100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 11, 1941 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-05-11

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


SUNDAY, MAY 11, 1941

THE MICIlIGAN AIL"

PAGE '1

T~lEMICIGAN DA IY P AG~ y

a . . y;R wi a a a1

Senior Swing Out' Procession

Will Be Held

June

1

)

o

Michigan Band
Will Lead Cap,
Gown Parade
June Graduates Of 12 Schools
Will March In Annual Event;
Class Officers To Participate
Seniors of all schools will 'Swing
Out' in mortarboards and gowns for
the annual cap and gown ceremony
and processional to take place at 3
p.m. Sunday, June 1.
In traditional garb and led by the
University of Michigan Band, seniors
will march from the Main Library
to the Engineering Arch, thence to
the Union and to Hill Auditorium
where short speeches appropriate to
the occasion will be given.{
Carillon Will PlayI
Before the start of the march, Per-
cival Price will give a carillon recital
of famous Michigan songs, in keeping
1vith the mood of the day.
Russell LaBelle, chairman of the
"Swing Out" committee has an-
nounced that the group will be com-
posed of the senior class presidents
of the 12 colleges in the university.
Presidents In Charge
George Gaunt, class president of
the architectural college, Wanzer
Bosworth, class president of the
School of Business Admistration, Sol]
Hiligman; class president of School
of Dentistry, Earl Radley, Education
School class president, Harry Dricka-
mer, class president of the College of
Engineering, and William Ferrell,
School of' Forestry class president,
are included.
Also in the group are James French,
class president of the College of Law,
and Jane Krause, vice-president of
the College of Liberal Science and
Arts.
Other Committee Members
From tie School of Medicine, Pat
Murphy; of Music, William Rhoads;
Nursing, Margaret Lehman (acting
president) and Pharmacy, Paul Nor-
ris, will be on the committee.
All seniors are urged to contact
their school cap and gown committee
city merchant to individually order
and be fitted for their caps and
gowns. These may be retained after
"Swing Out" for Commencement and
are returnable for deposit collection.
S ~
« Q

Cotton Skirts And Torso Dresses
To Be Warm Weather Favoritesj

a ? 'fit;;*., ti4 ": 1, .
.tr
y .z
;y
:ltil
tiff ":
ryti

is slim and we know that you want
good-looking outfits too, so just
hold on and maybe you'll get some
ideas from this bit of information.
When you're out playing tennis, sail-
ing or just walking around, you'll
want some snappy little cotton skirts
that you can flip on over your fav-
orite shirt or blouse. Well, here's
one tlat's short without being awk--
ward and it looks crisp and fresh,.
The skirt is gathered in front with
a beautiful gored back, and it has
great big patch pockets to serve you
f when you don't want to carry a
handbag. Not only that, but it has
little silver rings on the waist-band
so you can adjust it to fit your own
particular waist-line, and it's made
of a cotton weave which looks just1
like a pastel tweed.
Make Your Own
If you're one of those people who
can't wear broomstick skirts, and yet
want some extra skirts, you ct.n
easily whip up one like we described
above in almost two hours. All you
1 have to do is to get some material
you like, gather it all into the waist-
band, press it and there you ale.
Maybe not quite as simple as that,
but almost.
Another idea for you, if you're in
the mood to add a few items to youw
wardrobe (and who isn't?) is to take
the material you have left over
from making your cotton skirts and
make matching bands of them for
your new cocoa straw hat. Even if
these skirts do look cute with huar-
aches and saddles, they look equally
good with spectators and a hat.
Green Accents Navy
It's almost impossible to even start
describing the scads of new cotton
dresses on display for this summer,
but here are a few we noticed that
seemed especially attractive. That
unusual but very smart color com-
bination of navy blue and light green
has been combined in a pert new
dress which also features the mode
of the moment, meaning the long
torso. It has a navy blue, long torso
linen top and a flared, seersucker,
green and navy plaid skirt with tiny
collar and short sleeves to match.

