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March 24, 1940 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-03-24

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

PA - SM

TT MIe~tiGA N DA III

SU.NDAY; MARUII- 24; 1946'

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Fern
Inanitides
In spite of the fact that front
pages are and have been filled the
past few days, Timely Topic No. 1
would seem to be Easter. And not,
only is"Easter time the time for
eggs"' but "This morn is Eastern
morn"-making it all the timlier. j
When we were a child Easter main-
tained its importance because of that
outstanding character The Easter
Bunny-a fascinating creature in-
deed.
We always questioned the origin of
the Easter bunny and have almost
come to the conclusion that said say-
ing came from someone talking with
the inevitable late March or early
April cold with the words, "Easter,
Buddy, Easter" and resulting sound
effect, "Easter, Bunny, Easter." It
was only after attaining an age some-
what above 12, however, that we were
able to figure this out, so before this
time we had complete faith in that
intriguing animal.
Interest in the Easter Bunny is soon
replaced by interest in the Easter
Bonnet. Here it is not hard to find
origin what with Paris designers
shouting "Ze chapeau, Mam-zelle, it
is ze chapeau that is important.
Non?" and American women failing
to answer, "Non!" either loudly or
emphatically.
There comes a time in the life of
every student when his interest ad-
vances to the Easter Vacation. Par-
ticularly noticeable is such interest
when what we might term an "off-
year" rolls around. We might go fur-
ther and define an "off-year"-that
is, when Easter Sunday fails to come
during regular Spring Vacation.
Such a year is 1940. The exodus
from Ann Arbor at such a time is
amazing in view of the fact that
classes go diligdhtly-but perhaps less
noisily-on. On the other hand, we
might look at such a weekend as giv-
ing near two-Spring vacations.
At any rate, many are the fond par-
ents made happy by the return of
their offspring-and by chance a girl
friend or boy friend, as the case may
be, who."just happen" to be home
from one of those odd institutions run
on the quarter system.

Leawe Debate
Group To Hold
Initial Meeting
Topics Will Be Discussed
At 4 P.M. Tomorrow;!
Teams Will Be Chosen
Intramural debating, in its reor-
ganized form, will be discussed at a
meeting at 4 p.m. tomorrow in the
League.
Jean Maxted, '41, recently appoint-
cd by the League Council to plan and
tec a schedule of intermural de-
hates, has called this meeting for
a1. women interested in any phase
^f debating.
Topics for future debates will be
,p:cused a, thia time, and teams
ill be formed. It is desired by Misst
' xfed that 3ash sorority, dormitory
nd league house zone enter a team
two women. However, in cases
1hcre only one person. from an or-
- nization is interested she will be
,mcd with a zole representative
F another house.
Assistants Announced
Miss Maxted, a member of the wo-
men's varsity debating team has an-
nounced as her assistants Mary Mar-
tha Taylor, '41, Jane Sapp, '41, and
Beth Caster, '41.
Winners of the intramural debates
will attend the speech honors ban-
quet, an annual affair given in late
- ring.
In speaking of the proposed sub-
iects and questions for discussion,
Miss Maxted said that they will in
all probability be light enough so as
to make library and reference work
unnecessary. By so doing, the Com-
mittee in charge of debates hopes to
attract a larger and more diversified
group of women.
League Points Given
Those who participate will receive
league points, the committee stated,
and in all probability the winning
women's team will meet the victors
in the men's intermurual debating
contests.
Intramural debating, this spring,
will be new in that in past years a
faculty adviser supervised all plans
and contests. Mr. Frederic Cran-
dall of the speech department acted
in that capacity last year. Anne
Hawley, '40, and Betty Bricker, '40,
acted as co-chairmen of intramural
debates last year.
The only prerequisite for becoming
a member of the debating group is
that the candidate is interested in
debating and is scholastically eligible

