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April 02, 1942 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-04-02

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

TUHE -MIlCHIGAN DAILY' __ _ __ _ __ _ __ _ __ _ _
I __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ _v.___ __.

Mixed Activity
To Mark End
Of ReCRay1
Co-Recreation Program Today
To Close Three Day Project;
To Feature Square Dancing
Co-recreation will be the theme of
activity when WAA winds' up this
year's project, "Rec-Rally," at 7:30
p.m. today in Barbour and Waterman
gyms.
Any man and woman on campus
desiring an evening of "just plain
fun," are urged to attend the affair,
and they may come either stag or
with', da es. Various games and
sports will be arranged to afford
entertainment and friendly competi-
tion between men and women. There
will be mixed activity, also, such as
volleyball and badminton doubles
sets.
Movies To Be Shown
Archery tournaments and volley-
ball games will be in full swing from
7:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. At this same
time colored sports movies of WAA
activities such as the Pitch and Putt
Club "on the green" will be shown
in the fencing room of Barbour Gym.
From 8 p.m. to 8:30 p.m., six courts
in Waterman Gym will be available
for badminton games; and deck ten-
nis, darts, shuffleboard and minia-
ture bowling equipment will be set
up in the body mechanics room of
Barbour Gym.
Strength test, to be provided on
the indoor track in Barbour Gym
during the evening, may decide once
and for all whether or not woman is
the weaker sex. A grand finale to
"Rec-Rally" will be a regular old-
fashioned square dance. From 8:30
p.m. to 10 p.m. Barbour Gym will be
set aside for this affair, and direc-
tions will be called through a public
address system to insure that every-
one keeps in step.
Square Dance To End Rally
With the square dance, the three-
day WAA project will come to a
close. The purpose of "Rec-Rally"
has been to promote recreation and
physical fitness among women in or-
der that they may be of greater as-
sistance to the government at this
time of emergency.
Mclvor Engagement
Announced Saturday
Announcement of the engagement
of Janet Mclvor, daughter of John
A. Mclvor, to Frederic B. Lowrie.
son of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Low
Lowrie, of Grosse Ile, was made at
a cocktail party and family dinner,
Saturday, March 28.
Miss McIvor is a graduate of the
University and a member of Kappa
Alpha Theta. Mr. Lowrie is attending
the U.S. Naval Reserve Midshipman's
School at Northwestern University.

Picnics Mean Slacks
SY
I
Slack suits with tailored jackets
will be seen at all of the campus
outings this spring. Masculine
jackets with roomy pogets for
storing those extra gadgets will
add style to solid comfort, and
white shirts will lend an air strictly
feminine to the ensembles.
Eg Contest Ends
With 1lOWinners
k
All 12 Easter eggs, hidden so pain-
fully in the debris about campus by
the Union Executive Council, were
turned up in short order by 10 illus-
trious individuals who subsequently
received free tickets to the Bunny
Hop-to be held from 9 p.m. to mid-
night Saturday.
Winners of this oh-so-vital Easter
g hunt are Anne Euldereink, '45,
Leon Landsberg, '42, Bert Ludy, '42,
Lin Buck, '42, John Siekert~ '43E, Ar-
thur Hopkins, '42, Charles Jones, '43,
Kent MeKenney, G eorge Sloane, '44,
and R. F. Edgerton, Grad. "We would
be more than gad to help hunt
Easter eggs Sunday morning if any-
one happens to get stuck," they
squealed in unison.

