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May 13, 1941 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-05-13

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TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1941
AnnMacMillan
Heads Cabaret
Chairman List
Martha Kinsey, Mary Hughes, '
Rita Hyman, Esther Stevens
Named Among Committeemen
Ann MacMillan has been awardedI
general chairmanship of the 1941
Sophomore Cabaret, Jane Baits, '41,
chairman of Judiciary Committee
annolnced yesterday.
Assisting Miss MacMillan on the
central committee will be Martha
Kinsey, in charge of booths, Mary
Leigh Hughes, in charge of costumes
committee, Rita Hyman, dance chair-{
man, Jane Pritchard, head of deco-{
rations committee, Laura Vial;hostess
chairman, Nancy Upson, music com-
mittee head, Elizabeth Bunnell, publi-
city chairman, Esther Stevens, in
charge of tickets, Josephine Fitz-
patrick, finance committee chairman,
and Mary Bramwilk, recorder.
Miss MacMillan, a member of Alpha'
Phi sorority, was active on the publi-
city committee of Freshman project.
/Miss Kinsey worked on both publicity
and finance committees for the same
project. Others of the new appointees
who were active on their freshman
class project were Miss Hughes, af-
filiated with Collegiate Sorosis, who
worked on the program and patrons
committees,,Miss Pritchard, a mem-
ber of Phi Beta Phi, active on the
patrons committee, Miss Vial of Kap-
pa Alpha Theta, who worked with fi-
nance, and Miss Bunnell, a member
of Delta Gamma, on the parade
committee.
Miss Hyman is affiliated with Al-
pha Epsilon Phi, and Miss Fitzpatrick
is a member of Gamma Phi Beta.
Candy Booth Head
Is Phyllis Lovejoy E
Phyllis Lovejoy, '42, has been ap-'
pointed candy booth chairman of the
League, taking the place of Jeanne
Goudy, '42, who resigned to become
woman's editor of the 'Ensian.
Miss Lovejoy, affiliated with Delta
Delta Delta, has been an orientation
adviser, worked on Freshman Pro-
ject, Sophomore Cabaret, had a part
in JGP, and was one of the sub-
heads of the social committee of

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fit HIGH TIME!

jl* j Informal Tea

WAA Lantern Night Tradition
Had OriginAs Pageant In 1915

By KAY RUDDY
Military Ball. (Shall we give 'em the old line about 'There's something
about a soldier'-just to start this column off? No, better not. They (mean-
ing my two readers-won't swallow that corn). You can see how it is. You
just have to fight off the trite phrases that come to mind when you're trying
to start a column-and I don't want to hear any cracks about'-you should
fight a little harder'. However, to get back to the point, there was, accord-
ing to all reports; a Military Ball on Friday last. Some of the couples there
were Jane McLean and Neal Sperhake. Betty Backus and John Poe, Harriet
Vicary and Ivan Cuthbert, Louise Higbee and bon Ryker, and Chris Segrist
and Bob inboden.-And that's disposing of a formal in record time!±
Episode A t Mosher ...
Neatest Trick Of The Week: Science, instead of sex, reared its ugly head
over at Mosher Hall last Saturday night. Couples at the door weire inter-
rupted in their usual scenes of tender parting by another couple which strode
purposefully into the center of the group-(a primary
group, incidentally) --These strange new additions to
*" the Mosher scene quietly whipped a pair of surgeons
:masks out of their pockets, fastened them over their
faces, and then went into the most sanitary clinch the
dorm-or the campus, for that matter-had seen in
many a day. Perhaps it's a new fad. If it is, perhaps
it will sweep the campus-but we doubt it!

IWill Be Qiven
By Ruthvens
Pres. and Mrs. Ruthven will again
meet students at an informal tea to
be given at their home from 4 p.m.
to 6 p.m. tomorrow. Though the en-
tire campus is invited, special invita-
tions have been extended to ten cam-
pus groups, according to Mary Elean-
or Brown, '43, in charge of arrange-
ments.
Included among the resident groups
and societies named are Beta Kappa
Rho, Kappa Nu. Phi Kappa Tau,
Gamma Phi Beta, Williams House,
Wenley House, Sphinx. Wyvern,
League Council of '41, and League
Council of '42.
Assisting Miss Brown as chairman
is Nancy Gray, '43. Members of the
League Social Committee who will
also participate in the tea for the first
hour are Margaret Ihling, '43, door
assistant, Jean L'Hommedieu, '42, and
Charlotte Noble, '43, assistants to the
pourers; Shirley Lay, '42, with Irene
Ferguson, '42, will help at the tea

