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March 11, 1941 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-03-11

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TUESDAT, MARCU 11, 1941

THE - ICHGAEN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

I,- -

Capitalist Ball"
Tickets To Go
On Sale Today
Jack Teagarden, Trombonist,
And His Orchestra Will Play
For Dance Friday, Marc, 21
Tickets for Capitalist Ball to be
held 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Friday, March
21, will gg on sale today at the Union.
They may also be purchased from
Wahr's Book Store or members of the
Central Committee.
These committeemen are Robert
Harrington, '41BAd, senior co-chair-
man; Robert Gilmour, '42BAd, junior
co-chairman; James Dunlap, '42BAd.,
and Charles LeClaire, '42BAd, in
charge of tickets and programs. Oth-
er members are, chairmen of music
and decorations committees, Robert
Morrison, '42BAd, and Clayton Kull-
man, '42BAd.hRobert Addison, '41
BAd, is in charge of patrons and
Gerald Tupper, '41BAd, and Harold
Garbe, '41BAd, are in -charge of the
publicity committee.
Tickets to this formal which is
presented annually by the School of
Business Administration will be two
dollars and fifty cents per couple
and will be on sale to the general
public.I
Jack Teagarden and his orchestra
will furnisl the music for the danceE
Which will be held in the Union.
Teagarden and his orchestra, which
is centered around his trombone
playing, will feature medium swing
tempo with emphasis on the melodic.
During the evening he will introduce
a number ,of soloists, both instru-
mental and vocal. Teagarden him-'
self will handle a number of the vo-
cals in addition to the trombone play-
ing for which he is famous.
Decorations for the affair will be
announced at a later date when plans
are completed by the Committee.'
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)

The Nav'...

Navy Blue With White Touches
Sails Again Into Spring Fashion

Bow To Catch A Beau

3a HIGH TIME!

Navy blue with crisp touches of
white will salute the tulips again this
spring!
There are nautical navies like the
sailor suit above. In light weight serge
it nips and flares to a form-fitting
silhouette. Three rows of white braid
mount the wide square collar with
three rousing cheers for the marines
who have set a style as trim as theI
sea winds.
Sailor Suit Is Comfortable
The light wool sailor suit is com-
fortable everywhere, as suitable for
emi-dress occasions as for casual
gatherings. With a brimful sailor
1at and streamers of white or bright
.. Dressed In Navy Blue

red it goes to town. Under a three-
quarter length corduroy jacket of
signal red it marches off to classes.
But wherever it goes, it stays neat
and fresh looking, with easy-to-press
skirt and a brush-clean color.
More feminine and dressy is the
silk companion. White silk pique
unfolds at the neck with the new low
I casual collar line. The dress itself,
of textured navy blue crepe, is
tucked into rows of tiny pleats for
the waist, and then released from a
tie. belt to drape into a soft skirt
line.
Sleeves Are Gathered
Coverd buttons carry out the
blouse effect of the waist with an
opening that extends to the belt. The
sleeves, not long, not short, but
Iathered just below the elbow sug-
gest the coolness of spring, and the
first hint of warmer weather.
Not as adaptable as the sailor dress,
the tucked silk is however, more
suitable for the Easter parade. It
submits coyly to the most absurd and
colorful hats, and lends itself as a
placid background to spring corsages.
Lace Jabots Are New
And these, of course, are just two
of the navy andcwhite combinations
that spring styles have to offer. Lace
jabots will flounce over plain cut
suits. Lace collars will be the most
dainty and fashionable of trims of
all silk navy blue. Semi-sheer and
pleated navies will take plain white
edging, or white pique flowers at the
neck. But wherever the navy goes,
there will be flecks of white like foam
at the neck.

