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March 05, 1941 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-03-05

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

WEDNES)aA -,MICA A IiII

w

T ,E- MICHIGAN D ALY

PACWP M-

Dentistry School To Hold Odonto BalI March 28 fn I

seague

Junior Class Petitioning For Panhellenic Positions
Will Sponsor To Begin Today For JuniorDelegates
Annual Affair
OnSaFour positions on the Panhellenic tivities are numerous. After the fall
CaleFrida- council will be open for petitioning, pledging a banquet is held in the
In Dental Clinic; Committees beginning today andycontinuing ballroom of the League, welcoming
through .5 p.m. Saturday, Annabeli the new pledges and informing them
To Be Led By Gerald Murphy Van Winkle, '41, president of Pan- I of the activities of the organization.
helleniic, announced. Panhellenic Ball is always one of the
Dentistry students will leave their is open to any junior major social events of the fall, with
professional duties at the office to o Panhelenicwho has had many houses having dinners before
deleate o Pnhelenic 0 'the dance. In the first few weeks
celebrate at the sixth annual Odonto at least four months experience as a ;fxthed se.ontemstewuneks
v of the second semester a luncheon
Ball from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday, delegate. Interviewing for the of- is held honoring the freshman from
March 28, in the League Ballroom. fices will be held from 3 p.m. to 5 each pledge class who received the
p.m. next Tuesday and Wednesday1ch pldest lass hreeiveeste.
Sponsored by the junior class of I in the Undergraduate Office of the ighest marks the previous semester.
the School of Dentistry, the affair League. Chairnanships for these Panhel-
will be headed by Gerald Murphy Positions that are open are: pres- enic activities ar selected through
I aiethe executive council of the body.
as general chairman. Murphy will ident, secretary, rushing secretary anhellenic is an active supporter
be assisted by his central committee and treasurer. The duties of the of campus drives, and activities
composed of Edward Cheney, finance president, as those of the president which reqnire the endorsement of
chairman; Lumen Willmeng, music as a oer re. Th secretary an established organization.I
chairman; Selvin Hirshon, patrons, takes minutes and is responsible for
and Edward Rudd, programs and all correspondence. The duties of 'Recent Iritiations
decorations. the rushing secretary are a bit moredE
Pledgings1Elections
Committeemen Listed ;unusual. She must keep complete A VAN WINKLE,
records of pledgings and initiations. i ANBLVNWNL
Other members of the committee The treasurer of the organizationis Are Made Known
are: Ge, rge Sferra, tickets; James responsible for collecting dues from account of all money spent by Pan- Alpha Sigma Phi announces the
Riley, hail arrangements, and Arthur the sorority houses on campus, for hellenic. ;pledging of Charles Reisdorf, '42, and
Bibb, Jr., publicity manager. paying bills and keeping an expense; During the year Panhellenic ac- Robert Reisdorf. '44. both of Detroit.
The formal, which is a closed af- - - IPhi Sigma Delta has elected Rob-

Fashion Show
Will Feature
Spring Styles
Campus Women Will Model
From 4 P.M. To 5:30 P.M.
March 14 In League Ballroom

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"Signs of Spring," a style showr
featuring campus clothes and in-
cluding cotton dresses, bathing suits,
playclothes, and hats as well as the I
new suits, skirts, sweaters, coats,c
date dresses. and formals, will draw
fashion conscious students to theX
League rballroom from 4 p.m. to 5:30 1
p.m. Friday, March 14.
Fifteen campus models have been
selected from sorority and dormitory
groups to act as mannequins for the
! affair at which door favors as wellj
as special door prizes will be award-
ed. During the intermission there
will be a drawing of the ticket stubs
to determine the winners of the door
prizes: an imported wool sweater, a
pair of shoes and two pairs of Nylon#
hose to go to those whose names are
drawn.
1000 tickets to the show will be
distributed to the various dormitories
and sorority houses during the com-
ing week. In the course of the show
an added feature will be a preview
of one costume from "Jumping Jupi-
ter," 1941 JGP.
Proceeds from the show will go:
into the League scholarship fund as
was the case with the funds fromc
the fall style show. Students will
be admitted free of charge. League,
members assisting in the manage-,
'ment of the show are members of
the social committee.j
Papers To Be Edited
Monday, March 10, will find an-.
other campus dormitory newspaperI
in circulation. This bi-weekly pa-1

