_if,______E MCGAN DAILY
Easter Preview To BeGiven
At Gordon Hardy Dance Today
Not only will the 'dance in th
League from 9 p.m. to midnight to
day preview the Easter season, buti
will also provide an opportunity f
after-theatre dancing following "Un
der the Gaslight." Last but not leas
it's very much on an informal not
for those who feel informal today.
Gordon Hardy and his eleven-piec
band will provide the music as usua
and some new arrangements, fres
off the griddle, will be featured dur.
ing the evening.
Informality To Rule
It's informal, we repeat, to the ex
tent that anything from silks an
satins to sweaters and skirts will b
apropos. Table service, that new at
traction of the League Ballroom, wi
add to the comfort and informalit
of the occasion.
Hardy has announced a somewha
new system of lighting and decora
tions for the ballroom, "not spectac
ular," he says, "but interesting." A:
we know is that soft lights, even
softer and more colorful than usua
will be around.
A new arrangement of that jiv
favorite, "Jersey Bounce," will b
presented along with "Miss You" and
"Somebody Else Is Taking My Place.
Going classical on us, the band wi]
also feature two very new arrange-
ments of "Moonlight Sonata" by Bee
thoven and "Clair de Lune" by De
Joan Reutter To Sing
Joan Reutter, alias "Miss Michi
gan of Song," will sing the vocals a
Co-Op To Have Tea
The Girls' Intercooperative Per
sonnel Committee will hold a tea
from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. tomorrow at
the Alice Palmer House, 1511 Wash-
tenaw. All women who are intereste
in living in cooperatives are cordially
Sat., April 4
$1.00 Pls lax
usual, with "Doc" Sprachlin stepping
e in now and then to offer his tenor in
e a ballad or two. The quintet within
" the band will also step forward to-
night and make itself heard. It's
made up of Clyde Thompson. former
J. Dorsey man, Charlie Goodell,
"Honk" Howard, Marvin Droeger on
the drums, and Hardy on the piano.
Despite rumors to the contrary
_ which have been circulating around
s the campus during the past week,
Hardy and his band will be playing
at the League week-end dances
throughout the remainder of the se-
t Wynx Dance Brings
d Buck Dawson Out
'TO Round Up Prizes
The inimitable Buck Dawson-the
University of Michigan's one-man
Joe College-is on the job today to
make the April tenlh Wynx dance
the year's best, and the easiest thing
to say about it is that anything may
Old Buck, who two years ago buf-
faloed the entire sophomore class
with his gags and who only last se-
mester pulled a sly one on Detroit's
slyest clothier, is rounding up door
prizes which will go to lucky couples
at the Wynx dance.
Like all other Sphinx members,
Buck and the Wyvern girls are sell-
ing tickets for the informal dance.
The prizes, he says, will really be
surprises. An old fan of Wally But-
terworth and Parks Owens, Buck
hints that some of the prizes will be
"unusual" but economic.
Bill Sawyer and his orchestra will
furnish music for the affair, which
is the only informal dance of the
year sponsored by the junior class.
Installation for new members of
the WAA Board will be held at 4:45
p.n. Monday at the WAB. All new
_nyi old members are to be present.
Of 'Rec-R lly'
Winners of the Posture Contest
and "Do's and Don'ts of Dress" skits
contest sponsored Tuesday and Wed-
nesday by WAA "Rec-Rally" have
Taking first place Tuesday in the
Posture Contest and winning 50
points for her house which will go
toward the WAA Participation Cup
was Nancy Drew, '42, Pi Beta Phi.
Esther Stevens, '44, Chi Omega, was
chosen for second place and won 25
points for her house.
Delta Delta Delta sorority was
selected as the winner of the "Do's
and Don'ts of Dress" contest held
Wednesday for their skit on the ap-
propriate dress for dating. Fifty
points were awarded to them for
first place. Those who took part in
the prize winning skit were as fol-:
lows: Barbara Berry, '45A; Carolyn
Denfield, '42; Catherine Hood, '42;
Mary Jane Phielen, '45; Jean Sollett,
'42, and Evelyn Wright. '42.
Betsy Barbour came in second with
a skit on how to "dress for canoeing
and received 25 points toward the
WAA Cup which will be presented
Lantern Night to the house with the
greatest participation percentage.