Mosher, Jordan And Stockwell
To Hold Faculty Dinner Today

Faculty dinners seem to be the or-
der of the day. Could it be because
finals are drawing close? At any rate,
the women of Mosher, Jordan and
Stockwell are entertaining today.
Mosher is ,holding a formal dinner
with all the trimmings of candles,
soft lights and sweet music. The'
glee club has been :practicing for
weeks in anticipation of this event,I
and should prove promising in the
line of entertainment.
Glee Club To Entertain
Those attending are Dean and Mrs.
E. A. Walter, Prof. and Mrs. Albala-
dejo, Dr. James E. Dunlap, Prof.
Catherine Heller, Prof. and Mrs. Wil-
bur R. Humphreys, Dr. and Mrs. Karl
Litzenberg, Prof. Hazel M. Lash,
Professor and Mrs. K. T. Rowe, Prof.
and Mrs. William Spindler, Dr. and
Mrs. P. A. Throop, Dr. and Mrs. W.
B. Willcox, Prof. and Mrs. H. A. Van
Deursen, Mr. Leo Henle, Mr. John E.
Longhurst, Mr. Hans Pick and Mr.
Robert Peolop.
Jordan is holding its final faculty
Russian War Relief
Plans Victory Ball,
With Skit Featured
Combining an opportunity to aid
our war-stricken allies in Russia with
an opportunity to get in your Arthur
Murray practice, the War Relief Vic-;
tory Ball will be presented this Sat-
urday from 9 p.m. to midnight in'
the Ethel Fountain Hussey Room of
the League.
Johnny Haberd and his orchestra
will play for the affair whose profits
will add to the fund already gathered
by a student committee to purchase
medical supplies for the wounded
soldiers of the Russian army.
Not only will there be dancing en
masse, as it were, but also a variety
program will be offered, including ex-
hibition dancing by Edwin and Ruth
Hughes, a student chorus singing
Russian folk and army songs, and a
skit, "The Story of Dnierperstroy,"
given by Play Production students.I
The skit will tell of the development
and the problems of Russia as it has
changed during the past twenty
years.
You Fit To Be Tied?
We have been warned that metal
jewelry will have to be relinquished
for the duration but it doesn't end
there. Dresses and coats will be de-
signed with tie belts-or beltless-
and zippers, metal buttons and even
snaps may have to be abandoned, in
time, as fasteners. This will mean
bows at the neckline, bows at the
waist and in all a rather baggy ef-
fect-all because of the metal
shortage.

dinner today. The glee club will en-
tertain with two numbers just re-
cently added to their repertoire. The
guests invited are Dr. John Baldwin,
Prof. and Mrs. Robert F. Haugh,
Prof. Albert L. Steurm, Mr. Arno Ba-
der, Mr. and Mrs. R. Martin Ber-
tram, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bromag2,
Mr. Frank Fletcher, Mr. and Mrs. Ed-
ward Ham, Mr. James Moran, Mr.
and .Mrs. Richard Myers, Mr. J. 15.
O'Neill, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Peake,
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Prator, Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Stevens, Mr. and
Mrs. Roland Usher, Mr. and Mrs.
Stanton Ware ad Mr. and Mrs. Carle-
ton Wells.
Stockwell Follows Suit
Also following the rule of "the way
to a professor's heart . . ." is Stock-
well Hall. Those who have received
invitations are Prof. and Mrs. John
Brumm, Prof. and Mrs. Frank R.
Finch, Dr. and Mrs. Edmond Haines,
Prof. and Mrs. Herbert Kenyon, Prof.
and Mrs. Earl O'Roke, Prof. and Mrs.
Albert Marckwardt, Dr. and Mrs.
Joshua McLennon, Prof. and Mrs.
Michael Pargment, Dr. and Mrs.
John Perkins, Prof. and Mrs. Here-
ward Price, Mrs. Lee Case, Mr. and
Mrs. Abram A. James and Mr. George
Kiss.

Hardy Dance
Characterized
Informality
Previewing the bunny and all the
colored eggs of the Easter season,
there will be a very, very informal
dance from 9 p.m. to midnight to-
morrow in the League Ballroom, with
Gordon Hardy and band furnishing
the melodies as usual.
Sweaters, skirts, saddle shoes or no
shoes, will be in vogue for the eve-
ring and some new arrangements
which promise a treat, are up. the
sleeves of the boys in the band, who
really ought to know.
Joan Reutter, winner of that not-
so-long-ago contest for "Miss Michi-
gan of Song," is the featured vocalist
with Hardy's band, with "Doc"
Sprachlin stepping in now and then
to warble a ballad or two.
The quintet will also make itself
very much heard, it's understood,
said outfit being made up of Clyde
Thompson, base fiddle man and for-
merly with Jimmy Dorsey, Charlie
Goodell, "Honk" Howard, Marvin
Droeger, and Hardy himself on the
piano.
Some of the new arrangements to
be presented during this pre-Easter
celebration include that favorite,
"Jersey Bounce," plus "Miss You"
and "Somebody Else Is Taking My

Probably only- seniors have been
conscious of the peculiar phenomena
which has begun to assert itself lately
at Michigan-and every other cam-
pus for that matter-but they, plus
a few incidental juniors, have known
of it-even in its dormant state for
quite a few months.
Contests-not quite as bad as the
breakfast-food rhyme kind, but
right up there fighting for first place
-have college girls in their assorted
grips. Every fashion magazine in the
country from the Needlers' Guide
right on up to Vogue is sponsoring
some contest or another which of-
fers fame, orchids and ermine to the
winner, and guarantees that she will
sodn be sitting behind the editorial
desk in the front office.
Scorns Competition
"Great heavens," every girl in the
country screams to herself. "This is
my big chance! With all the jerks I
know for competition and all the
probable jerks I don't know for com-
petition, how can I miss?" She muses
a bit. "I'll enter," she resolves, quick-
ly signing a handy WCTU pledge and
kicking her parcheesi board under
the bed where it won't tempt her to
waste time.
And so she enters, poor thing. The
first slight inconveniencethat she
notices is the fact that every time
she must send in one of the little
essays which comprise so important
a part of the contest, she has a blue-
book or a term paper due. Also, there
is the small matter of trying to dig
up enough money at the end of the
month to buy the derned magazine.
Fads, Please
All these troubles are as nothing,
however, compared with the agony
of getting plausible material on
styles to write about. Every third
essay it seems is to "discuss the fads
of the moment on your campus."
Now, every college girl knows that
college is the last place you'll find
fads-fashion magazines just seem
to have gotten that idea, and they
cling to it tenaciously. So, no matter
what, you-"discuss the fads of the
moment on your campus."
Well, if there aren't any fads of
the moment, the only thing you can
do is make them up. The result is
that fashion periodicals all over the

