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March 17, 1940 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-03-17

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, MARCH 17~, 1940

I -

Seven Bowling
Leagues Enter'
Annual Match
"A strike" and "a spare" will beI
common expressions heard around the
Women's Athletic Building now that
the all-campus bowling team tourna-
ment sponsored annually by the Wo-
man's Athletic Association has start-
ed. The schedule for the matches is
posted on the bulletin board in the
Women's Athletic Building.
Women from sororities, league
houses, and dormitories who signed
up for the tournament have been
assigned to 34 teams. The teams,
which have been divided into seven
leagues, will play off a round robin
tournament within their own leagues.
The winning teams in each of the
leagues will then compete in an elim-
ination tournament for the title of
all-campus championship bowling
team. The league matches are sched-
uled to be played off March 20, 24,
28, and April 2.
Date limits have been set for each
match, and failure to play off the
math will be considered as default-
ing unless the bowling manager, Mar-
ian Weiss, '41Ed, is notified in ad-
vance. Miss Weiss also announced
that teams can reserve the alleys by
calling the Woman's Athletic Build-
ing the day before the team is to,
play.
Outing Club Will Meet
The Graduate Outing Club will
sponsor a skating social at the
Coliseum today if the weather
permits. All graduate students,
faculty and alumni are invited to
attend. Supper will be served at
the club rooms.

Four Of f ices
Of Panhellenic
Council Open
Petitions Due Thursday;
Interviews To Be Given
ThursdayAnd Friday
All junior women who are mem-
bers of the Panhellenic Council may
petition for the four offices of Pan-
hellenic Association until Thursday,
it was announced yesterday by Bar-
bara Bassett, '40, president of Pan-
hellenic.
Officers of the Association have
been chosen in previous years by
election, but according to an amend-
ment to the constitution of the or-
ganization which is now under con-
sideration, the officers will be chosen
this year and in the future by peti-
tioning and interviewing.
To Hold Interviews
Petitions for the position should
be placed in Miss Bassett's nmailbox
in the Undergraduate Office of the
League.
Interviewing will take place from
3:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. Thursday and
Friday in the Council rooms in the
Undergraduate Office. Interviews
will be conducted by the present
executive council of the organization.
r
Positions open for petitioning in-
clude president, secretary, treasurer
and rushing secretary of Panhellenic
Association. The positions are now
held by Miss Bassett, Frances Kalirs,
'40, Jean Thompson, '40, and Beth
O'Roke, '40, respectively.
To HoldlMeeting
The next meeting of the Panhelle-
nic Council will be held at 4:15 p.m.
Tuesday, March 26, Miss Bassett said.
The constitutional amendments
which have to do with the election of
officers and 4with the membership
of the Council will be voted upon
at that time.
The amendment concerning mem-
bership is that each sorority would
send their rushing chairman and an
especially elected delegate as mem-
bers of the Council instead of the
rushing chairman and the assistant
rushing chairman who now serve as
house delegates.
Club Scores Announced
In the round robin of the women's'
basketball clubs, the Richardson
team is leading the tournament with
no defeats to date. The scores in
the tournament for the past week
are: Richardson 26 and Stelle 8.
Fox's team won by a score of 23 to
Taylor's 9 on Tuesday. On Thurs-
day the Stelle team defeated Taylor's
team by a score of 64 to 6.

Reefer Retains Favor

""""""""""

1/2Prih9 1eauty

d ..f
di mottia be

with a
di mattia
permanent
Sonly
ecutv

The military influence can be
seen in this trim black reefer which
proclaims spring's arrival. With
its numerous pockets and large but-
tons, it makes a welcome addition to
any college woman's wardrobe and
can be used either for sports or
dress wear.,
W.A.A. SCHEDULE
Badminton: 7:15 p.m. Wednes-
day for mixed play; 4:30 p.m. to
6:00 p.m. to women students.
Basketball: Varnell vs. Fox at
4:20 p.m. Tuesday; Stelle vs. Gui-
nane at 4:20 p.m. Tuesday; Stelle
vs. Fox at 4:20 p.m. Thursday and
Guinane vs. Taylor at 4:20 p.m.
Thursday.
Dance Club: Meeting at 7:30
p.m. Thursday at Barbour Gym-
nasium.
Fencing: Practice 7:30 p.m.
Thursday at Barbour Gymnasium.
Ping Pong: Preliminaries in
campus women's tournament to
be played off before Monday.
Names of runners-up and winners
to be telephoned to Lou Carpenter
at 2-1146 before that date.
Rifle: Regular instruction and
practice sessions as scheduled.
Open House: From 7:30 p.m.
to 9:30 p.m. Wednesday at Bar-
bour Gymnasium. Men and wo-
men invited.