By LOIS SHAPIRO
WAA's traditional Lantern Night,
which the campus of 1940 knows as a
Sing competition among women's
groups of the University, did not begin
as a sing at all but as a pageant.
Way back in the spring of 1915,
dancing activities at WAA were given
impetus through the presentation of
a pageant known as Lantern Night,
and thus the tradition has continued
in one form or another as the culmin-
ating festivity of women's athletic
program of the year had its be-
ginning.
Pageant Presented
In 1922, Lantern Night was aug-
mented by, the presentation of an
elaborate pageant staged on Palmer
Field. Then in 1925, the occasion
was enlarged by including a Field Day
in the afternoon, box lunches on the
field and a night line of march.
Frosh Pageant, which had been a
regular feature of the program, was
discontinued in 1933, and Lantern
Night was given in connection with
Homecoming that spring.
Seniors Were Honored
1934 presented an innovation in the
annual affair by having only the six
seniors voted by each house as being
the most outstanding in leadership
and service in WAA compose the
block "M." These girls were honored
at a supper before the march.
The spring of 1936 found Frosh
Pageant presented again as a feature
of Lantern Night. Box lunches were
brought again and a dance was
planned on the tennis courts, but
inclement weather prevented this lat-
ter plan from taking place.
The 'Sing' characteristic of Lantern
Night began in 1938 when an all
women's sing was planned. Twenty-
four groups entered and the winner
of the Interfraternity Sing was on

S rtaForbal Sur e...le.
S Assuming positions at the beginning
Sprig Formals go merrily on. They're pretty popular, so it's no won- t of the second hour will be Elaine
deb; however, we have heard a few complaints about them. The local gentry I Richert, '43, door assistant, Marjorie
wail that they hardly have time to get comfortably seated in a downtown Smith, '43, and Jean Eliott, '42, as-.
coffee house before they're rushed off to catch a bus-it's like running for sisting the pourers, and Joan Clement,
the 8:40 out in a suburb. '43, with Mary McGill, '44, assisting
Alpha Phi had one of the Genus, Formal; Species, Spring at the Barton at the tea-table.
Hills Country Club last Saturday night, and couples there included Ginny-
List and S&ott Rumiley, Peg Wethlrald and Hugh Clarke, Anita Alexander Banquet To Be Held
and Torn Piersol, and Marty Piersol and Bill Gantz.I
Campus Thumbnail Portraits: llirg lbert: The Madonna, in the I By Michigan Dames
Saddle Shoes . . . Don Wirtchafter: A Broomstick With the Jitters...
Sally Walsh: A Sweet Smile Surrounded By a Girl . . . Esther Osser: Good The Michigan Dames will holdl
Prospect For An Austin Salesman . . . Phyl Sheehy: A Curly Head Built their annual formal banquet at 6:30
Over The Snazziest Wardrobe. In A.. . . . Jeff Hall and Dick Arbuckle: up.m. todayn o the Ethel Fountain
What Every Man Thinks He Looks Like Until He Looks Into The Mirror ..Hssyoung125far expee.t
About 125 are expected to attend
' d C p i-the affair which is limited to mem-
oidierCompetitiont bers and faculty advisers of the club.
The lub s mde u ofwives of Stu-
It took a lot of courage to have a formal, in competition with the mili- The nts in themad University and internes
tary boys, sabres and all, on Friday night, but two groups did it. They were in the iy
7 i uttwogropsdidit.The weem the hospital.
(a) The Gamma Phi Betas and (b) The Sigma Phi Epsilons. There they The theme of the banquet program
stand, folks, and let's have a rousing cheer for both of these will be "A Day With A Dame."
brave, pioneering little bands! The installation of new officers
The Gamma Phis also did the honors (whatever they will be another feature of the ban-
are) at Barton Hills. Helen Rhodes and Johnny Bachman, quet with Mrs. Henry Lange and
Kay Crosby and Mark Cheever, Dotty Brooks and Al Dar- her staff taking over for Mrs. Elmer
ling, Ann Stresau and Bob Murphy, and Jean Manwaring R. Townsley, the retiring president,
and Bob O'Hara helped to congest the dance floor and her board.

