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April 22, 1941 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-04-22

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Style Show's
List Of Models
Is Announced
Semi-Annual Affair To Be
At Michigan Theatre; Program
Will Feature Gershwin Music
"Summertime" will start at 4:15
p.m. May 1 this year-for that is
the name of this season's Daily
Fashion Review.
The semi-annual Daily style show
will be held in the Michigan Theatre
as it has been in the past, and will
feature an all-Gershwin music pro-
gram. The strains of "Summertime"
will introduce the first campus mod-
els to come onto the stage.
Models Named
These models will include Ruth
Gram, '43, Mary Hayden, '42, Jane
Connell, '42, Patricia Loughead, '42,
Mildred Radford, '42, Helen Barnett,'
'41, Marny Gardner, '42, Elaine
Wood, '41, Jane Graham, '43, Margot
Thom, '42, Carplyn Denfield, '42,
Elizabeth Kepler, '41, Margaret
Wright, '42, and Ann Herzog, '43.
Others who will be modeling are
Jane Underhill, '44, Tad Lynch, '41,
Helen Rhodes, '42, Sally Blair, Grad.,
Nancy Chapman, '42, Beverly Brack-
en, '41, Nancy Wood, '44, Suzanne
Scheffer, '44, Olga Gruhzit, '43,
Barbara Wood, '42, Mary Major, '41,
Jean Hubbard, '42, Carol Freeman,
'42, and Frances Patterson, '42.
Jane Krause Is Manager
The fashion show, which is given
free of charge for all students and
Ann Arbor residents, is sponsored by
Ann Arbor merchants and The Daily
Jane Krause, women's advertising
manager, is in charge of the affair,
which has become a tradition of the
fall and spring of each year. Last
fall the "All-American Fashion Fan-
tasy" was presented Nov. 7 with the
pariotic note being emphasized in the
display of latest styles. "Vanity Af-
fair" was last year's spring showing.
Women's Club To Hold
Luncheon Tomorrow
The Faculty Women's Club will
hold its annual luncheon meeting at
1 p.m. tomorrow in the League. An
election of officers for the coming
year will be held and retiring offi-
cers will make their regular yearly
Reservations are still available
and may be secured by calling Mrs.
Twila M. Clark at the League.
Women who desire to try out
for the Women's Staff of The
Daily are asked to attend a meet-
ing to be held at 4:30 p.m. Thurs-
day in the Publications Building.
This is the last time at which
women may try out for the Wom-
en's Staff this semster.

We could start this column with the old guff about vacation being over,
children, and "back to the old grind, again." But if you don't know by now
that vacation is over; if you can't tell the difference by this time between
a lead pencil and a golf club, then you don't deserve to be warned that you're
"back at the oldg rind, again!" Alright, kids, so you don't like wearing
rubbers instead of convertibles and you don't enjoy shopping for bluebooks
instead of new clothes-just think, it's Spring, and the boids are in the
trees-and What the heck!
Fun InA Ghost Town. ..
In the first place, we might start off by saying that dear old Ann
Arbor (or A2, as we are told the sophisticated students spell it) was plen-ty.
empty during vacation. We even have the word of Dick Strain and Bill
Slocum to prove that it was. according to these dash-
. . ing young men-about-town (No, we won't be sarcas-
tic and put quote marks around that last phrase).
Anyway, according to these boys they "tried like
blazes to get a date" for last Thursday's Union dance,
wearing out the wires of every town girl's phone, but
either the place was deserted or the boys had better
start reading the "personal appeal" ads, because
they finished the evening dateless.
Those who did spend the holidays in Ann Arbor, fair city of fine homes
and artesian well water, however, seem to have spent mdst of their
leisure time either bicycling or going to steak roasts. On Easter
morning Esther Guntley, Norm Anderson, Bev Jennes and Dick
Shuey wore out their muscles, but worked up their appetites by
cycling out to Delhi and having their steaks in really rustic surroundings
(and steaks, we understand, never taste better than when in rustic sur-
roundings). Last Saturday night Barb Berry and Bob Brown, Jean Dodge
and Bill Tannicliff, Betty Dean and Ralph Morrill, and a certain Beta who,
when he isn't taking pictures for Ye University Paper is selling pieces of
hemp which he calls ties-along with his usual date. And boy, if you don't
know who we mean after all that, then we've certainly wasted a lot of space!,
Our Socialite Baseball Team ...
This column will, at this point take over the duties of whatever indi-
vidual works up .the lad's enthusiasm for coming out for the baseball team.
From all reports, outside of the incidental duties of the games, the players
were practically in the Elysian fields, socially, on their
last trip. After the Washington-Georgetown game
everyone whipped down to the University of Virginia
to a dance-and they all had free tickets! There were
purty girls all over the place, too, and the stags had
what is crudely known as a field day (Sounds good, eh, °
fellows?). Charley Knapp, Cliff Wise, Bob Westfall,
Paul Goldsmith, and Mase Gould all enjoyed some of
the well-known southern hospitality. In addition,
Bud Chamberlain, we are told, was the "smoothie" of the trip, (a title which,
sounds lothsome enough to us). We don't know exactly what the technical
definition of a smoothie is, or of what his duties consist, but we take it that;
he had a good time, too--maybe even better than the others, huh?
Some of the local "stoodents" who visited interesting places over the
holidays might strike a spark of envy in you, and that's what we love to do-
strike sparks of envy-so here goes. Louise Higbee and Sue Cone hit th/
high spots-or the high notes-when they went to the Metropolitan's season'

