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March 13, 1941 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-03-13

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I

TJVD~it, 1~IA1~CIT B 1941

THE MICHGAN AIY

Traditional Senior Supper

Will Be Held March 26 In League

Jane Grove
Will Preside
As Charman
Committee Includes Women
Active On Campus; Program
To Feature 'Hi Falutin'' Songs
Senior women will don their aca-
demic caps and gowns for the first
time March 26 to attend the annual
Senior Supper, traditionally held the
opening night of the Junior Girls'
Play. Women graduating from the
School of Nursing will attend in their
white uniforms and senior caps.
Jane Grove will act as general
chairman of the affair, according to a
custom of awarding the chairman-
ship to the general chairman of the
play of the previous year. The assist-
ing committee, chosen by Miss Grove
from women active in campus af-
fairs, includes Margary Allison in
charge of caps and gowns; Berna-
dine Palmer, decorations; and Ruth
Fitzpatrick, entertainment and pro-
grams. ,
Committee Listed
The list continues with Clara Lou-
ise Fulde in charge of patrons; Bar-
bara Fisher, tickets; and Elinor Sev-
ison, publicity.
Geneyal chairman Miss Grove is
the president of the Women's Athletic
Association in which Miss Allison has
also been very active. Miss Palmer
has worked in student publications,
while 'Miss Fitzpatrick was make-up
chairman for "Hi Falutin'," 1940
JGP.
To Sing To Juniors
Miss Fulde has been active in
League work while Miss Fisher was
finance chairman for last year's play,
Miss Sevison is the present publicity
chairman of the League.
A part of the program at the sup-
per will includd songs from "Hi Fa-
lutin'." In the course of the evening
the seniors will sihg songs from their
class play to the junior staff of this
year's play.

ialep in I erCap-
13y JEANNE CRUMP

Ruthvens Lead,

Patron Guests
Of Odonto Bal

Ticket Sales For 'Jumpin' Jupiter'
To Open Today At League Desk

I

Well, spring, are you coming in or
not? We can't continue to keep an
open mind about whether to feel
like spring or like winter! So no mat-
ter what the weather, let's create the
illusion of warm spring months.
That's the time when flowers come
popping up, and just a bit of snow
appearing on the ground at various
intervals now is all the more reason
why. we should beat the weather man
by decking ourselves out in floral
array.
Buy new artificial flowers if you
wish, but since you must work out
your own original ideas, you would
do as well to tear apart old bou-
quets, For instance, you might
dismount a clusterof small flowers
and sew them along the shoulder
seam in a straight line from collar
to sleeve. This innovation is possi-
ble with the new sloping shoulder
line, but with padded or puffed
sleeves it would be "too much."
Another suggestion is to put a few
flowers on grosgrain ribbon and
strap this to your wrist.
Flowers on ribbon are also the in-
gredients for a half-way hat. Recog-
nizing that, after all, there is a bit
of winter left, better make these hats
of velvet and cover the whole with a
dark veiling. By the way, veiling onj
hats or tulle bows on dresses have an}
ethereal look when they have tiny
flowerettes mixed up, and clinging to
them. Another flower adaptation
that admits of the presen1ce of win-
ter are bright yarn blossoms with
which to decorate a hat. Pin a
matching bouquet to your purse or
muff.
Hats are catching the majority'
of flowers now. They're piled up#
over brims or hung from under
them. One lovely example was a
white hyacinth curving under the
brim of a plain black bonnet. And
also you'll enjoy the conventional
way of wearing flowers-either sin-
gle big ones or clusters on the

Engineers To Battle Lawyers
During Annual Dances, April 4

By A. PAUL BLAUSTEIN
Cries of warfare are expected to
pervade the Michigan campus once
again when the University's engi-
neers and lawyers start forming bat-
tle lines fpr their annual dance feud
which will take place on Friday, April
4, in the Union and League respect-
ively.
The two dances mark one of the
three dates every year that sees both
groups in their full fighting trim-
each desiring to show the coeds that
they are not only the true "he-men"
but also the "more romantic."
Clash At Swingout
Engineers and lawyers, incident-
ally, also clash during their spring
athletic contests and at Swingout,
when the barristers are asked to de-
tour around the engine Arch.
The long-standing feud between
the engineers and lawyers began a
good many years ago (nobody knows
the exact date) when the two groups
held classes in the same building.
With the passing of years the spirit
of warfare grew-the spirit which is
usually climaxed with some sort of
conflict on dance night.
For a great many years the engi-
neers' Slide Rule Ball and the bar-
risters' Crease Ball were held on dif-
ferent nights but in 1931 it was de-
cided to make the coeds choose be-
tween the two groups more definitely.
The result was the decision to hold
both balls on the same eve.
Began In 1927
In 1927, the year which begins the
modern history of the conflict, the
lawyers stole the eight-foot slide rule
which the engineers were using as
their main decoration. Rumors of
destruction followed but actual strife
was avoided when the rule was re-
turned for the 1928 Slide Rule affair.
It was in that, year, however, that
BIGGER SALES FOR
Caw
by means of
LIGH T!
A dark, gloomy used car lot not