Elegy To A Dead Student Weekend

0 * *

a sa.
cs F

Pearls to set off your sweater and
pearls to wear with date dresses or
even formals; every requirement is
filled by this smart necklace which
doesn't clasp but ties with a dainty
velvet ribbon.
Women Swimmers
Reorganize Group
After being inactive for several
years, the University Women's Swim-
ming Club has reestablished itself
and will hold their initial meeting at
8:30 p.m. today at the pool cf the
Union.
Plans will be discussed for a future
project, intercollegiate racing or
!ater ballet, and meetings will be
held at 8:30 p.m. every Tuesday and
Thursday in the Union Pool.

aminations should have informed me
by April 10.
N. E. Nelson
Zoology 31 (Evolution): Examina-
tion for those absent from the final
will be held in Room 3089 N.S. today,
beginning 1:00 p.m.
Exhibitions
Exhibitions: Ceramics and Bronzes
from Siam. The Neville Collection.
March 5-15, 2-5 p.m., Rackham
Building.
Stelae from Kom Abu Billu. From{
the University's excavation in Egypt.
March 5-15, 2-5 p.m., Rackham
Building.
Ancient Chinese Bronze Mirrors.
March 5-15, 2-5 p.m., Rackham
Building.
Lectures
University Lecture: Dr. Edgar
Allen, Professor of Anatomy at YaleI
University School of Medicine, will
lecture on the subject, "The Ovaries
and Their Hormones," under the
auspices of the Department of Ana-
tomy of the Medical School at 4:15
p.m. on Friday, March 14, in the
Rackham Lecture Hall. The lecture
is open to the public and membersj
of the Michigan Academy of Science
are especially invited.
University Lecture: Dr. George D.
Birkhoff, Perkins Professor of Mathe-
matics, Harvard University, will lec-
ture on the subject of "Aesthetic
Measure" under the auspices of the
Michigan Academy of Science, Arts,,
and Letters at 4:15 p.m. on Friday,
March 14, in the Natural Science
Auditorium.. The public is cordially
invited.
University Lecture: Ernesto Galar-
za, Chief of the Division of Labor
and Social Information, Pan-Ameri-
can Union, will lecture on the sub-
ject of "Economic and Social Effects
of the War on Inter-American Re-,
lations" under the auspices of the
University Committee on Defense
1ss'ies at 4:15 p.m. on Monday, March
17, in the Rackham Amphitheatre.
The public is cordially invited.

Tenth CoeBar
Will Be Held
At UnonToday
This week's Union Coke Bar prom-
ises to keep up its tradition of hold-
ing the Ann Arbor record for free
cokes; the mid-week social hour will
be held from 4:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.
today, in the small ballroom of the
Union.
Helen Rhodes, '42, who has the
lead in the Junior Girls Play, "Jump-
ing Jupiter," will be hostess. SpeciallyI
invited grdups are Pi Beta Phi, Colle-
giate Sorosis, Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Jordan Hall, Helen Newberry, Sigma
Phi Epsilon, Theta Chi, Phi Psi,
Phi Gamma Delta. Beta Theta Pi,
Chicago House, Lloyd House, and
Green House.
Proof for the statement that an
enormous quantity of free cokes are
given out is backed by these figures.
Since last September there have been
nine coke bars. At these bars 932
cokes have been furnished, and 360
cups of coffee and cocoa; 350 cookies
have been given out at each bar.
Total attendance has been 400 men
and 600 women.
Besides the dancing to the latest
recorded music, and refreshments on
the terrace, there will be tables set
up for bridge on the terrace. Men
will be charged 10 cents, while wo-
men are invited to attend, as guests
of the Union. Students may come
-singly, or in couples.
Tea Will Be Given
SFour speech societies, Athena, Al-
pha Nu, Zeta Phi Eta and Delta Sig-
ma Rho will have a joint tea from
4 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. tomorrow at the
League for the faculty of the speech
department.
League Calendar
Last week for signing of eligibility
cards,
All week; WAA board petitioning.
Tuesday through Friday, 3 p.m.
to 5 p.m.: League Council
interviewing.
Tuesday and Wednesday, 3 p.m.
to 5 p.m.: Panhellenic offi-
cers, interviewing.
Wednesday through Friday, 3 p.m.
to 5 p.m.: Assembly inter-
viewing.
Wednesday, 4 p.m. to 6 p.m.:
Ruthven Tea.
Thursday, 5 p.m.: Merit System
meeting.
Friday, 4 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.: Style
Show.

nFrench Aviator Writes Bitterly
Of Broken Homes And Hopes
By GRACE MILLER What is there left fo