Lantern Night.
Drawing Held
Order Of Group Participation
Announced By Sing Chairman
At a drawing held Friday at the
W.A.B. the order of the groups sing-
ing in the annual Lantern Night Sing,
Monday, May 19, was determined, ac-
cording to Virginia Paterson, '42,1
chairman of the Sing.
SLeading the 24 entrants in the sing
will be Tri Delta, Contens Hall, Kap-
pa Kappa Gamma, and Zeta Tau
Alpha. Fifth on the program will be
Alpha Phi,athen come Gamma Phi
Beta, Delta Gamma, Alpha Chij
Omega and Alpha Xi Delta.
Collegiate Sorosis will sing tenth
after which Jordan Hall, Stockwell

The 11
Ex-Editor's Note: Through the cour-
tesy of Jan Hiatt and Grace Miller,
new women's editors, and the one fan
letter I wrote myself, .the Mite will
continue to write her column for the
rest of this year. Any complaints
should be addressed to the dead-
letter office.
Sugar Coated Pill . . .
If Mrs. Roosevelt's article in the
current Ladies Home Journal can be
construed as a shadow cast before,
the next event on the defense calen-
dar will be compulsory selective ser-
vice for women. And what ajolly
time that will be.

e pite4
compulsory defense service, either in
or out of the army, "a good opportun-
ity for understanding what democra-
cy really means." What we're getting
into is a form of a planned order.
Let's call it by its right name, and
then if we still want to go ahead -
well all right, then!
"My main reason for believing that
it is important to have this year
of service compulsory," Mrs. Roose-
velt writes, "is that I believe so much
in the value of knowing many sides
of our national life." If, for the sake
of argument, we concede that the pro-
gram the President's wire envisages
will help us know the value of more
of these sides of national life - and
I can't really see how it will - it
still seems peculiarly coincidental
that this sudden interest in educa-

Hall, Mosher Hall, Phi Sigma wig- "Granted that a year of servicel
ma and Alpha Gamma Delta will ren- for boys is finally satisfactorily ad-,
der songs. Continuing the order of justed," writes the First Lady, "I
the evening will be Adelia Cheever, personally hope that a year of com-
Martha Cook, Alpha Delta Pi, Chi pulsory service will also be considered

* *
Whew! It's hot, isn't it. Well,
maybe it's not so bad right now, but
don't you believe that it won't be
the regular Michigan boiler of a
summer pretty soon. Then's when
you'll need all the cool summer
clothes you can find!
Now wait-we know your budget
Softball schedule: At 5:10 p.m.
Monday Mosher vs. Alpha Delta
Pi. At 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, Betsy
Barbour vs. Alpha Epsilon Phi;
Martha Cook I vs. Pi Beta Phi;
Gamma Phi Beta vs. Tri Delta;
Delta Gamma vs. Alpha Chi Ome-
ga.
At 5:10 p.m. Alpha Phi vs. Zeta
Tau Alpha; Kappa Alpha Theta
vs. Phi Sigma Sigma; Ann Arbor
Independents vs. Alice Palmer
Co-op.
At 5:10 p.m. Wednesday, Chi
Omega vs. winner of Palmer Co-opI
vs. Ann Arbor Independents.
Tuesday's participants will play
again Thursday because of being
rained out last week. Schedule for
these games will appear Wednes-
day.
Archery: Club meets 4:15 p.m.
Thursday at WAA. All campus
tournament will begin Tuesday
and end May 20.
Dance: Club meets 7:30 p.m.
Wenesday at Barbour Gymnasium.
Golf: Pitch and Putt, inter-club
day on Saturday at the University
golf course.
Outdoor sports: Breakfast bike
ride planned to Delhi Falls on Sun-
day.
Crop and Saddle: Annual horse-
show on Saturday. Special events
open to all University women,
Tennis: Club meeting at 4:15
p.m. Monday, at WAB.

i Omega, Betsy Barbour and Kappaj
Alpha Theta.
Last year's winner, Pi Beta Phi, will
sing next and winding up the pro-
gram will be Alpha Omicron Pi and
Kappa Delta.
Annual Production
Will Be PresentedI
By Wesley Players f
Wendell Baker, '42, and Barbara
("Bobby") Yale, '43, carry the title
roles in the Wesley Player's annual
spring production "Adam and Eve,"
to be presented in the Social Hall
of the Methodist Church, Friday, May
16 at 8 p.m.
Janet Sibley, '41, drama chairman
of the Wesley Foundation and direc-
tor of the Wesley Players, today an-
nounced the complete cast for Fri-
day night's performance.
Elizabeth Decker, '43, Hubert Drake,
'43, Dorothy Davidson}, '44, Byron
Hatch, '42, Howard Parr, '41, Doris
Reed, '42, Stan Summers, '44, and
Ozzie Ullrich, '42, were awarded po-
sitions on the all-star, all-university
student cast, Miss Sibley announced
today.
Tickets for the play may be secured
at Wahr's or at the Wesley Founda-
Uion office at the Methodist Church.