Crisp

White Acce ts Spring Sheers

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P ACI To Give "It's Your Life' To Give Expose
'Sping Swig' Of Magic Rites Of Job-Hunting
As Fifth Dance Continued rom Page 1) will deliver a short talk emphasizing
with them the ideas on clothing styles certain pointeri in applying for a job
litesses Will Represent they learned in college. Reed said and summarizing the lesson intended
Campus Organizatiors that these men were enthusiastic by the playlet.
C- i re An on thttheemet cver the program and several of them Reed indicatd that there hsbeen
Cpr alrn 'n Ai. I6p~ean increasing interest on campus of
have agreed to attend. late with respect to applying for a
"Spring Swing," toe fifth in this Dr. Luther Purdom, of the Uni- job, pointing out the recent campaign
year's series of tea dances, sponsored versity's Bureau of Occupational In- of the Michigan Technic on proper
by PACI, will take place from 3:30 formation, is to take the role of a letter writing as an example. If the
to 5 pm Satd n the typical vocational guidance director program, which is open to the public
League Ballroom, announced Barbara in the skit, and-his advice, in the without admission charge, is success-
Benedict; '40, and James Huber, '42E, play, puts the two job-seekers on the ful, there may be more efforts along
nchr, , n.s r, 'correct path. The play itself is in this same line in the near future, he
pantomime form with a narrator, said.
The name. PACI, stands ior the Louis W. Quaal, '41, and is in three
four campus organizations, Panhel- - .T... :.. , ... . ..

scenes. The first scene will show the
lenic. Assembly. CZZIress, and Inter-pair dressed in collegiate clothes and
fraternity, which sponsor the tea with a more or less cocky air, and
dances. The co-hairmen for this their subsequent turning down by a
dance are the representatives of Pan- personnel director. The second scene
hellenic and Congress. will consist mainly of a fashion show,
"Last year's 'Phapril Phool Phrolic' by the following coeds: Carolyn Den-
proved to be a great success," Huber field, '42, Marney Gardner, '42, Ruth
stated, "and led to this repetition of Willets, '43, Mary Pate, '43A, Ruth
a spring tea dance." The latest of I Davis, '41, June Cleary, '42, and Bar-
this year's tea dances was "Holiday bara Foote, '42, illustrating the correct
Hop," held on Washington's birth- styles in the "outside" world, and
day at the League. - Dr. Purdom will give Miss Connell
Admission will be priced at 25 cents and Sharkey some advice.

GIFTS

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for men, and there Wll- be no charge
for women. Single men and women
are as welcome as, couples, Miss Bene-
dict said. There will also be hostess-
es at the dance from the various dor-,
mitories, League houses and sorority
houses.

The last scene, in short, shows the!
pair back at the employment office,
dressed properly with the necessary
amount of decorum, and their accep-
tance as employes.
After the skit, Dr. Purdom and a
member of the personnel staff of the
Detroit department store cooperating,

COSTUME JEWELRY
COPPER WARE
NOVELTY FIGURES
Fascinating, unique and dis-
finc/ive gifts to suit
every taste.
Oriental Gift Shop
300-B S. State St.

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Lawyers Resume Traditional
Dance Warfare With Engineers
By DEBS HARVEY sore to the campus," the chairman of
Meeting in emergency session to the Removal of Crease Ball Posters

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jWead1~er
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She has a right to
her new permane
Ann Arbor sprin
she got it at -. -
di mattia
Over the Parrot
STAEBLER BEA
S1133 E. Huron, neat

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o be vain about
nt for defying
.g weather, for

WAA SPORTS SCHEDULE
Badminton: 7: 15 p.m. to 9:30
p.m. Wednesday for mixed play;
4:30 p.m. to 6 p.m. for women.
Bowling: Team tournament now
being played. Teams of three mem-
bers will represent each organiza-
tion. Any number of teams may
be entered by each sorority, dor-
mitory or independent zone.
Dance Club: Meeting at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday at Barbour Gymnasi-
um.
Fencing: Practice 7:30 p.m.
Thursday at Barbour Gymnasium.
Rifle: Regular instruction and
practice sessions as scheduled.
Open House: From 7:30 p.m. to
9:30 p.m. Wednesday at Barbour
Gymnasium. Men and women in-
vited.

formulate a plan of action against
continued threats and accusations
from the Law Quadrangle, the Engin-
eering Slide Rule Ball Grand Coun-
cil last night voted unanimously to
accept the barrister's challenge with
an official declaration of war.
"We may not know what decision
was handed down in the case of Blotz;
vs. the State of Inebriety in the 00
district court repeals," J. Anderson
Ashburn, '40E, leader of the slide rule
protectorate declared, "but we can
predict, with a high degree of cer-,
ainty, the outcome of hostilities in
the present lawyer-engineer encoun-
ter."
Action Was Necessary
Admitting freely that they were re-
sponsible for removing from view
some dozen or so posters placed in
conspicuous spots on campus, the en-
gineers feel that they are justified in
stating categorically that the action
was necessary if Ann Arbor wishes
to retain any vestige of civic pride1
in the appearance of the community.
"Obviously, the posters were an eye-