)r us young

:r. England is keeping her chin up, Frenchmen.
English morale is fine, optimistic re- "What was most hearterending to;
ports are fed through to America. see was the flight of the refugees
Now listen to the story about France, along all routes and by-ways, under
as it comes from a Frenchman just constant bombardment by the enemy.
I * out of school, just out of war, puz- One day you are wealthy-the next
zled, stunned. hurt, slightly bitter. absolutely ruined."
He writes, "I, who loved my coun- Recalls School Companion
try so much, can never believe that The letters run on in the same
T V Start T o~da it could have fallen so low." It was vein, broken by pitiful attemps to
I just a few years ago that he wrote speak of something light and amus-
Next Year's League Judiciary to gripe half-seriously, half-good- ing for a change. But :they always
naturedly about the year of com- come back to the same theme, "I
Council Positions To Be Open pulsory military training that was continually think of my school com-
expected of every young Frenchman. panions and members of my squad-
Interviews for League Council and Returns From Algeria ron who are now dead. The war
Judiciary Council positions will be He returned from Algeria, where still lives in our hearts; we can't
held from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. today he had been teaching, in June, 1939, forget it.
through Friday at the Undergradu- and enlisted in a military flying "You are living in a happy coun-
ate Office of the League. school, where -he was studying at the try which I like very much; it has-
League positions for which candi- time of the declaration of war in n't known the horrors of war. Can
dates will be interviewed include the September. Quickly shoved through life here be worth the pain of living?
officerships: president, secretary, and the various degrees of instruction in At this moment I hardly think so
treasurer; the two vice-presidencies pursuit and military technique, he My life has so often been hanging
of the tutorial system and orienta- was fighting at the front by the end by a thread that I wonder how I
tion, and the chairmanships of the of May. can still be alive."
Social, Theatre Arts, Dance Class, "I took part in the last combats, Reports from England may be
Candy Booth, and Merit System com- but some days before the armistice eprts fromisnla; may be
mittees.I had to make a forced landing be- cheerful and optimistic; reports don't
mittees. Ihdt aeafre adn e come from France so often any more.
hind the enemy lines because of a
Three positions on next year's Judi- breakdown of my engine. Made pris-
ciary CoUncil are also to be filled, one oner, I succeeded in escaping and Pi Beta Phi Announces
by a junior candidate, and two by rejoining the French lines just as
sophomore candidates. the armistice was signed. Although I n i ti t a i On Of Th i rteen
All interviewees are urged by Doris I had not shot down any enemy I
Merker, '41, president of Judiciary, planes, I w1as given the Croix de In a ceremony Saturday Pi Beta Phi
to come early in the week in order Guerre because of my escape." initiated Betty Jane -Barnett, '43;
that they may be sure of an inter- Brother In Prison Camp Janice Cross, 44; Doris Dickmeyer,
view. Today he is in Algeria, hating his '44; Nancy Griffin, '44; Shirley Has-
work, and hating his life. His broth- sard, '44; Bettyanne Heidbreder, 44;
Ter is somewhere in a prison camp Barbara Hulbert, '44.
in Germany and his parents haven't Imogene Kincade, '42; Mercedes
Dinner-Dance Series heard from him for months. The Matthews, '42; Janet Osborn, '44;
boy bitterly blames the easy-going Jane Pritchard, '44; Kitty Simrall,
. French for allowing the fifth column '44, and Marion Wendell, '43.
on campuis e Wolverineseries of of the Germans to undermine their
dinner dances, which will begin atcoEy "W ves ErbiigiFbilrinty Cards Due
5:30 p.m. every Wednesday from to-ave to rebuild France. I
morrow utilveryWedneVaatiro to-believe that it will be a long and Women who plan to participate in
morrow until Spring Vacation. ;painful task. I, myself, am complete- JGP must have their eligibility cards
Dinner will be served from 5:30 p.m. ly crushed. My family is almost signed by the merit system commit-
to 7 p.m., and the dancing will be- ruined by this war. In France life tee, which is signing cards for all
gin promptly at 7:15 p.m. The Wol- is going to be very cruel fair the League activities from 3 p.m. to 5
verine's large collection of popular younger generations. It is hard to p.m. every day this week. This sem-
recordings and classical waltzes will obtain sugar, coffee, and even cloth- ester, cards will not be signed for in-
be the source of the dance music, ing. There is no gasoline. The law dividual projects, but for League
with special attention given to re- of war is very hard on the conquered. Activities in general.
quests.
Any University student may attend, __-
whether he is a member of the Wol- j
verine or not.