Fern
Inanities
Headline in a Detroit paper re-
cently- Are you A Selfish Tele-
phoner?" Which brings to mind as
a timely topic-after all we saw it
in a newspaper-what we might be
so bold as to call Telephone Types,
probably more prevalent and more
noticeable at "collitch" than at. any
other time or place.
Type A-whom we may class as
THE TANTALIZER, because he or
she arouses curiosity which is never
satisfied, is the individual who an-
swers the phone most diligently, then
calls or buzzes twice and twice only
for the person wanted, after which
the answer "I'm sorry he (or she)
isn't in" is made and-klonk-the
receiver is down just as the callee
comes tearing down the hall with the
"Now-I'm-going-to-get - to - talk - on-
the-phone" look in his or her eye.
Tybe B is The Uncooperative who,
when talking on the phone, refuses
to answer the other line and lets it
ring on and on regardless of the
jangled nerves of others who are
within two floors.
Type C may be called The Hypo-
crite, for this is the individual who,
answers the phone simply to stop
the ringing. After having found out
who is wanted he or she counts to
ten, then tells the phoner: "I'm sorry
but that person isn't in" whether
said answerer saw said person walk-
ing down the hall ten minutes before
or not.
Type D is The Helpful Yet Aggra-
vating because he or she answers
the phone and diligently calls the
person asked for, but instead of wait-
ing to see if an answer is forthcoming
proceeds to walk off and let well
enough alone, thus, sometimes leav-
ing the person on the other line
dangling the receiver for hours and
then unable to get back in when he
or she does try to make the call again
because the other receiver is off the
hook.
Finally, and most numerous, is
Type E or The Unanswerers who are
none other than those individuals
who make it a policy never, under
any circumstances, to answer a
phone.
Which all reminds us that with
the semester one-third gone, we must
remember to answer that phone at
least once ourselves before school's
out. Telephone etiquette, dawncha-
know?
Cooperative Gives Tea
More than 25 women were enter-
tained at a tea given from 3 p.m. to
5 p.m. yesterday at the Alice Free-
man Palmer Cooperative House.

Slide Rule And Crease Ball
To Continue Traditional.
Competition March 29
By KARL KESF; ER
Woody Herman and Jimmy Joy
will lead the opposing contingents
in the traditional engineer-lawyer
dance "feud" on the Michigan cam-
pus at the Union and League respec-
tively on the dark night of Friday,
March 29.
The lawyer-engineer feud, a long
standing tradition which dates back
to the days when both scools were
located in the same building on the
east side of the campus, each year
centers about the engineering school's.
mammoth model of a slide rule.
Used By Opera
Originally constructed for use in

Rivalry Of Lawyers, Engineers
Is Derived From Colorful Past

of their sheltered sanctum sanctor-
umn, the lawyers clashed with the en-
gineers at three traditional times
during the course of the year: at the
annual spring athletic contest, at
swing-out and on the night of Slide
Rule Ball.
A lawyer passing through the con-
fines of the Engineering Arch. so
tradition held, was a major blemish
upon the honor of the college. and
engineers considered it their hal-
lowed duty to prevent any aspiring
young barrister from desecrating the
-anctity of the Arch with his pres-
ence, and the engineers of the time
were not prone to verbal persuasion.
Only too eager to leave an indelible
scar on the engineer's pride, the law
contingent at Swing-Out annually
separated from the sedate procession
as it approached the West Engin-
ering Building, scampered through
the Arch and rejoined thc column
after a hurried retreat around the
Annex.
The final chapter of this hymn
cf hate" has centered chiefly about
the annual rivalry between the
Crease and Slide Rule Balls, whIch
have been held on the same night
of the year since time immemorial.
The first outbreak of hostilties re-
corded in musty, unofficial Univer-
sity files was the introduction of a
"stink bomb" into the midnight rev-
zlries of the Crease Ball by a group
of playful engineers.