Coeds Dream Up Campus Fads
For College Fashion Contests

country are receiving the amazing
news that "coeds are mad about
Pullman towels for scarves this year,"
and "pleated dresser scarves make
delightfully different skirts to wear
with your new mosquito netting
blouse," and "really smart college
girls are twining poison ivy around
their reading glasses to give their
faces a piquant charm, and inci-
dentally, to keep them awake."
the pangs of conscience have no
terrors for a senior who is looking
for a job and sees one in sight. "These
aren't lies," they'll tell you; "they
are nothing more than slight elabor-
ations. Can we help it if the average
coed has no originality?"
Drummond-Woods
Engagement Is Told
The engagement of Lois Vivian
Drummond, '42, to Damon Clintdn
Woods, '42E, son of Mrs. Damon C.
Woods of Waxahachie, Texas, was
announced by Miss Drummond's mo-
ther, Mrs. Arthur B. Willsey of Deaf-
born, Mich. The wedding will take
place in May upon Miss Drummond's
graduation.
Mr. Woods, who was affiliated with
Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity, was
graduated in February and is em-
ployed in Columbus, O.
Join the
EASTER PARADE
EU tit
BUNNY HOP
Union . . . Sat., Apr. 4

t.

; I

Sai~ Of TcesPlace."-
'Sae f ick ts Despite rumors to the contrary
which have been circulating around
the campus during the past week,
To A i t3rv IHardy says and wishes to be quoted,

,.e Limited
A brisk sale on the first day that
Military Ball tickets were made avail-
able to basic ROTC students was
reported yesterday by Lieut. L. W.
Peterson of the military science de-
partment.
As the sale was opened to basics
yesterday, it was estimated that only
about 80 tickets would be available,
since the sale in the advanced corps
has been considerable, and NROTC
students have also purchased a block
of tickets.
Tickets will be made available
again today through Lieutenant Pe-
terson, either in ROTC Headquarters
l or in his office in the Engineering
Annex.
A limited number of tickets may
also be obtained from Military Ball
committee members: Lindley Dean,
LitSpec, Ivan Schaffer, '42E, Dean
Thomas, '42, William Strickland,
'42E, Ray Gauthier, '42E, John
Scheibe, '42M, Robert Snow, '43E,
Phil Levy, '43, Bob Ehrlich, '43E,
Charles Thatcher, '43E, and Francis
Anderson, '43M.-
Those who wish to attend the Ball
are urged to purchase tickets early
in the day.

"The band will continue to play
for the League week-end dances
throughout the remainder of the se-
mester."
Engagement Parties
Furnish Highlights
Of Social Activities
At a surprise dinner given last
night at the Collegiate Sorosis house,
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Loughead of
Kalamazoo announced the engage-
ment of their daughter, Patricia Ann,
'42, to John Gordon Eldredge, '41,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon C. El-
dredge of Ann Arbor.
Eldredge, who was affiliated with
Theta Delta Chi fraternity while he
attended Michigan, will graduate in
April from Officers' Training School
at Fort Monmouth, N. J.
The engagements of Alice E. Far-
mer to Robert Patterson Beals, '42E,
and Virginia Mary Cimini to John
Richard Beals, U. S. N., were an-
nounced Saturday, March 28, at a
tea given in the home of Mrs. Law-
rence A. Dantzer of Detroit, mother
of the prospective bridegrooms.
Miss Farmer is the daughter of
Mrs. Pierce W. Wilfong and Miss
Cinimi is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. George Cimini.

I

I,

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And NOW, when Easter clothes are the burning question, is
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See our stunning coats - our beautifully tailored suits -
our double-duty jacket dresses - our gay prints - and grand
array of accessories.
Sizes from 9-17, 10-44, 16-26.
DRESSES from $8.95 to $35
COATS from $16.95 to $45
SUITS. .. $14.95 to $49.95
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11

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