committee reported. "The College of
Engineering regretted that this step
was necessary, but the committee was
appointed because the engineers real-
ized their duty to the public, and
were driven to this action by their
obligation to the Unversity to remove
all blemishes to the campus from
view." The chairman of the com-
mittee modestly requested that his
name be withheld.
Lawyers Plan Ietaliation
Although the removal of the posters
was necessary for aethetic reasons,
the engineers realize that since all
lawyers are lacking in the finer sen-
sibilities, they will not understand
this and will consequently attempt
retaliation. Therefore, another com-
mittee has been appointed to investi-
gate the rumour that a group of bar-!
risters have plotted to attain access
to a certain house a block or two
from campus wherein reposes a giant
slide rule similar to the one which
will be used to decorate Slide Rule
Ball.

Eleven Are Pledged
Ry Speech .society
Eleven women became pledges of
Athena, women's honorary speech
society, Friday, Jane Sapp, president
announced.
New pledges are Margery Allison,
'41, Madison, NJ.; Irene Ferguson,
'42, Detroit; Ora Groft, '41, York,
Penn.; Barbara Johnson, '40, Detroit;
Ruth Kreinson, '41, Bradford, Penn.;
Jean Maxted, '41, Ecorse; Gwen Mc-
Carren, '41, Detroit; June McKee,
'42, Detroit; Mary Martha Taylor,
'41, Youngstown, O.; Anna-Jean Wil-
liams, '42, Rochester, N. Y.
Other officers of Athena are Ellen
MacDonald, '40, vice-president; Ruth
Fitzpatrick, '41, secretary, and Mar-
garet Ramsay, '41E, treasurer.
Woverine Will Sponsor
'Easter Amble' Sunday
"Easter Amble" is the title assigned
to the Wolverine's Sunday night gath-
ering this week. Supper will be served
as in previous weeks to be followed by
classical music featuring Schubert's
"Unfinished Symphony" at,6 p.m. to
be followed by Orrin Tucker's music
with Bonnie Baker till 10:30 p.m.
Richard McClurg, '40, chairman of
the Wolverine's Sunday evening so-
cial meetings is assisted this week by
Joseph Gardner, '41BAd., Joseph Wet-
more, '41, Galvin Keene, '40, and
Donald Counihan, '41.

"Redoubles
Lacing increases the
effectiveness of the
straps that "pull in"
your middle, Figured\
batiste and knit
elastic with a lace up-
lift. model rA $
3602. .
*Reg. U S. Pa.Off., Pat. No 1,859,198
8 NICKELS ARCADE

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IT'S AN AMERICAN SPRING . .
patriotic as the Red, White and Blue!
From the top of your hat to the tips of
your shoes . . . you'll want to dress the
part! We've a world of spirited, Ameri-
can fashions . . . some as military as the
roll of drums . . . others delightfully
feminine! You'll be smartly turned out,
whichever you choose.
SWING INTO SPRING in a coat as American as
Yankee Doodle! Go military in a be-buttoned
reefer, demurely feminine in a fitted-flared dress-
maker or crisp in a young "boxy" . . . Shetlands,
sheer wools, tweeds, cheviots, twills
from $16.95
Sizes 9-17 and 10-20
The All-Important Soft Little ~
c.u w ~ u a MtW

Cr
I*
SO MUCH VARIETY in our collection of
New Navy Dresses! Navy with white lingerie
in Pierrot puffs; Navy with flag stripes! Navy
with white dots! Brisk navy prints! Simple
one-piece dresses; dresses with fitted jackets
or boleros to make them look like suits. Sizes
9-17 10-42.
Priced to $29.75
BUDGET FROCKS at $7.95
White Accessorie~s
BLOUSES frilly and tailored from $1.95.
BAGS from $2.95 GLOVES from $1.00

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"MIX -MAlE.S"
inSikSilk Jersey
For Spring-co unes-/o-th'e-C ampus-days NEWS FOR
RIGHT NOW .. . a casual wardrobe of figure flatter-
ing silk-jersey in witty combinations of color all your

very own.

Sizes 10 to 20

"Mix-Mates"

Colors

1.

Wrap-Around Turban .
Short-Sleeved Blouse . . . .

1.00
2.95

Yellow

Cable-Stitch Sweater . . . . 2.95

Rose
Pale Blue
Chinese Tea
Aqua

Long-Sleeved Shirt.....
Pocket-Flab Skirt . . . .

3.95
3.95

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