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October 22, 1941 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-10-22

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



Wool Jersey Enters


Will Present


FootbaII Team
To Be Guests


Junior Women Will Gather Today For JGP Mass Meeting

At Open Affair'
Door Prizes To Be Awarded
Representing Varsity Sports;
Herb Miller's Band To Play
Honoring Michigan's football teams;
whether it be in celebration of an
unbroken chain of. victories or in
recognition of the, season's brilliant
efforts, varsity letter, men will hold
the annual- M-Club dance from 9
p.m. to midnight, Nov. 8, in the
Highlight of the informal dance
will be the presentation of door prizes
representing each varsity team. A
football autographed by the entire
team, as well as a basketball and a
baseball, similarly autographed by
the teams represented will be among
the-prizes. In each case the cap-
tain of the team will make the pre-
Also included on the prize list, as,
yet incomplete, are two tickets to the
Yale swimming meet, a copy of the
Michiganensian, and a baton. Prize
treat for every couple attending will
be a close range view of the eleven
who draw thousands of distant spec-
tators weekly. This time they will
not be plunging through the line, but
sliding among the dancers to the mus-
ic of Herb Miller's band, as guests of
honor of the Michigan Varsity Club.
Letter men in charge of the dance
are under the chairmanship of swim-
mer Gus Sharemet, '42. Assisting him
as chairman of tickets is wrestler
James Galles, '42, while Henry Loud,
'43, of the hockey team, will bh in
charge of decorations. Gerald Schaf-
lander, '42, representative of the ten-
nis squad, is publicity chairman.

_ '>
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T - f ..
i .

.,, ~.

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M ary Ew ingIe
Will [Describe
Project Plans
Central Committee To Outline'
Opportunities For Assistance
In Project Of Musical Play
Junior women interested in work-
ing on the 1942 Junior Girls Play
.will meet members of the central
committee at a mass meeting at 4:15
p.m. today in the ballroom of the
The object of this meeting, Mary
Lou Ewing, '43, general chairman,
said, is to start the wheels of pro-
duction rolling by outlining the op-
portunities for committee work and
the organization of the project so
that everyone will know the type of
work suited to her own particular
Each member of the central com-
mittee chosen last spring, will give a
brief outline of the duties of her com-
mittee along jwith her ideas on new
methods and' approaches. Although
some of the committees will not offi-
cially begin to function until next
semester, a great many of them start
work immediately and others as soon
as the winning script is announced.
Miss Ewing will describe plans dis-
cussed and completed by the central
committee last spring and this fall.
An indication of the work which aE
JGP production entails is shown
through the fact that the central
committee organized for work shortyj
after appointments were announced
last May. Throughout the summer,
JGP was kept in the public's eye
through publicity for scripts. After
the winning script for 1942 produc-
tion is announced Nov. 15, committee
activity will be more centralized.
Any junior women. eligible for ac-
tivities, are urged to attend this 'first
important meeting. Miss Ewing
stressed that not only women inter-
ested in working on committees
should attend today but also those
interested in taking a speaking part
l in the play.
Committee chairmen who will bet
introduced today are: Mary Ellen At,
ushers, Margaret Brown, patrons,
Lorraine Dalzen and Jean Ranahan,
cotchairmen of dance, Nancy Fil-
strup, properties, Catherine Jones,
costumes, Janet Lewin, publicity,
Eleanor Rakestraw, finance, Frances
Ramsdell, scenery, Marjorie Storkan,
bookholder, Charlotte Thomhpson,
programs, Marjorie Green, tickets
and Barbara de Fries, music.

Kappa Alpha
Theta Is Victor
Tom, A A Nt o


CN and -



" 5
* * *
Living in an age of predominantly
simple but smart clothes one must be
a real stylist to obtain a startling
The idol of today's fashion is this
colorful wool jersey; dressy enough
for the "don't dress" fraternity house
party dances, yet trim enough for a
more efficacious affair.
Its long torso line ending in a mul-
ti-pleated skirt, is definitely flatter-
ing to any figure. Of special interest
to you slim girls are the stripes going
around on top. The chic three-quar-
ter length sleeves add a 'dramatic
note to the dress. The final touch of/
genius is the snappy sailor hat for
perching atop one's curls.
Patriotic red, white and navy lend
themselves well- to this dress. How-
ever, a blending of rust and brown
stripes is an attractive companion to
winter furs, as well as a complement}
to the russet leaves for present wear.