Marguerite Jeffers, '44, Mary Crow-
ley, '44, Janat Peterson, '45. and Jane
Faggen, '45, participated in the dor-
In Hig h School
By BETTY HARVEY
Every great war has to some extent
liberated the female of the species.
Women gained suffrage as an indirect
result of their effort in the First
World War, and it is almost certain
that the close of this war will find
women occupying a more and more
important role in the United States.
Evidently, the students of. Kelly
High School in Chicago have felt
that women's rights should be re-
spected in high school as well as
elsewhere for on Wednesday, March
25, they went on a three hour strike
during which they demanded the fol-
That they be allowed to wear sweat-
ers, lipstick, anklets and slacks to
That the Junior Prom be held at
night instead of in the afteinoon;
That boys and girls be aowed to
walk down the halls together.
The Kelly High students expressed
their revolt by refusing to attend
classes for three hours during which
titre they marched up and down the
schoo' grounds in the apparel which
the v. ere forbidden to wear.
A conference between eight strik-
ers and the principal seemed to settle
the strike in favor of the faculty in
that the principal declared that no
such rules existed and the whole
strike was "ridiculous!" "Although I
have stopped a few girls for wearing
too much lipstick, all the rest is a
silly rumor and we'll discuss the
Junior Prom later," she was report-
ed to have said.
Will Be Given
Russian War Relief To Receive
Funds For Medical Supplies;
Affair Will Be Weld At League
Tomorrow is the day to aid our
allies and be entertained simultan-
eously, for that is the date of the
Russian War Relief Victory Dance,
to be held from 9 p.m. to midnight,
in the League Ballroom.
The purpose of this all-campus'
dance is to raise funds for medical
supplies. This project, in addition
to others sponsored by the commit-
tee, will provide the necessities for
keeping at least one hundred soldiers
By MARILYN MAYER
Girls' Town-that's wartime Wash-
ington. What with Uncle Sam
"s.o.s.ing" all his nieces, importing
them to Washington and putting
them to work as secretaries, messen-
gers or career women, this invading
Girl Army has converted Washington
into No. 1 Boom Town of the world.
Sure, Jim left yesterday for Ft.
Custer, Dick is with the Marines and
you want to do your part . . . and
incidentally, your Uncle S. is dishing
out salaries to the tune of $1,260 for
junior typist positions-exactly $80
more than the Average American
Family takes in yearly!
In case you're seriously interested
in staking your claim in Boom Town,
qualifications include your being an
American citizen between the ages of
18 and 53, in good health and minus
a criminal record. If another hem-
ber of your family is eiployed in
Civil Service you will have to part
company, for only one person per
home may be employed in Civil Serv-
If you are eligible address a letter
to the secretary of the U. S. Civil
Service Commission at Washington,
D. C., for an application blank and
examination information. 700 towns
and cities throughout the United
States hold examinations on the same
day while in Washington they are
given every day . but rule No. 1
is don't go~to 'Washington unless you
first have a job or a place to sleep!
Girls go to Washington for secur-
ity, for after a six-month proba-
tionary period it is practically im-
possible to get fired from a Civil
Service job. Girls go to Washington
.for excitement and who do they find?
Corns and blisters waiting in cafe-
teria lines; headaches searching for
Rooms At Premium
In Washington it is unheard of for
a girl to "live alone and like it" for
every government worker has from
two to three roommates, Rooms are
at a premium and even the swankiest
hotels have set up as many as fifty
cots in their basements. Residential
districts have been re-zoned, for it
is considered unp'atriotic to have a
vacant room and not share it with
Skit To Be Presented
In addition to Johnny Haberd and
his orchestra, Edwin and Ruth
Hughes will present a dance pro-
gram including Mexican, Danish and
Ukranian numbers. Marvin Levey,
'42, and Margaret Cotton, '42, will'
present a skit entitled, "The Story of
Dnierperstroy." This is the tale of
Russian struggles, and it will be ac-
companied by a musical score of
To raise funds. for the purpose of I
purchasing knitting materials a
bazaar will be given in the afternoon
of the same day. Mrs. Lila Parg-
ment and Mrs. George Rainich, of the
Russian language department, will
be co-directors of this affair. Rus-
sian antiques and heirlooms may be
obtained at this time.