the engineers retaliated. A party of
them, including two assistant pro-
fessors, attended the Crease Ball via
a heating tunnel, released stink
bombs and tear gas, cut the current
at the power boxes and escaped in
the darkness. The ringleader was
duly expelled.
Spirit Not Lasting
The Michigan Daily on March 27,
1931 had this to say about the two
dances being held on the same night:
"The occurrence on the same night
of the two dances by the former rival
schools is an innovation in the his-
tory of the University and could not.
have been considered a few years ago.
For it is only a few years ago that
each of the dances was inevitably
followed by a raid by the members of
the rival school."
But although the years 1927 and
1928 were filled with conflict, the
spirit was not to last. During the
past five years many secret commit-
tees have been formed in both schools
to plan raids but little has become of
them.'

-Daily Photo by will Sapp
Flowers and the Dutch Influence .. .
CHARLOTTE NOBLE
shoulders. They're especially love-
ly pinned to keep in place thej
flounces of a wide white eyelet
pique collar.
The Chinese are influencing us
now to wear flowers in the hair.
The favorite way is to wear them
over each ear. Right now the cluster
should not be too big unless worn
with formals, but it's a safe bet that
this summer you'll be wearing enor-
mous earmuffs of flowers with sim-
ple white sport frocks. For the pres-
ent, try two real red carnations in
your hair the next time you go out.
Lei-length flower necklaces of
plastic material will do a lot for
your dark winter dresses. Or try
putting a few artificial violets on
the cuff or down, the back of black
gowns. New and popular earrings
come in the form of picture frames
with flowers painted within. Or, to
get into the spirit of it, just carry
a handkerchief with bright and
splashy flowers over it.
Charlotte Noble, '43, Best Dressed
fCo-ed of the Week, always wears a
fresh white carnation on the side of
her navy blue grosgrain Dutch cap.
Flowers are appropriate with such a
cap which is inspired by a country
usually abundant in bright flowers,
and is part of the "fashion loyalties"
trend. The low waisted wool dress is
also navy blue.
Music Group To Give
Violin, Piano Sonatas
At Gathering Today
Tha i etr.inn of th,. FW n'ltm

President and Mrs. Ruthven head
the list of patrons and patronesses
tnvited to the Odonto Ball to be held
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday, March
28, in the League Ballroom.
Dean and Mrs. R. W. Bunting are
among those invited. The list con-
tinues with Dr. and Mrs. C. C. Apple-
;ate; Dr. and Mrs. A. C. Curtis; Dr.
and Mrs. K. A. Easlick; Dr. and Mrs.
L. F. Hall, and Dr. Dorothy G. Hard.
Also included are: Dr. and Mrs.
Philip Jay; Dr. and Mrs. P. H. Jese-
cich; Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Kemper;
Dr. and Mrs. R. H. Kingery; Dr. and
Mrs. G. R. Moore; Dr. and -Mrs. L. C.
Schaltz; Dr. and Mrs. R. F. Sommer;
Dr. and Mrs. M. L. Ward; Dr. and
Mrs. E. L. Whitman; Dr. and Mrs.
Y. B. Vedder.-
Bill Carlson and his "Band of a
Million Thrills" will play for the
formal which is sponsored each year
by the junior class in the School
of Dentistry. Tickets, which may be
obtained at the office of the dental
clinic, are limited to students and
alumni of the School of Dentistry,
and hygienists.
Mickey Dowd, "The High-Flying
Irish Tenor" will be featured with the'
orchestra, which will offer sweet,
swing and novelty music throughout
the evening.
Carlson himself will feature clar-
inet and saxophone solos.
Intervie--wing
To End Today
Interviewing for the four executive
positions on Assembly's '41-'42 Board
will end with a session from 3 p.m.
to 5 p.m. today in the Kalamazoo
Room of the League, according to
Patricia Walpole, '41, president of
Assembly.
Members of the interviewing board
include the present executive officers
of Assembly and official representa-
tives of each of the four groups, the
Ann Arbor Independents, Beta Kap-
pa Rho, the dormitories and the
League houses, making up the organ-
ization. After interviewing appli-
cants, the board will go into consulta-
tion and their final decision will be
made known to the public by Miss
Walpole at Installation Banquet to
be held April 7 in the League.
No applicant is qualified to run for
office unless she filed her petition
before 5 p.m. Friday of last week,
and unless she is eligible. Eligibility
cards must be presented at the inter-
views, since it is upon the basis of
ideas for the coming year and past
performances that officers are cho-
sen.
Daily Tryouts Today
Tryouts for the women's staff of
The Daily wil meet at 4:30 p.m.
today in the Publications Build-
ing. All eligible women who are
interested in joining this staff are
urged to attend this meeting
whether or not they have attend-
ed previous Daily tryout meetings.