Complimentary
Is Password
Of New Hats
Women need not fear spring this
year as the fashion, designers have
created a hat to please the fair
damsel as well as the particular
male.
The main password followed by de-
signers this season is complimentary.
If a hat makes you feel ill at ease
or is displeasing in any way don't buy
it. A hat should be an asset to your
personal appearance and not a lia-
bility.
The 1941 edition of the spring
chapeau adds that youthful charm
with flowers and more flowers. If
you recall, every author places a!
flower in the hair of his heroine to
make her even more charming, and
this is exactly what hat creators
have done. A flurry of blossoms has
been added to make even the com-
mon turban a thing of smartness.
You may either select; a hat with a
bmnch of lilacs, pansies, roses, crushed
parma violets, lilies of the valley or
a hat which combines some of these
flowers into a lovely spring bouquet.
To add reality to the flowers a spray
of perfume may be used.
Veils have also held their own.
However, one important feature of
this year's veil is to be certain that
it is tied pertly under the chin. Flop-
ping veils have definitely passed.
Tulle, lace, or malines make a most
charming frame for the face.
Pleasing combinations would be to
have a pastel turban covered with
a snowdrift veil and a golden butter-

Ruthven Tea
To Be Today
Campus House Mothers To Pour
Assisted By League Group
Host and hostess to the campus
will be Dr. and Mrs. Ruthven who
will be "at home" to students from
4 p.m. to 6 p.m. today at the seventh
informal tea of the year.
Officiating at the tea table from
4 p.m. to 5 p.m. will be Miss Gen-
evieve DeArmand, social director of
Cousens Hall and Mrs. Mary Bren-
nen of the Alpha Xi Delta house.
Pouring the last hour will be Mrs.
Charles Clarke of the Alpha Phi
house and Mrs. Helen Speinhilder of
the Chi Omega house.
Student assistants at the affair
will be Jeanne Goudy, '42, and Ruth
Parsons, '42. From 4 p.m. to,-5 p.m.
Edith Longyear, '42, will assistat
the door while Martha Poe, '43, and
Marjorie Storkan, '43, will act as
assistants to the pourers. Jean Sol-
lift, '42, and Gloria Nelthorpe, '44,
will help at the tea table.
For the remaining hour of the tea,
Mary Sellon, '43, will assist at the
door and Jeanne Rakestraw, '42, and
Mary Jane Kenney, '41, at the tea
table, while Grace Procter, '43, and
Roberta Schreck, '43, will act as as-
sistants to the pourers.
Campus groups especially invited
to attend the tea are Alpha Phi,
Alpha Xi Delta, Chi Omega, Cousens
Hall, Fletcher Hall, Lambda Chi Al-
pha, Pi Lambda Phi, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, and Tau Kappa Epsilon.
.Members of the League social com-
mittee who are assisting are request-
ed to report to their group heads
.between 4 p.m. and 4:15 p.m. and
again at the close of the tea. Ann
Winters, '42, will be replacing Miss
Goudy as head of her group. Groups
T and IT will assist in the dining
room from 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. while
groups II and IV are in the living
room. For the last -hour they will
exchange duties.
fly nestled within its folds. This
would be particularly chic for the
new hair-dos. A red rose on a white
turban is also smart. A blue silk
turban with crushed parma violets,
pansies on a cap of straw, or a sym-
phony of white and black veil are
all "the thing." A sailor with a fluffy
veil and a brilliant array of feathers
also shows off the pompadour to
advantage.

fair according to /the professional
school traditions, will be attended
by students in the School of Den-
tistry, and its alumni, and hygienists.
Tickets will go on sale Friday in the
office of the dental clinic. Tickets
will also be sold by the eight mem-
bers of ,the central committee.
To Select Orchestra
Odonto, comparable to the Crease,
Slide Rule, Caduceus, and Capitalist
Balls of the law, engineering, medical
and business administration schools,
is the biggest affair sponsored by the
Soiool of Dentistry each year. The
formal has had orchestras such as
that of Ace Brogode last year, Barney
Rapp, the previous year, and Rita
Rio, who made her appearance here
three years ago.
Decorations for the ball, the or-
chestra and the list of patrons, have
not been decided yet.
Student Workroorn
To Be Open Today
The first mid-week meeting of the
Red Cross Student Workroom will be
held from 1 p.m/ to 5 p.m. today in
the lounge of the Women's Athletic
Building.
Following a plan to open the work-
shop two days each week, the Red
Cross will be open each Wednesday
and Saturday during the semester.
Both sewing and knitting materi-
als will be available to participants.
Those women who take knitting ma-
terials must agree to finish the gar-
ment by May 1, Janet Lewin, '43,
chairman of the project, announced.
Four sewing machines will be in
operation the entire afternoon. Su-
pervision and personal instruction
from the WashtenAw County Red
Cross. Unit and from student volun-
teers will be available.
No previous experience with Redl
Cross work is required of those who
attend the meeting.