Marks Truce
In Old Struggle
Men And Women AreWorking
Together In Peace On Project
After Many Years Of War
Long before Michigan men even
thought, of growling "four out of
five" it was a fight to the finish on
this campus between the men and
the women; they're coming down
the stretch now, with the finish at
handi n the form of "Michelodeon."
It all began when the first woman
took advantage, of her rights as a
resident of Michigan and entered the
University as a student.
Men Vie With Women
She had a pretty bad time of it
there for awhile-the men were ra-
ther forthright about their feeling
toward women then, as always.
They've gradually become accus-
tomed to the feminine intrusion on
college life, but subconsciously it
still rankles. You can see it every-
where. Union projects versus League
projects, JGP versus Union Opera,
dances given by the women compet-
ing with dances given by the men,
League points stacked up against
Union points-it's been a struggle.
Truce Declared
Michelodeon, however, has caused
a truce to be declared, with the pos-
sibility of a complete termination of
the warfare. The League and the
Union are working smoothly together
to give what promises to be the big-
gest carnival on campus since 1892,
to be held in Waterman and Barbour
Gymnasia from 7:30 p.m. to mid-
night May 2 and 3.
To put a happily-ever-after end-
ing to the story, the proceeds from
Michelodeon will go into the fund
for the women's swimming pool-
that goal toward which the women
have been aiming for so long.
Meeting To Be Held
There will be a meeting of the
Alumni Quiz Sheet Committee at
4:30 p.m. tomorrow in the League
Undergraduate Office.
Math Club To Meet
Disclosing "How An Angle Can Be
Trisected," Jack Mann, '42, will ad-
dress the regular meeting of the Jun-
ior Mathematics Club at 8 p.m. to-
night in Room 3201 Angell Hall.

'Juniors On Parade' Revue


Depict Familiar Events!