Tickets for "Jumpin' Jupiter," the
26th annual Junior Girls' Play, will
go on sale today at the main desk
in the League, announced Marne
Gardner, ticket chairman.
Dormitories, league houses, sorori-
ties and fraternities will be canvassed
by students selling tickets, which are
priced at one dollar. These tickets are
:xchange tickets, and must be turned
in for reserved seats for any per-
formance. Deadline for turning in
tickets is 6 n.m. Tuesday, March 25.
All seats for the play will be reserved.
Silver Is Chairman
Tickets for balcony seats, priced
at 75 and 50 cents will be obtainable
when the Lydia Mendelssohn box of-
fice opens, Monday, March 24.
Shirley Silver is general chairman
of the 1941 JGP, which will be given
March 26, 27, 28 and 29, in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. The Satirical
Grecian script for "Jumping Jupiter"
was written by Frances Patterson,
'41.
Includede in the cast are Helen
Rhodes, who will play Mariadne, the
heroine, Dorothy Knode, who will
take the part of the hero, Fay Gold-
ner, Veitch Purdom, Dorothy Merki,
Dorothy Turner, Nancy Drew, Edith
Longyear, Eleanor Neubert, Kay Rud-
dy, Irene Ferguson, Dascha Auer-
bach, Agnes Crow, Margaret Wright,
Marie Holmes and Helene Herzfeld.
There are numerous other charac-
ters in the play, including dancers,
singers and the Bird Women. C
McKelvey Directing.
Work on the production is pro-
gressing under the direction of Rich-
ard McKelvey. Original songs and
dances are being worked up and fit-
ted into the scenes.
Members of the central committee
for JGP are Miss Silver, Rosalie
Smith, Margaret Sanford, Louise
MAKE A
your public
BUSINESS CARD!
Names in lights are names
noticed. Keeping your name and
store location prominently in the
public eye is only good business.
Do you know the many other
ways you can use LIGHT for
selling? Our Lighting Staff will
tell you how to get YOUR share
of the Easter buying. Call any
Detroit Edison office.

SHIRLEY SILVER
Keatley, Marny Gardner, Virginia
Frey, Elaine Fisher, Jeanne Goudy,
Phyllis Waters, Rosebud Scott, Mar-
garet Dodge, Millie Radford, Mary
Hayden, Pearl Brown, Betty Bailie,
Phoebe Powers, Veitch Purdom and
Virginia Drury.

e~
' r t Y Y .
'- :"C' J :
t:
3 ' N

SPECIAL SELLING
Thursday and Friday
Regular $3.95 Sports
I-

Tickets for the Capitalist Ball, an-
nual School, of Business Adminis-
tration dance, to be held from 9 p.m.
to 1 a.m., Friday, March 21, are now
on sale. They may be purchased at
the Union, Wahr's bookstore, or
from any member of the central
committee.'
There will, be no restricted sale of
tickets; any student may purchase
them.
Jack Teagarden and his orchestra
will play for the dance, which will
be held in the ballroom of the Union.
Announcement of the, decorations for
the affair will be announced in The
Daily at a; later date.

PORTS
HIGHLIGHTS

AAA to C

'i1

It

A./nother !oodlyeap (CXc uiue

Rumor has it that tt
may be different. The
smarting under the ins
them by Michigan c
that they are poor d
lawyers have been cont
to assert what they c
periority."
Cadets Drini
Cadets at The Citade
lina military college,<
1,730 quarts of milk.

Ie music seu11 OF Mn e e cu cy
is year things Women's Club will meet at 8 p.m.
engineers are today at the hom6 of Mrs. Rollo
ults hurled at McCrotter, 321 Park Avenue, Lake-
neds claiming wood Subdivision.
ates and the Marion Str uble Freeman, violinist,
tinually trying and John Kollen, pianist, of the
.all their su-School of Music faculty, will join
in presenting a program of violin
ind piano sonatas. The program in-
k Meludes the Sonata in D major K306,
1, South Caro- by Mozart; Sonata in A minor, Opus
daily consume 105, by Schumann, and the Sonata
in A major, Opus 100, by Brahms.

.k

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