I for girls . . . I think," she adds demo- tion processes should be taken during
cratically, "the opportunity should be a time when the federal government
offered to girls to work and train is seeking to regulate, not only lives,
themiselves along many different but opinons. If perhaps you do not
lines." believe this, consider this revealing
The' prdjgram Mrs. Roosevelt has statement from Mrs. Roosevelt's arti:
in mind scunds like typical Women's cle, "Defense and Girls": ,"There
club Work, on an extended and more . would' be no strikes, for instance, in
honorable scale, of course. Girls would which the public would not know on
be trained in home economics, in which side it stood, and would not
hospitalization, in farm-management, speedily force a conclusion through
and so forth. And all this training, the weight of public opinion."
Mrs. Roosevelt points out, will not. Spirit Has Infected Nation
only make them better equipped wives I don't know why our leaders insist
and mothers; it will also "give girls on treating us as children. The spirit
a good opportunity for understanding
what democracy really means." seems to have infected the whole
natipn. Newspaper editors won't print
The Mite Can't SeeIt what they know for fear of "scaring"
Frankly; I can't see that at all. It us. Government officials won't tell
ounds to me like just one more meas- what they know for fear that the
ure of regimentation - the kind of telling might interfere with the plans
regimentation we used to read about they have already made. And even
as characteristic of dictator coun- the First Lady, for whom I have
tries about two years ago. Granted the profoundest respect, starts giv-
that if we are to win this war we'll ing us this pill about defense sugar
need the cooperation of a whole peo- coated with nobility and democrac.
ple and that ths device is one step That kind of tactics, it seems to nie, is
in achieving that total cooperation., as "out" as number 11 on the hit
But let's not fool ourselves by calling ( parade. Don't you think so?

Opportunities, Good Pay Open
To Women In Advertising Field

Scores Annour
When the sunshine did fE
er Field, Alpha Delta P
Alumnae-Cheever 11-4, Lea
and Kappa Kappa Gan
whelmed Martha Cook II
well III respectively 11 to9
5. Couzens defaulted to H
berry and Collegiate Sorosi
to Alpha Gamma Delta.
I,~

nced Announce New Officers
avor Palm- Alpha Sigma Phi announces its
'i defeated new officers for the first semester of
ague House 1941-42: president, John Wilkie, '42E;
vice president, John Averill, '42A; re-
ma over- cording secretary, Benjamin Clarke,
and Stock- '44; corresponding secretary, Robert
9 and 10 to Hoffman, '42; marshall, William o'-
lelen New- Dell, '43, custodian, Richard Wayne,
s defaulted '44; and house manager, Kenneth
Nelson, '42E.

'.x
LOOKIFG
/
144
SEERSUCKERS-c, cr
materials for smart cotton wash
Sdresses. THE COLLINS SHOP ,.
Shas these in those "hard to get"
sizes-9-17, 10-20. The prices, K
we know, will meet with your
approval-$4.00 up.
'4'
ZRecordings of Shakespeares
masterpieces are wonderful to%
j have. The RADIO AND REC-
O S SUCPRs -anew olumne
Sprominent Shakespeare plays. ,.
'Otis Skinner and his daughterj
CorneliaOtis Skinner portray%
famous characters. In another
volumne Alice Duer Miller's%
much loved poem "The White%.
Cliffs of Dover" is narrated by
Lynn Fontaine. Both of thesej
volimnes sell fo $3.50. pe
me. know will meet with your-
LEEiOsteei eeyhn
The yo um edots Criappro-t
piue tennisdresses, and flat-
jThere is also a wonderful col-
lection of shorts-and slacks.
rA
TUSSEY PRODUCTS ARE
FAOIES In tef
Spice, Mountain Luarel, Blue
SIris, and Natural CALKINS-
PLETCHER is offering a spec-
'r al. The $2.00 bottle is sllngf
fos $1.00ingdtre1.00nothtvle
i seln fo 50.A oh rvlewe found ir this line- matched j
powder, .liptick, and .rouge in
a little set . . , 1.00.
'41