Splashing and slashing their way1
to victory, Kappa Alpha Theta placed
first with 3012 points in the WAA
swimming meet held yesterday at the
Union Pool.
Collegiate Sorosis came in second
with f 1/2 points, while last year's
winner, Gamma Phi Beta, was a close
third with 2012 points.
In the individual competition, Janet
Clarke, '44, of Kappa Alpha Theta
won with 18 points over Evelyn Spa-
mer, '42Ed, Gamma Phi Beta, with
12, and Marianne Taylor, '43, of Chi
Omega with 11.
One hundred twenty-five women
participated in the meet, entering 10
events. First on the program was
the 50 yard back crawl, which was
won by Miss Spamer, Miss Taylor
placing second, Rosemary Mann, '43
third. Barbara Smith, '44Ed, fourth,
and Barbara Wallace, fifth.
Ties For Third Place
The 25 yard side stroke was the
second event, in which Miss Clarke
was first, Marion Ford, '44, second,
Jean 'Jeffrey, '43, and Jean Guilford,
'42SN, tieing for third place and
Helen Wilcox placing fifth
Shirley Condit, '43, Olympic diving
star, gave an exhibition of front,
back flip and one and a half somer-
sault dives, after which the 25 yard
freestylc took place. Miss Clarke
in took the honors in this event;
Nancy Bercaw, '43Ed, was second,
Helen Garrels, '44, third, Janet Hiatt,
'42, fourth, Dorothy Johnson, '43, 5th.
The 50 yard breast stroke saw Miss
Spamer again in first place, Mar-
jorie Davidson, '43A, second, Betty
Merrill, '43, third, Harriet Pratt, '43,
fourth and Mary Habel, fifth.
A humorous medley relay exhibi-
tion followed, one member reading
the newspaper while doing the back-
crawl, the breast-stroker holding a
ping-pong ball in a teaspoon in her
outh, and the side-stroker bearing
a lighted candle.
Margaret Brown Wins Crawl
Margaret rown,' 43, was winner
of the 25 yard back crawl, while Miss
Davidson was second, Miss Taylor,
third, Ruth Caryl, fourth, and Pat
Dellenbeck, fifth:.
The 25 yard breast stroke saw Miss
Bercaw come in first, Virginia Morse,
'43, second, Mary Habel and Miss
Johnson tieing for third, and Barbara
Chadwick, fifth.
Miss Clarke carried off first place
in the 50 yard free style, while Jane
Gilbreth, '43, was second, Miss Gar-
rels, third, Joyce Helmik, fourth and
Evelyn Otis, fifth. In the diving, Miss
Condit, with 23 1/3 points, placed
first; Miss Taylor, with 21 1/3, second,
and Miss Helmik, with 19 1/3, was
third. The balloon relay race was
won by Alpha Chi Omega with Kappa
Kappa Gamma coming in second, and
the free style relay was won by Col-
legiate Sorosis over Pi Beta Phi and
Gamma Phi Beta.
League Calendar
Today: 3 p.m. to 4 p.m., Panhel-
lenic petitioning; ,4 p.m., Tutorial
Committee mass meeting; 4:15
p.m., JGP mass meeting; Panhel-
lenic board meeting.
Thursday: 4 p.m., Theatre ushers
meeting; 5 p.m., Merit system com-
mittee; House Committee mass

