsExtra . .
(Full Dress Shirts not included in this Special Price)

1

2c

Sample
Student Bundle
Finished
3 Shirts
6 Handkerchiefs
3 Pairs of Socks
Rough Dry
3 Suits of Underwear
3 Bath Towels
1 Pair Pajamas
Approximate
Cost... $1.10

Sox,

Extra, per pair

4

. 4c,
.2c2

Handkerchiefs, Extra
WHITE SWAN LAUNDRY
r, npv rCLEANING ZCOMPANY

TROJAN LAUNDRY

'I MR.

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