Correct

That 'Breakfast Look'

While There's Time,

Say

W/aiter si

By LOiSSHAPTIRO
Many's the time, we hope, that
you've heard exclamations of delight
and surprise as you swept down the
stairs clothed in formal attire for a
gala dance at the Union but there's
another ;side to the story as told by
the waiters who see you early in the
morning while you're poring over The
Daily and munching your toast.
The consensus of opinion seems to
be that the:coed who is glamorous of
a Friday evening is an anemic-look-
ing creature minus her make-up
when she creeps down at the last
possible moment to down a bit of
breakfast before that Saturday morn-,
ing class. ;One indignant waiter said
that he had definitely decided that
his wife must look beautiful in the
morning as well as during the day and
evening, because .t would spoil his
breaki'ast ud pr oyrably the rest of his
day at work if he had to gaze at such
an .uninspiring sight at the beginning
of the day.
As to the level of consciousness at
8 a.m.. one mail stated that 98 per
cent of the women don't know what
there is for breakfast until they are
told for the third time. They simply
continue their sleep at the breakfast
table and have no pity on the man
taking their order who must make
his class, too. Pet peeves of the wait-
ers can be enumerated at some length,
but the main ones seem to be the fol-
lowing. When there are bells on the
tables to call for service and peo-
ple play with them, it causes the men
to..come all the way across the ding
ing . room to be told in a slightly
ashaned tone. "'m sorry, it was a
mistake." And then, most women
can't make up their minds about

what they want. They order milk or
tea or coffee, and then change their
minds, or else order it and neglect to
drink .it. They order special 'foods
and then don't eat them.
From one who knows comes the
opinion that there is quite a difference
between how the girls eat at home
and how they eat on dates. Whenf

ert Goldstein, '42, as master frater
for the coming year. Other new of-
ficers are Robert Stahl, '43. vice-
master frater; Orville Lefko, '42,
treasurer; Wallace Rosenbaum, '43,
secretary; Jerome Klein, '43, andy
James Sherman, '42, executive coun-
cilmen, and Edward Tann, '43, stew-
ard
Also recently pledged to Phi Sigma
Delta are Sidney Kaplan, '44P, of
Grosse Pointe; David Levy, '44, of
Detroit, and Donald Mela. '44, of
Pelham Manor, N. Y.

surrounded by their own group they The fraternity initiated the follow-
eat unlimited amounts, while on a ing men in a ceremony Sunday: Alan
date they eat like birds. Brandt, '44; Garry Chertoff,. '44E;
The dishwasher had his own par- Morton Cohen, '43; Harold Cooper,
ticular peeve and that was: please '44; Jack Ellman, '44; Robert Gross-
don't put the lipstick on like a coat man, '42; Milton Jacobson, '43; Sid-
of paint because it leaves a lovely, ney Kreinberg, '44, and Newton
hard-to-wash, red ring around the Zucker, '44E.
glasses, cups and silverware.-
The most amazing observation, (or JGP Group To Met
are we quite aware of the fact?) wasG
that chubby girls diet, are very care- There will be a meeting of the
ful about what they eat and yet they publicity committee for JGP at 5 p.m.
stay their chubby selves, while the today in the League. Room notice
thin coeds eat to their hearts con- will be posted on the bulletin board.
tent in hope of gaining a pound and ,Those who are not able to come
remain just as string-beanish as ever. should phone Betty Bailie at 2-4314.

per. the product of Mosher Hall, is
yet in the embryo form. A staff of
fifteen members has been chosen to
be directed by two editors, who will
be assisted by the two house coun-
selors, Mrs. Klein and Miss Larrabee.
A suitable name has not yet been
selected.
President Is Elected
Margaret McVay, '43, has been
elected president of the sophomore
members of Mosher Hall for the re-
mainder of the second semester.
Margaret is replacing Barbara Wood-
house, 43, who became affiliated.
The election took place February 28.

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MORE TRIUMPHS FORE Capt'

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da;l fol.Spjgi,, Styles! E dress
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brighter. For ex;m ple, the il/its-
I rated dress features he redin -
,gotc st/Yb' illgai .orhased

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Rustles of Spring in the latest edition of our
twopiece Dutch girl dress! Of crackling rayon
taffeta checked in green, red or blue with white.

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Hundreds of perforations
make the leather soft and
cool as a Spring breeze. Per.
feet for dancing. In saddle
tan to go with everything.

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