Alas and alack the weekend's past,
And though' we hate to admit, it's left us aghast.
The social whirl nearly came to a stop,
And the date situation was almost a flop.
And so for news we follow the faculty members around, to see just how
they spend their weekend vacation. This last weekend began
Thursday with a roller skating party at one of the well known
rinks. While Mrs. Baum was learning to skate backwards,
Mr. Bernard Baum, Mr. and Mrs. Fred White, Milton Hall-
* . iday and Harry Garvin watched.
\k acu y . A itte d s Dance ...
Attending the Assembly Ball and dancing around with
the students were Dr. and Mrs. Frederic O. Crandall, Mr. and Mrs. Mentor
Williams. Mr. John Weimer and Prof. William Halstead attended the Hillek
play the other night. And right now we can't help mentioning Prof. and
Mrs. Waldo Abbott who are at present enjoying the warm Florida sun.
=Congratulations on your second place on the Professor Quiz program.)
Mrs. Secord remained home all weekend while her hus-
band spent a busman's holiday.
A general reversal from the regular faculty teas took
place Sunday. Instead of the students entertaining the
faculty, the faculty were entertained at a Friendship tea
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Carlton Wells. Meanwhile
Dr. Frank Marckwardt spent the weekend writing a paper
on dmestic calls to domestic animals. This paper is writ-
ten in connection with his dialect research work.
Initiation Takes Over
As we leave the faculty, we turn the spotlight toward
one of the big student even- of the week in the form of
initiation. Perhaps more interesting than the initiation
is the week previous commonly known as "courtesy week." .
Swimming meets on the living room floor, standing ajar,
and "being a stitch in time" were just a few of the many
things which the pledges had to do. The Gamma Phi
Beta house had a novel idea when they made a few of
their pledges fill the bath tub with water, a glassful at a time. Delta Upsilon
stuck to tradition and had the usual fire practice.
And now for the BIG event-Assembly Ball. Marcia Stern and Mal
Katz; Ruth Pomerance and Julius Friedman; Jean Krise and Jack The
Thompson: Madeiine Levy and Lloyd Purvis; all exclaimed that the musif
was excellent and particular interest was shown in the decorations. Evelyn
Kuivinen was responsible.
Of course, we could go on saying that
f WPatty Walpole and Woody Rankin; Dorothy
Schloss and Gary Chertoff were there but that
would be rather silly.
Books Again Forgotten..
"' ",. \Once again the lawyers forgot their books
" . " -as the members of Tau Epsilon Phi held a
party at the Rackham Building Saturday
night, Herb Kahn and Shirley Singer, as well
S ::... as Hope Robinson and Murry Ropewin were
very much in evidence.
Evidently the faculty didn't hold a monopoly at the play presented
by Hillel because we saw Yale Cozzan and Muriel Schwartz there too.
There has been a terrific uproar heard from several houses lately and
upon investigation we discovered that the women were having their pictures
taken. It seems that the idea is to make each and every one who has her
picture taken a second Hedy Lamarr. Glamour and more glamour is the
keynote.

-- _ - -- _-- 1

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Admiral Yates Stirling, Jr., will be
presented by the Oratorical Associa-
tion tonight at 8:15 in Hill Auditori-
um, replacing Admiral Yarnell. who
was originally scheduled for this eve-
ning. Patrons are requested to use
the Yarnell tickets for admission.
Single admissions may be purchased
today at the box office, Hill Auditor-
ium.
American Chemical Lecture: Pro-r
lessor Frank C. Whitmore, Dean of
the School of Chemistry and Physics
at Pennsylvania State College, will
speak oin "Aloho" yt B -415p.m.
today in Room:303, Chemistry Bu.i';-
ing, The meeting is otpento the~l r
public,
(Colitilued oil Ps)g e 6i

FEVER
Then - wander into MILLER'S for a
refreshing
Jubo Chocolate Soda
DELICIOUS ... DELIGHTFUL,. DEMULCENT
Svc

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