The patriotic motif in the red, white
and blue of the American and British
flags will follow the 150 Ann Arbor
"Juniors on Parade" to open the
five performance run of their annual
dance revue at 8:15 p.m. tomorrow
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Proceeds from the show which will1
consist of a two hour program of
specialty and chorus dances will go
to the British War Relief Society, Inc.
for the purchase of a mobile field
kitchen for use in bombed civilian
zones in England. Performances will
be given every evening, tomorrow
through Saturday with a 2:15 p.m.
performance Saturday in addition.
American Beauties To Speak
Opening the show will be a scene
on the Southhampton pier with a
group of four and five year old chil-
dren as a nosegay of American Beau-
ties explaining the purpose of the
revue. Refugee children in their na-
tive costumes will dance followed by
a solo "There'll Always Be An Eng-
land" by a youngster in the costume
of the Eton school.
The first act of the revue will take
place on board a refugee ship which
is bringing the children to their new
homes in America. Included among
the dances will be'a Hawaiian hoola
dance by two seven-year-olds followed
by a take-off by two four-year-olds
using tennis rackets in place of Ha-
waiian guitars. Finale of the act will
take place as the ship draws into
New York harbor which will be
represented by the projection of a
huge statue of Liberty on the back
of the stage.
Scotchmen Will Dance
A straight dance revue series of
musical comedy dances will make up
the second act including a ballet to
four famous waltzes with each of the
featured groups in contrasting cos-
tumes followed by a Scotch dance
representing the change of guard at
Buckingham Palace. A girls chorus
in red and white costumes will drill
followed by a dance by a couple in
authentic Back Watch costumes. Bob
Vibbert, '43, and Jim Nielson, '41, will
do a comedy take off on the latter.
A dance with parasols and a Span-
ish dance of old California will make
up two other choruses while a third
will be a holiday parade dance intro-
duced by two dancers following each
others steps on the opposite side of

a huge gold frame to give the illusion
of a mirror. Parading through the
mirror will be the sweethearts of the
holidays in hoop gowns: Valentine's
Day, Easter, April Fool's Day, July 4,
Hallowe'en and St. Patrick's Day.
Militia To Parade
A military finale of Annapolis and
West Point on parade complete with
sabers and rifles will close the show
with the presentation of six dancers
in red, white and blue parade gowns.
Chorus dances throughout both acts
will be interspersed with solo num-
Tickets to the revue may be pur-
chased at the League desk.
Nurses To Hear Talk

7:30 p.m. beginning dance class.
8:30 p.m. intermediate dance class.
9:30-10:00 p.m. dance practice
New Officers To Meet
The newly elected Assembly offi-
cers will meet'at 5 p.m. today in the
League lobby, Jean Hubbard, '42,
president, anounced yesterday.
COLLEGE women, with good
educational backgrounds plus
professional secretarial and
business training, are in de-
mand for important positions.
Investigate now The Career
Institute's modern methods
that lead to interesting busi-
ness and professional careers.
a FI Write for Free Booklet
720 N. Michigan Ave., Dept. S9, Chicago
Read The Daily Classifieds

The Ann Arbor District


Association is sponsoring a lecture
by Miss Janet Geister, Editor of
Trained and Hospital Review at 8
p.m. today in the Auditorium of St.
Joseph's Hospital.

Take a tip from campus queens on hair beauty. Add to your
loveliness with GLO-RNZ, the hair tint rinse that is as necessary
for proper makeup as rouge and lipstick. GLO-RNZ gives lovely
natural color and imparts glowing highlights to the hair. Choose
from 15 popular colors-shades may be blended to match the
true tones of your hair. Next time after a shampoo, ask for
Write Today for Purse-size Booklet,"'How to Have Lovely Hair"
GLO- RNZ Service is Available in Beauty Shops Everywhere


in Cleveland, and Janet Unruh, Mudgie
bit for National Joy Week by trekking
in general.

Killins, and Mary Spaeth did their
dowry to Washington just for fun,



- i h

Pitch And Putt Club,
Wome'n's Golf Group,
To Meet Tomorrow
The first after-vacation meeting of
the Pitch and Putt Club, women's
golf organization, will be held at 5
p.m. tomorrow at the WAB, an-
nounced Virginia Frey, '42E, who is in
Included in the spring schedule
will be tournaments and various club



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After-Easter Clearance Sale
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SMART TWILLS in navy and black . . . . . . $17.00 - originally $25.00
Elegantly-detailed DRESSMAKER SUITS . . . . $24.00 - originally $35.00
One Group of
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night are enthusiastic about a de-
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Odorono Cream meets even the
charm requirements of Arthur
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It is non-irritating, non-greasy,


- ~t



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.- ------------------



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