The dance will be strictly informal Looking dressed-up, but neatly
and tickets are to be sold at the same tailored is the fashion note for this
price as the usual weekend League spring season when women must be
dances. ready to take up a job on a minute's
Guests Are Listed notice. Fuss and frills on dresses have
Special guests for the affair will taken a back seat. The career wo-
be Rabbi J. Cohen, Dean and Mrs. man, matron and wife, as well as
Erich A. Walter, Prof. and Mrs. Nor- the college girl, want the type of
man H. Anning, Prof. and Mrs. John dress that is appropriate for work
P. Dawson, Prof. and Mrs. Julio del as well as fun.
Toro, Prof. and Mrs. Richard C. Full- This navy blue, tailored crepe frock
er, Prof. and Mrs. Harlow J. Hene- is two-piece, having a long jacket
man and Dr. and Mrs. Nathan Mala- with three huge buttons and a slim
mud. flared skirt. The jacket is well-fitted
Others invited to attend are Prof. with straight three-quarter length
and Mrs. Norman E. Nelson, Dr. and sleeves.
Mrs. J. Raleigh Nelson, Prof. and Adding gaiety to the otherwise
Mrs. George Y. Rainich, Prof. and plain costume is the red and white
Mrs. I. Sharfman, Prof. and Mrs. check trimming. Yet the tailored ef-
John Tracy, Prof. Lewis G. Vander feet is still kept in the square cuffs
Velde, Prof. and Mrs. Arthur Van and large smartly cut collar.
Duren, Prof. and Mrs. Mentor L. Topping this classic spring dress is
Williams, Mr. William G. Merhab a small frilly hat with flowers and
and Mr. John F. Weimer. bows. Just to keep the feminine
touch, war or no war, fussy hats are
A -seen topping the most tailored out-
Announce Initiation fits this season.
Alpha Rho Chi, professional archi- Short red fabric gloves and a red
tectural fraternity, announces the re- patent leather envelope purse carry
cent initiation of Linn Smith, '42A, out the effect of the checks. Red alli-
Leslie Kenyon, '44A, David Lewis, gator pumps, number one on the
'45A, ana James Blair, '44A. Faculty fashion hit parade, complete this
member Prof. Roger Bailey, professor typical spring ensemble.
of architecture, was initiated also. Red, white and blue are still color
favorites and dominate the dress
Bonnet Is Striped racks of every store. Pastels are pop-
ular, however, and are seen in tail-
Some spring hats have taken a ored gabardines and crepe silk jacket
new twist, this time in the form of dresses. The gabardines are, usually,
dairymaid-shaped bonnets. One soft saddled stitch lightly, have fly fronts
wool felt, striped in bright Guate- and are trimmed with alligator belts.
malan colors will add the needed
zest to your more conservative spring The Graduate Student Council will
suit or dress, while another trimmed meet at 5 p.m. Friday in the East
with flowers and veiling will go to Lecture Room of the Rackham
the most formal tea. Building.
Checks Trim Frock
Career Girls' Invasion Makes
Washington '42 Boorn Town'
_i A new print dress is a MUST
for Spring. We have the one
0you have been looking for.
Vivid foil colors, unusual prints
that make each dress entirely
different from the others. Your r
Easter dress is here. 8
HBE BUDGET SHoIP
THE FRIENDLY STORE
- -1-> 4 - 0 - , - o --y . ..5
ashion's Newest Favorite!
3ft1 i ti/ie
cool cotton and rayon jersey two-
Dedicated to busy American
women . . .working for today,
planning for tomorrow. "1942"
.. .gallant red for nails gracefully
tapered . .. never shockingly
long. And "1952" ... prophetic
ahead-of-its time lilac rose . ..to
remind you of a perfect Spring
to come. All over the nation
women will wear Revlon's "1942"
and "1952" in nali enamel and
lipstick while they work for
today and dream of a shining
*~~~~ '& \~)~.
L 1 o'
"c b> .
1,= 8 ) C
I tRILL IcmlLs for this rayon jersey, duco dot,
fashion - for it stays fresh through a long hot
lay, for the way it wears! TChree cheers for
jacobson's W ho n clude this stylei among their"
'l'wo-piece dresses can be had in:
MlEN'S WEAR SLERSUCKE RS
CI;VER BUTCIERBOY LINENS
Si 9 fo 1>7 tln id 10 to 20
Light, warm tone that's "the thing
to wear" with casual to dating out.
fits! BOW PUMPS! HOBNAIL.
STUD LO-HEELERS! PLAY
TIES! See our exciting selection
(so easily priced!)
seen in Vogue and Madentoiselle
9:30 A.M. to Noon
: r: :"