WAA is about to take its place in the sun,'that is on the Women's Page, 7:15 p.m. and terminating at 11p.r
for henceforth, and we hope for a long time, doin's of interest around the Thursday in the Grand Rapids Roor
W. A. B. and Barbour Gymnasium, not to mention the tennis courts and
the golf course will be recorded herein. of the Michigan League is announce
* * * * by Barbara McIntyre, director of th
Ridingmaster Mary Hayden was overjoyed last Wednesday when 44 duplicate bridge tournaments.
(count 'em) hopefuls turned out for Crop and Saddle tryouts. It presented Winners- of the first tournament
quite a problem though, because there were so many girls interested . which was held last Thursday, wer,
ever-ingenious, Miss Marie Hartwig and Miss Hayden invented a very fair Ensminger and Ensminger, first priz
means of judging these girls. Using an exhibition ring, each girl was pre- north and south winners; O'Neill an
sented, while each member of Crop and Saddle judged each tryout on merit, Kruts;h, Block ad Wesman secon
and recorded comments on a prepared sheet of parer. place for north and south; and Le
Each tryout was numbered, so that no names were known, to make it and Schwartz, second place for eas
the most completely objective plan we've ever seen. Arid the girls who didn't and west.
quite make the grade this time (the auxiliary group) are to be given another A tournament is conducted ever
chance after they practice up for six weeks . . . quite the fairest of the fair, Thursday night, under the directio
we'd say. , of Miss McIntyre and Beth Cowini
The newly selected meibers will be initiated at 5 p.m. today gin Barbour Duplicate bridge may be played b
Gymnasium; while the auxiliary group will meet for riding at 7:30 p.m. any person who knows how to pla
Tuesday. contract bridge. Play for the entir
, e *d, evening is twenty-five cents per per
son. First and second prizes ar
The courts are spotted with color these days: because the women's fall awarded to the winning partners i
tennis tournament is well under way. Miriam Polis, Nancy Hattersley, Doris- the north and south pdsitions an,
ann Hendricks, and Helen Wilcox actively defeated Vlasta Tabor, Joan' Shu- the east and ivest positions.
chowsky, Margaret Pounds and Ruth Dean respectively; 'actively' meaning
no defaults, and they have thereby reached the third round.
Connie Hamhett has provided the only upset so far, in her victory over New under-arm
the more favored player, Margaret Cotton. Scores of 6-0, 6-1 would indicate Cream Deodorant
the strength of the freshman star, who, we predict, will provide plenty of
competition for the older, more experienced players. All third round matches
must be played by today, so don't forget to get some autumn sunshine at the Stops
same time as you get a crack at the women's singles title of the U. of M.
The "Sports-Get-together," which was held recently, netted 60 enthu-
siastic upperclassmen who registered for this season's games and classes.
Although it is too late for registration for this group of classes, there will be
registration again by Nov. 24 for the new season, and for each new season
after that.
* * * *
*' Anyone interested is invited to gather 'round the golf stick at the tea 1. Does not rot dresses or men's
and meeting of the Pitch and Putt Club at 4:30 p.m. thday at the W.A.B,, shirts. Does not irritate skin.
when Mrs. Stewart Hanley, advisor of the club, will demonstrate several 2. No waiting to dry. Can be
strokes, and will give instruction on the use of the driver. After Betty Jane used rightafter shaving.
3. instantly stops perspiration
Courtright and Lenoro Bode give talks the girls will have opportunity to for 1 to 3 days,.Removes odor
practice some shots. from perspiration.
* * * * 4. A pure, white, greaseless,
Winners in last week's volleyball matches in the interhouse tournament, stainless vanishing cream.
Arrd hs benawarded the
who will automatically go into the'"A tournament, include Betsy Barbour, ApprovalSealoftheAmerican
who defeated Mosher, 27-26; Chi Omega, who downed Kappa Alpha Theta, Institute of Laundering for
25-21; and Stockwell, who beat Delta Delta Delta, 43-9 . . . oof! being harmless to fabrics. 1
Pi Beta Phi swamped Alpha Epsilon Phi,.45-15; Alpha Chi Omega de- Arrid is the LARGEST SELLING
feated Jordan, 16-13; and Martha Cook trounced Kappa Delta, 17-9. Col- DEODORANT. Try a jar today
legiate Sorosis put the damper on Adelia Cheever to the tune of 32-8, and
Alpha Xi Delta did the same to Gamma Phi Beta, 42-13; while League I de-A R I
faulted to Phi Sigma Sigma. At allstores siling toilet good
$90 ~(also iit10 and s90jars)
Losers go into the B tournament and elimination play begins on the
second round. But you B'ers don't lose - ---- -
hope, because the winner of the B -_____._._. ==-
tournament may challenge the win-
ner of the A tournament. Last year LEARN TO TYPE
this was done, and the B winner de-
feated A, thereby winning the tourna-
ment. , *50, 60, 70 words a minute
And so till the next round ... bye! for your persona) use

Engagemen ts

Mrs. Helen M. Palmer nil D. Fred
C. Palmer announce the marriage of
their daughter, Bernardine, to- J.
Frederick Shear, son of Mr. and Mrs:
Carl G. Shear of Plymouth. Mrs.
Shear graduated last June from the
college of architecture and design.
Mr. Shear is employed on the staff
of the University business office.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph R. Hollowell,
Lakewood, announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Margaret,
to Albert J. Coudron, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Camille Coudron of Las-
sing. Miss Hollowell is a senior in
the University literary college.
Marilyn Marie Osborn, daughter of
Sheriff and Mrs. John L. Osborn be-
came the bride of Paul K. Hogan, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hogan, Ann
Arbor. Mr. Hogan is a graduate of
the college of engineering.
The engagement of Virginia Ful-
ford, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M.
L. Fulford of Ann Arbor, and Floyd
Duane Harrison, '42E, son of Mr.
and Mrs. William J. Harrison of
Kalamazoo, has been Anounced.
The bride elect is teaching in Ovid.
She is a member of Kappa Phi and
Mr. Harrison belongs to Sigma Al-
pha Epsilon. No date has been set
for the wedding.
Lois Margaret Wubbena, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wubbena of
Bay City and Carrol Horton Dick, son
of Mr. and Mrs. William Dick of Ann
Arbor, will be married in November.
Miss Wubbena is a graduate of the
University school of nursing and is
head nurse at the University hospital.
Mr. Dick attended the University and
is in business here.
The engagement of Patricia V.
Hughes, '42, daughter of Mrs. Mar-