7/.
AWNING STRIPED SILK JER-
SEY skirts topped by either
white or colored silk jersey
blouses are a modern fashion
keynote. JACOBSON'S have j
these skirts and blouses in
bright red, green, yellow .
y and navy. Skirts . . $3.5,
short sleeved blouses ... $2.40,
long sleeved blouses . . . $3.00.
R. logseve .lue ^. .. $3.00
IF you're planning on being in
a June wedding-(either your
own or your roommate's) don't
Swait until you get home to mad-
ly dash arouind getting yourr
foutfit together. The POLHEM-
US HAT SHOP makes up ex-
quisite bridal veils and headj
dresses for bridesmaids in har-
monizing colors.
A

By JEANNE CORDELL
Perk up your ears, ye future ca-'
reer women! It's supposed to be a
well-known fact that the female of
the species is more deadly than the
male but she can prove that she's
just as efficient along many lines
too, according to Mr. Arthur M. Bri-
lant, New York advertising and public
relations counsel.

end. We need them because there
are certain selling jobs that they can
do undeniably better than men," he
remarked.
To explain why and what jobs
women can manage more efficiently
than men, Brilant mentioned special-
ized copy writing specifically. "Take
women's wear, for instance. What
man can write so convincingly about

Sunshine-Bright Cottons

Apparently getting a job in the flounces, flimsies and furbelows as a
advertising field is just like getting a woman? Or take any merchandise
job in any line, in that it requires where the feminine angle is the sell-
plugging, perserverence and self- ing factor. Why shouldn't a woman
salesmanship. However, a beacon of' copywriter do a better job than a
encouragement shines almost brightly , man?
when an authority says that adver- Ideas Are Needed
tising is an ideal career for women Brilant pointed out that there is aI
because it presents less formidable definite place for women in fields
competition between the sexes than which are ordinarily recognized as
most professions and fields of busi- belonging to men. He summarized
ness activity. the qualifications in two words; ideas
Women Are Welcome and copywriting.
In fact Brilant goes even further In conclusion, he said, "Any woman
to say that advertising is a craft who has the talent for creating sales
where women are welcomed and to ideas and the ability to write effec-
good paying jobs too. "Advertising be- tive copy, has little need to worry
ing what it is, we need women in our about being turned down because of
business, particularly in the writing. her sex."

* DRESSES
* PLAY SUITS
* SLACK SUITS
* SHIRTS

I

AT
TOOK?4

C.orduroy
Wrap-Around
{{ l36.50
z -a
TlIhe sort of l ittle throw-over"
coat that's indispensable in sun-
:mier wardrobes. Three-quarter
length, belted waistline, two huge
pockets, complete rayon lining,
'N Have it in beige, bright red, sap-
phire blue, emerald green.

:: :
4.
v; f:
M
,, 4
{ '
4 ) ?'
S. / .
+ T'
24 ;J y _.
f +
:
i.
r.
@' ,<,a
b ) i
' :_ :
.z
.k '.
yfy ' f { a
.: "': s
: . gib. yw :. .{,y ,.vn ',A
'
} /
..
, .
:.
Y'%
g::
t:;::
b
v
T
' . 1 ' z
l.:<

A C f
SPUN

OWN TESTED
RAYON FABRIC

$6.50.
beau' alore. fon
sitthat ripe wi th notch'
bodice
t ulallY buttoned to
collar, Sas'h endste
hack. Sixes 9 to17
A0 _.ae-

PICK COTTON CASUALS for real hot-
weather confort... seersuckers, cham-
brays, ginghams (and spun rayons)
that will wash again and again.
SIZES 9-17, 12-44.

\ SSS ?I

k

..

$41.95 - $10.95

I F

I

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan