THE MICHIGAN DAI Y.
Twenty Women Are Named
To Serve On League Committee;
3rt 111B IME!S
Etiquette Book To Be Published
Sub-chairmen who will serve un-
der Betty Fariss, '42, on next year'sl
social committee, were announcedI
In the Ruthven Tea division, Mar-
jorie Storken, '43, assisted by Mary
Sellon, '43, will be in charge of Group
I. Group II will be headed by Jane
Honey, '43, assisted by Barbara Ans-
bury, '43; Dorothy Cummings, '43,
assisted by Carol Pitcher, '43, will
head Group III, and Mary E. Brown,
'43, assisted by Marjorie Green, '43,
will be in charge of Group IV.
Chairman of the Acquaintance
Bureau is Elaine Richert, '43, as-!
sisted by Sally Walsh, '43. Barbara
MacLaughlin, '43, has been selected
as publicity chairman.
Virginia Morse, '43, has been chos-
en junior assistant for the style
shows, and M. Lou Shartel, '44, will
be the sophomore assistant. Chair-
man of the 7-11 Club will be Peg
Brown, '43, assisted by Peg Ihling, '43.
Jean Whittemore, '44, assisted by
Nancy Griffin, '44, will be in charge
of the Guide Service, and Beth Cow-
ing, '42, has been selected chairman
of the bridge tournaments. The so-
cial committee booklet chairman is
Jean Sollitt, '43, assisted by Marjorie
An etiquette booklet, prepared by
the social committee, is being re-
written in dialogue by Dick McKel-
vey, and will be published next fall.
Fencing Team Wins
The Women's fencing team under
the direction of Mary Reichle, '43,
took all honors in an interstate
tournament with Michigan Stateand
Ohio State teams last Saturday morn-
ing at Barbour Gymnasium.
Total results indicate that Michigan
with 11 out of a possible 24 points
downed Michigan State with 8 and
Ohio State with 5.
In each of two pools, the home team1
came through, first .with the team
of Reichle and Gossard with a total
of 5 out of 8 bouts, and then with
Violes and Church winning 6 out
of 8 bouts.
' Michigan State came in second in
both pools with the team of Mallman
and' Newman winning 4 out of 8
Alumnae Club To Meet
The Michigan Alumnae Club of
Ann Arbor will hold its last meeting
at a garden party from 3 p.m. to
5:30 p.m. tomorrow at the home of
By KAY RUDDY
It's getting so close- to exam time that we can't decide whether the dan-
cers at the local fraternity and sorority soirees are really dancing or just
quivering in terrified anticipation. But whatever it is, they're doing it. In-
cidentally, we don't want to be nasty, but just remember the clear heads
and steady hands you're going to need in a couple of weeks, kids, and mend
yo' ways. (And let's have a fiendish laugh on that one!)
This Week's Comforting Thought: However, just to console us kids
who are struggling a mighty struggle to keep eligible, we have the case ,of
Hervie Haufler. Now, there's something to really cheer up poor souls like
us. You probably all know how brainy that lad is;-eats fish all the time,
just to keen the old gray matter in good condition and gets so many A's on
his report card that the dean's office has made out a
Interviewing for Summer League
Council positions will take place today
according to individual assignment,
and announcement of appointments
will be issued Monday, June 2.
Under the general direction of the
president the new council will begin
functioning the first day of Summer,
School. Other council members and
their duties include the Judiciary
chairman, who innumerates rules
concerning automobiles, hours, and
other regulations relating to women
at the summer session. She also takes
care of sign-out slips for the resi-
dence groups, and tries all cases of4
Responsibility for organizing and
preparing dances and other social
functions is assigned to -the social
chairman, who also sees them to a,
The publicity chairman is in charge
of informing the campus of all sched-
uled events through various methods,
including journalism and poster work.
Council secretary will keep a record
of the procedures of the committees.
Assistant work will be available un-
der *everal of the council divisions.
New Members Are Chosen
On Basis Of Service, Grades
Chanting their challenging song,
Wyvern, junior women's honorary
society. marched during the dinner
hour yesterday, tapping 12 sopho-
Those chosen for membership were
Grace Procter, Julie Chockley, Eliza-
beth Gram, Barbara DeFries, Mar-
garet Avery, Marjorie Storkan,
Mary Lou Ewing, Virginia Morse,
Barbara McLaughlin, Lorraine Jud-
son, Jane Honey, and Janet Lewin.
Wyvern was originally organized
to further relations between the jun-
ior and the freshman women on
campus. At first it took over the
same type of service that is carried
out by the orientation program today.
New members are chosen for service
on campus; they are required to have
average grades as a minimum.
While tapping, the junior women
wear brown skirts and yellow sweat-
ers, and huge yellow bows perched in
their hair. As each sophomore wo-
man is tapped, a yellow bow is placed
in her hair. The new members will'
wear yellow and brown with the well-
known hair ribbons on campus today.
Tennis Winners Are Announced
In First Tournament Matches
stereotyped form card to send out to him. Well, the
whole gleeful (to us) upshot of the matter is that Herve
is rating a C in one of his courses this term. He walks
about, pale and distraught, and is beginning to look.
like the corpse, discovered after three days in water,
just worrying about the affair, but us sour grapes stu-
dents think it's neat!
A Scholarly Dtnce .,..
Going from scholarship to scholarship dances, we
might mention that there was one of those things-
(scholarship dances, we mean)-at the Union Friday night. It was a good
cause, maw, and they were all glad they went. Some of the dancers there,
feeling quite charitable with a Bundles-For-Michigan gleam in their eyes
were Jane Kelsey and Bob Krause, Ruth Basye and Bill Rockwell, Jeanette
Hofman and Bill Todd, Lois Fromm and Hugh Ayres, and Beryl Shoenfeld
and Ilan Brandon.
Not-so-scholarship, but a lot of fun was the formal that Acacia gave the
next night. We don't know what else we can say about it, except that it was
a Spring Formal and since Spring Formals run in the same groove, that just
about conveys all the implications. Carol Graeff and Doug Burton, Ernestine
Wickett and Jake Fahrner, Doris Smith and Bill Leeder, and Connie Mc-
Leary and Ray Williams were all there.
A nn A rbor's Roosevelt...
If We Were The Roosevelt Of Ann Arbor, We'd: Scrap all those nause-
ating Tahitian shirts that some of the gentlemen (?) about town are begin-
ning to bring out of the cedar chest and drape about their own chests .
Thetennis tournaments, sponsored
by the W.A.A., are under way at
Palmer Field. The results of the
matches which have been played are
In the first round of women's
doubles, Dorothy Lindquist, '42, and
Elizabeth Bunnell, '44, defeated Mar-
tha Peirsal, '44, and Ann MacMillan,
'44; Jane Edmonds, '44, and Sally
Sessions, '44, were victors over June
Anutta, '44, and June Karker, '44.
In the second round, Jane Ed-
munds and Sally Sessions beat Eliza-
beth Bunnell and Dorothy Lindquist;
Margaret Cotton, '42, and Jean John-
son defeated Lois Kuhlman, '43,.and
Katherine Gladding, '42. Betty Var-
nell, '4lEd., and Herman Fishman,
Grad., defeated Helen Arote and Russ
Holgar in the first round of mixed
The second round found Betty Var--
nell and Herman Fishman again the
victors, this time after defeating Jean
Johnson and James Lovell, '44; Jane
Edmonds and Emery Freeman, '41,
progressed to the third round through
a default by Betty Churchill, '44, and
Dean Woodbury, '42E. Elizabeth Bun-
nell and Russ Fabor, '44 won by de-
fault from William and Sally Sessions.
The results of the first round of
women's singles showed that Nancy
Upson, '44, defeated Florence Lock-
wood, '44; Martha Peirsal, Marcia
Kohl, '43; Dorisann Hendricks, '42,
Jean Sollitt, '44; Josephine Lloyd,
'44, Marion Borin, '44; Lois Kuhl-
man, Elinor Dodd, '44; Barbara
Smith, '44, Frances Rogers, '43; Kath-
erine Gladding, Celia Halpert, '43;
Constance Gilbertson, '43, Mary Jane
Morris, '42; and Elizabeth Bunnell,
by default, Ruth Willis, '43.
In the second round Sally Sessions
defeated Doris Allen, '42, by default
as did Helen Arote, Barbara Alt,
Katherine Gladding, Barbara Smith:
and Elizabeth Shaw, '41, Barbara
MacLaughlin, '43. Jane Edmunds was
the winner over Ann MacMillan, Lois
Kuhlman over Nan Hattersley, Eliza-
beth Bunnell over Janet Lewin, '43.
and Jean Johnson over Miriam Dalby.
Mosher Ha1l Is Victor
Mosher Hall defeated Kappa Delta
by a score of five to four, in the wo-
men's softball tournament yester-
day. The scheduled game between
Alpha Omega Pi and the Alice Pal-
mer Co-op was postponed.