'I
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the program also. The sing was pre-
ceded by a line of march from the li-
brary, led by senior women holding
the five major positions on campus
and the University of Michigan Band.
Women Formed 'M'
Over 600 women marched that
night, the "M" was formed, and the
"Yellow and Blue" was sung. Pi Beta
Phi won the first sing as well as the
last one, 1940. The participation cup
was given for the first time for house's
participation in WAA activities.
Since 1938 the plan of Lantern
Night has been the same. In 1939,
Kappa Delta won the cup, and Mar-
tha Cook outsang all other groups.
Last year 925 women marched in the
annual processional and Alpha Delta
Pi won the cup. Twenty-four groups
have entered this year's sing, and the
same form for the evening will be
pursued as was in 1938.
New Grecian Coiffures
Provide Best Answer
To Wind-Blown Heads
Grecian simplicity is reflected in
some of the smart new ideas for
practical ways of wearing the hair.
It is a feeling of repose that the new
soft waves, classic sculptured lines,
and smooth curls indicate.
Subtle use of false hair is coming
into its own; this false braid is skill-
fully wound around the head,, half
under the pompadour and the roll
at the nape of the neck. The days of
madly-blowing hair are over, for
awhile at least.
Yellow Is Chosen
As Summer Color
For Accessories, Suits
There is nothing retiring about the
colors chosen to accent our summer.
Yellow is one of the most promising
-it brings out the warm tones of
sun-tanned skin, makes a blond
blonder, a brunette more so.
Whole suits of brilliant yellow, or
sport dresses and outfits are good;
equally good are flashes of yellow
against black or other dark shades.
The new rich chocolate brown is a
natural setting for the startling yel-
low.
Horseshow Announced
University men and women in-
terested in participating in Crop and
Saddle Club's horseshow to be held
May 17 may still enter the open
horsemanship events by calling Mary
Hayder; president, at 22202.

Gut-Of-Town
Theatre-Goers
Attend .Dramas
By BARBARA De FRIES
That the popularity of the Ann Ar-
bor Dramatic Season is not confined
to this city alone is evident from a
glanc at the orders being received
daily at the box office, Mrs. Lucille
Walz, Business Manager, said recent-
ly.
For years, clubs, schools and organ-
izations have found in this Dramatic
Season an educational value as well
as pure entertainment, and annually
groups of from ten to eighty arrange
to attend the plays.
This year the Milan Woman's Club
has ordered 30 sets of tickets while
one group from Adrian has arranged
for 48 season tickets. The Edison
Institute of Dearborn will be repre-
sented by 20 or 30 coming over each
week.
High Schools Attend
No longer is the dramatic enthus-
iasm limited to adults and those of
college age, for even high school stu-
dents have come to realize the value
of the opportunity afforded. High
schools of Bay City, Port Huron, Sag-
inaw, Ypsilanti, Fordson, Detroit,
Flint and Tecumseh will all be repre-
sented at the plays.
State boundaries, too, mean very
little, as is indicated by the fact that
large Ohio groups are planning to
make the trip to Ann Arbor. Indiana
customers come from Fort Wayne
and South Bend.
Matinees Are Popular
Matinees have proved especially
popular with many residents from
Birmingham, Albion, Highland Park,
Royal Oak, Battle Creek, Marshall
and Kalamazoo, who will be driving
over on Tuesdays or Saturdays.
Though the sale of :season seats
both to Ann Arbor residents and those
from out-of-town has been unusually
heavy, there are still good seats
available for all performances. The
season sale will continue through the
first week of plays and seats for a
single performance are now on sale
at the box office.

the League.vVv The Washtenaw Country ClubV was the scene of the 5
--- -Sig Ep formal where a really good swing band held forth
To Hold Interviews for the dancing and Johnny McCune held forth on the
Interviews for positions an the traps for the intermissioners. Johnny, incidentally, I can-
dance class committee will be held not truthfully report as being terrific, but the spirit was
from .2 p.m. to 5 p.m. today, and there. Let us put it this way, a la George Jean Nathan: his intensity w4s
3 p.m. to 5 p.m. tomorrow in the admirable, but something was wanting in his technique. It was fun, though;
undergraduate office of the League, no criticizing that. Among the people there, were Bobby Burns and Doug
according to Betty Johnson, '42, dance Gould, Mary Dixon and Newt Webb, Jane Pritchard and Muzzy King, Ruth
chairman. Fitzpatrick anc&Bob Wheaton and Betty Bundt and Bob Templin.

To Play Off Matches-
All University women golfers
are urged to play their two rounds
of 18 holes each this week at the
University Golf Course and turn
their scores in to Mrs. Hanley at
Barbour Gymnasium. The last
day these scores will be accepted
for trials for the golf team is
Monday.

League Calendar
Tues., Wed., Fri., 3 p.m. to 5.
p.m.; Thurs., 5 p.m. to 6 p.m.: In-
terviewing for JGP and Theatre
Arts.
4:30 p.m.: Assembly Board
meeting.
4:30 p.m.: Tutorial meeting.
4:30 p.m.: Meeting of merit
system committee.
5 p.m.: WAA Board meeting.
7:30 p.m.: Beginning dance
classes.
8:30 p.m.: Intermediate dance
classes.
9:30 p.m.:1Dance class practice.
Wed., 4:15 p.m.: Panhellenic
meeting.
4:30 p.m.: Mass meeting of
freshman orientation advisers.

r----

-

ASK THE MAN WHO HAS a
Gibbs secretary . . . 3088 calls
from employers last year ...
your cue, Miss 1941! Cata-
logue tells all-send for one.