SPE FCIAL

NI ,mrses

To Receive

WOO)Y HERMAN
one of the Union Operas, the ele-
phantine calculator was taken over
by the engineers after it had served
its term of usefulness in the musical
extravaganza and has since served
as the motif of the annual Slide Rule
Ball..
The lawyers, so the story as re-
corded by the engineers relates, be-
came obsessed with the intrinsic and
aesthetic beauty of the over-sized
calculator, and being unfamiliar
with the intricacies of such mechan-
ical trivialties, decided to examine
its inner mysteries within the sanc-
tum of the Law Quadrangle.
Those were the days, before pro-
hibition, when the lawyers received
degrees without a pre-law period in
the literary college and when three
cheers along State Street took the
place of ten-o'clock coffee at thi
Parrot.
Feud Is Traditional
Lawyers and engineers in those
days had even less respect for each
other than now. Before the erection

Job-Hunting Advice
The personal traits of an applicant
which help or hinder in winning posi-
tions will be discussed by Dr. T.
Luther Purdom, director of the Bur-
eau of Appointments and Occupation-r
al Information, at a nurses' meeting
8:30 p.m. Wednesday in Couzens
Hall.
The Detroit district of the Michigan
Student Nurses' Association will be
guests of the University of Michigan
student nurses at the parley to hear
Dr. Purdom. A forum on guidance}
problems will follow his talk.

CHICKEN
SANDWICH
20C
SANDWICHES
& DRINKS
Free and Prompt Delivery
Saturday, Sundays, Evenings
CALL
1324 North University

RESIDENTS of
Mosher Jordan, Stockwell
Halls, Victor Vaughn House
and Their Vicinity

I

'Danns' Party
Will Be Today
Sunday Night Celebration
To Honor St. Patrick
"St. Pat's Prance," the fourth of
the current series in the Wolverine
Sunday night socials will take place
from 6 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. today at
the Michigan Wolvei ne.
As has been the custom on pre-
vious Sunday night, the program
from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. will consist
of classical pusic. Rimsks,-Korsa-
koff's "Scheherazade Suite" will be
featured tonight to be followed by
popular music by Kay Kyser from
7 p.m. to 10:30 p.m.
The social will have a Gaelic cele-
bration as its theme and is popular-
ly called the "Danns" by members of
the organization. "Dann" is Gaelic
for frolic which is enlarged upon to
mean "frolic-frolic" if you spell it
"banns Sugradh." All this is in hon-
or of Saint Patrick and the legends
of his exploits.

Bigger - Better

- Quicker

M

MPNNM

Over the Parrot - 338 S. State
STAEBLER BEAUTY SHOPS
1133 E. Huron, near Mosher-Jordan
%/7arc/4 intoSri
Reefer
Time
16.95
SPRINGTIME . . . EASTER-
TIME . . .reefer time. Insepara-
bles in young thoughts and
wardrobes. Here an especially
attractive version gored to
smoothness through the waist,
swirling into a gay young skirt.
Shetland-type wool tweed in

._ .,

a

a at Ooofear !
"Flower-top"
3.00
A PRETTY HAT for dressed-
up moments. Grosgrain ribbon
belting calot sprouting frosting-
white pique flowers. Grey, navy,
black.

11

EXFITC
Jaeket Frocks
Hit of the Easter Fashion
parade . . . because they go
'everywhere and flatter every
figure! Jackets that make
your waist seem tiny . . . give
your hips a slender line!
Pretty ... practical ... pop-
ular! (Budget frocks from
$7.95) Others to $39.75.
Costume Suits
Stunning costume ensembles
. . . actually a complete
wardrobe! Sheer wool prin-
cess or boxy coats over beau-
tifully detailed pastel or
print frocks. Black, navy,
gray and pastels. Sizes 10-
42. From $16.95.
Coats
The most important coat for
every type of costume. Clas-
sics . . . Reefers . . Boxies
. Wrap-arounds . . . in
black,'navy and colors. Sizes
9-17, 12-44. Prices begin at
$16.95.

I

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I

to~ur very own initials on your
"Personaize&"
Lipstick
Your initials in golden metal
securely fastened to your choice
of any of six colourful cases . ..a
It has personality plus, identifies
you as its sole owner ... In any of
the smart, new stay-put lip shades.
An ideal gift for any occasion.
with yo2initials .2 refills
attached 75

I

I

i

I

f

Daifty Blouses
With lacy frills and tucks.
from $1.95.
Suits
"Graceful" . . . Naive . . the
soft dressmakers . . dash-
ing ... the new torso length,
Black, navy and pastels
from $16.95. (Budget suits
at $10.95) At right-satin
bound poiret twill at $22.50.
Belts, Gloves,
a no Bags
Be smartly "accessorized"
for Easter in matching bag,-
belt, gloves. Smooth doe-
skin in light new pastels.
Belts and Gloves, $1.00 each.
Bags $2.95.

Sleeping
Black.

Blue, Beige, Navy,

(i

Easter Special
FREE!
A regular Mary Dunhill $1.00

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' -r "" - /, -a r -- - O fLV-!." '':I

II

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. 3,

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