Campus Women Change


To Order With Smart New Bags

Are you among the guilty ones,:
solely responsible for driving inno-
cent cab drivers, waitresses or clerks
to distraction as you struggle to get
out the change you tied up in the
corner of your handkerchief? Or,
worse yet, do you jam all your be-
longings into your coat pockets with
the net result that your newest coat
looks like a rummage sale bargain?
In either case, why not have your-
self a real pocketbook for a change
and be able to produce your necessi-
ties when you need them? Smart,
trim alligator bags are obtainable
for you conservatives and incident-
ally they're practically impossible to
wear out!
Alligator Trims Suede
Tuck one of those new long, nar-
row suede numbers under your arm
for an exciting accent. Alligator
leather adds a dramatic touch to
other suede purses.
Scout around a bit for a novel, hand
tooled Mexican pocketbook; they are
to be found and will net you compli-
ments galore. Saddle leather purses
are even more popular than ever this
year and are available in every size
d ehl , i .srin, hibl

enough to hold your valuables and
ready to be tossed in your brief case
along with your "Chem" book, try one
of those flat "zip-around" purses
made up in colors to suit your every
Those of you who practically re-
'quire a card catalogue to be able to
find things in your pocketbook might
resort to one of these new bags divided
into three sections for your conveni-
ence. They come in gay plaids to
match your skirts as well as in the
more practical plain, colors of cordu-
Favorites Are Roomy
Colorful and roomy wool, pocket-
books with dashing plaid lining have
already captivated your colleagues;
perhaps due to the fact that a definite
space is allotted your cigarettes and
comb, and a mirror is always handy
for a quick check before the big mo-
Your date especially will appreciate
your consideration in not stuffing
his pockets with your compact, comb
and lipstick. Note his smile of ap-
proval next time you appear with a
t ,,"n sa anan iih fn hnldl th m a.1

Committee Heads
Naried For Formal
The seven committees which have
been working for the past few weeks
on preparations for the Union Formal
Oct. 31, have been announced by
Bob Templin, '43, general chairman.
The following men, all members of
the Union Executive Council have
been named: Jim Edmunds, '43E, pa-
trons; Ted Sharp, '43E, tickets; Bob
Matthews, '43 and Andy Caughey,B'43,
decorations; LiIon West, '43E, and Bob
Burstein, '43, publicity; Andy Skaug,
'43, house; Ed Holmberg, '43, floor,
and Bill Schoedinger, '43E, finance.
Tickets and table reservations may
be obtained from any of the above
mentioned Council members


tha V. Hughes of South Fifth Ave-
nue, Ann Arbor to James S. Martin,
Jr., '42E, son of Mr. and Mrs. James
S. Martin, of Springfield, Ill., was
announced at a bridge tea at the
League. The wedding will take
place on December 20 in the
League Chapel. Mr. Martin is a
member of Theta Xi fraternity.
Social Will Be Held.
By Hillel Tomorrow
Hillel Foundation will hold a
"P.M.," afternoon social, from 4 p.m.
until 6 p.m. at the Foundation to-
morrow. Special guests will be Alpha
Epsilon Phi, Sigma Alpha Mu, Phi
Sigma Delta, and 1223 Hill Street.
Bridge, ping-pong, classic and pop-
ular records, dancing and refresh-
mets, are the features of these
weekly get-togethers announce Laura
Baird '43SM-Lit and Kathryn Engel
'43SM, chairmen of this week's meet-

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$ ;l
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ana shape miaginaue. purse large enoug Lo noi Lem
For a pocketbook just large and his cigarette lighter'as well.
Sample Hats
for every occasion. Look your best for Home-


1V1 4Yf.lx V4.y.svivssf .+..ivvs+. J.. + - -- -' -- --'
r "M;n sr in dresw or soorev hats. Values uo

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