1

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DAILY

OFFICIAL

BULLETIN

I

Annual May Sale

s x
_....__ _.. __. r

(Continued from Page 4)

range grasses in reduced light in-
tensities at Cheyenne, Wyoming."
Ulrich Williams, "Reviews: Cacti
of Monevideo. Arizona cacti."

Education majors in the School of
Music are asked to attend a meeting
at 7:00 tonight in the School of
Music Auditorium, at which time
there gvill be a discussion of the pre-

p.m. on Wednesday, May 14, in the
Rackham Amphitheatre. The public is
cordially invited.
University Lecture: Dr. J. Allen
Scott of Ohio State University, will
lecture on the subject, "Manson's
bloo.dfluke, a public health problem
in Venezuela," under the auspices of
the Department of Zoology at 4:15
p.m. on Thursday, May 15, in the
Natural Science Auditorium. The pub-
lic is cordially invited.
University Lecture: Dr. Elmer A.
Culler, Professor of Psychology at the
University of Rochester, will lecture
on the subject, "The Limiting Form
of the Learning Curve" under the!
auspices of the Department of Psy-
chology at 8 p.m. on Thursday, May1
15, in the W. K. Kellogg Founda-
tion Institute Auditorium. The public
is cordially invited.
Henry Russel Lecture: Harrison M.
Randall, Professor Emeritus of the
Department of Physics, will lecture
on the subject, "The Role of Infra-
red Spectroscopy in Modern Physics"'
(illustrated) at 4:15 p.m. today in
the Rackham Lecture Hall. On this
occasion announcement of the Henry
Russel Award for 1940-41 will be
made. The public is cordially invited.
Events Today I
Botanical Journal Club will meet
tonight at 7:30 inRoom N.S. 1139.
Reports by: Gretchen Beardsley,
"Prehistoric charcoals as evidence
as former vegetation, soil and clim-
ate. Dunes of the western Navajo
country."
T. Lesser, "Floa Brazilica (Re-
view). Lilloa-Journal of Botany of the
National University of'Tucuman, Ar-
gentina."
Andrew Watson, "Growth of some
Meet YOUR Career!
SWomFN from 60 colleges have
been introduced to the career
best suited to their talents
through the vocational guid-

Phi Sigma meeting tonight (on registration system and of1the prob-
notices sent to members the date lem of academic minors.
was incorrectly recorded as May 6) -
in the Rackham Building at 8:00. The Merit System Committee will1
Dr. M. Titiev- will be the speaker and I meet at the League at 4:30 today.
his topic will be, "The Use of Snakes Room will be posted, on the bulletin
in Indian Ceremonials." Initiation board.
of new members will follow. Re-
freshments. Institute of the Aeronautical Sci-
ences will meet tonight at 7:30 in
i Phi Lambda Upsilon: A meeting for room 1042 East Engineering Building.
the election of officers for the com- . Don L. Rounds, a former student here
ing year will be held in the East Con- who recently graduated Pensacola,
ference Room, Rackham Building, at will tell of his experiences in the
7:30 tonight. Naval Air Corps and flight training.
i Officers for the coming year will be
Music Education Majors: All Music (Continued on Page 6)

YOUR FUR COAT
,,, , . II4
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COATS

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-SUITS

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DRESSES
1I2 PRICE
(Former $16.95, $22.50,
$29.95 Values)
SUITS in tweeds, shetlands,
gabardines. Solid colors, plaids.
9-17, 12-20.
COATS . . . tweeds, shetlands,
camelshair. Casual and dressy.
10-44.
DRESSES. . . redingotes, pas-
tel wools, jacket dresses, printed
crepes. To wear for travel and
thru fall. 9-17, 12-44.

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FREEZ ING VAULT

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Let us give your furs the care
that only Furriers can give!

1*95

*COLD
STORAGE
0 Insured $100 Policy ,

* Cleaned
* Glazed
* Cold Storage
* Fully Insured
$100 Policy
* Buttons and Loops
Checked
* !Minor Rips Sewed
$4.85

DRESSES
Light wools, crepes and
prints. 9-17, 12-44.
1/2 Price
($7.95 Values)
REVERSIBLES, pastel, plaids,
(Values to

BLOUSES
Long sleeved white and
pastel crepes, chiffons.
$2.98
($3.95-$5.95 Values)
tweeds (12-20) $7 & $10
$16.95)

Made to "baby" your footl Roomy
walled toel Cunning "keg heell"
Perf-punched ELASTICIZED DOE-
SKIN in 'BROWN and WHITE!

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SKIRTS, plaids, postels, dark wools (24-32) . . . $2
(Values to s5.95)

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