Tickets For Senior Class Night
Now Available To All Students
Give every girl a pair of'spare blinders to slap
on her date when they have to pass some stuff
like Mary Major or Yvonne Westrate. (Jeepers,
Cobina, its hard enough to work them bear
traps without girls like that around to gum up
the works) . . . Give Molly Hoffman, Gamma
Phi's activity evader, the Campus-Outstanding-
Personality-Of-The-Week Prize for her one ex-
tra-curricular activity of the year; she made
herself a summer skirt!-And tell her it looks
good, fellows. The encouragement will be
worth the lie . . Give Alpha Phi Omega
It's called Senior Class Night, but
seniors and undergrads alike will be
making the most of a big evening
Thursday, as tickets for the annual
dance are now available to all stu-
dents of the University, regardless of
class, at the Union desk or from
members of the various senior honor
Opening event for a big "Senior
Week-end," the Class Night will fea-
ture the music of Bill Sawyer and
his orchestra, playing all the hit
tunes of the past four years.
Movies To Be Shown
Adding to the festivities of the
evening will be continuous movies on
the Union Terrace, showing Michi-
gan's major athletic events of the
past four years, with a slight accent
on some of the out-of-town events
which the general campus missed
Even the intermission will be filled
with a feature attraction, this time
the singing of the University Men's
Glee Club in a rendition of "Caval-
cade of Michigan."
Changed to Thursday
Usuallyaheld on a Friday night,
Senior Class Night this year will be
held Thursday to take advantage of
the Memorial Day holiday on Friday.
No special senior dance will be held
on Friday Night, Harry Drickamer,
'41E, president of the senior class i
the engineering college, has an-
Climaxing the week-end's activi-
ties for the seniors will be the annual
Swing-Out program at 3 p.m. Sunday,
when members of the graduating
class will appear in their gowns en
masse for the first time.
Two graduates or recent alumni,
men or women, may obtain scholar-
ships of $60 to attend a summer
conference at Wellesley College.
Applications may be obtained at
Room 1021 Angell Hall.
Tuesday: 4:30 p.m., Assembly
5:00 p.m., Sub-chairmen of
Social Committee meeting.
5:00 p.m., Merit System
5:30ap.m., WAA Board pic-
nic at WAB.
Swim suits created by brilliant
young designers to glorify
As seen in your
members a species of the Third Degree by making a record of all those gay
little signs on campus, and forcing each member to listen to it for three
consecutive hours . .
More Spring Formals.. .
Theta Delta Chi and Phi Kappa Psi were others of the fraternity
lads to do their bit by the social calendar and also to get that ol' debbil Spring
Formal off their minds. At the Theta Delt party were Marjorie Leete and
Jack Flagier, Jean Davidson and Dick Schell, Nancy Hattersly and Bill
George, Shirley Schroeder and Dick Sharpe, and Marge Golding and Harold
Brown. The Phi Psis also had a few kids around, among them, Bobby Cur-
des and Ed Burton, Janie Graham and Jim Gunn, Helen Rhodes and Johnny
Bachman, Allie Lou Scott and John<
Summers, and Nancy Chapman and
/9/anned wd an eye to
For the just-rght
figure, the "second-skin"
lines of the herringbone
For added curves, the
skillfully draped sarong
suit in a splashy print.
See these and other styles
in our beachwear collec-
. I . .
TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY
What could be easier to take than a sale on dresses,
coats and suits that you'll be wanting for the splurgy
The Seaswon for
and Beautifying Your
IS HERE NOW!
Take advantage of the low stinmenr
prices, coupled with careful, imdivid ual
attention you are assured of NC)W.
Let us show you how easy and reason
able it is to re-tsyle your Fur Coat in
the 1941 and 1942 mode.
in tweed', shetlJands, plaids, coverts.
Value to $29.75. Sizes 10-44.
$7 and $10.
(Also a few reversibles)
in pastel plaids and navies. Values to
$22.50. Sizes 10 to 18. Now $7 and $10.
in styles for Misses and Women. Sizes
9-17, 12-44, 161/2-261/2. Values to
$29.75. During our Month End.
$5, $7, $10.
D of Dresses . . . . . $3.98
/o sa, eiu A?,.
(Vcjlue5 to $10,95)
Including - checking of
Loops and Buttons
Sewing Minor Rips.
COLD STORAGE AND
PAY NEXT FALL
Bright new footnotes for beach
wear and play. Cool and com-
fortable in sturdy cottons that
wash as easily as your hose.
Ribbed crepe soles.
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