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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 11, 1942 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-04-11

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TILE MICHIGAN DAflY

P AGl - FflT,

Ha Band To Hold Blackout Bounce' Tonight At l

League

Dirm Lighting
To Glamourize
Le ag u e Dan@ e
Joan Reutter Ard Bill Rhodes
To Feature New Arrangements
Of Three Song Favorites
Anyone curious about the inward'
appearance, or even the outward ap-
pearane, of a bomb, had better show
up from 9 p.m. to midnight today for
the "Blackout Bounce" in the League
Ballroom.
Gordy Hardy's 11-piece band is
going to do the honors iii a ballroom
decorated .like a bmb in a black-
out. Chairman of decorations for
the dance is Gordon Hardy, Grad.
Special iiivitations are issued to
all air-raid wai'deens and their daugh-
ters and one of them is asked to
please bring ali air raid siren with
him, in case of difficulties. Since
blackouts and bombs don't require
style in tlios6 who attend, attire for
the evening may be according to in-
dividual taste.
Atmnoshiere Ilamorous
Certain understandable restric-
tions make it necessary for the
"Blackout" to be only a very partial
one, but the new system of lighting
in the League Ballroom is said to be
such that the whole place takes on
a glamorous, dim atmosphere, ready
at a moient's notice to cooperate
with national defense.
Late arrangements for the evening
include "Tangerine," and "I Remem-
ber You," both done by Bill Rhodes,
and that old favorite, "Lover, Come
Back To Me," which will feature
"Miss Michigan of Song," Joan Reut-
ter, and which was arranged by
Chuck Wellington.
New Sax Man Added
An extra-new tenor sax man has
also been added to the band. His
name is Art Smith and from all re-
ports he's supposed to be but good.
Door prizes, if any, will be supplied
by Hardy.
Table service is a special feature
of the League Ballroom, where there
are dances every weekend through-
out the semester, presenting Hardy
and orchestra. In case the air-raid
warden forgets to bring the siren,
Charlie Goodell and his trumpet will
substitute.
In charge of tickets for the "Black-
out Bounce" is Hardy, not assisted
by anybody.
Sixteen Campus
Groutps To Hold
Dances Today
Highlights Of Social Calendar
Today To Be Millionaire's Ball;
Informal Affairs Predominate
Campus organizations have come
out of that Easter slump nicely with
a wide variety of Saturday night
shindigs.
Sigma Phi Epsilon is having a radio
dance from 9 p.m. to 12 p.m,chap-
eroned by Mrs. Neila Veibert and
Mr. and Mrs. John Wessinger.
* * *
Acacia's radio dance, a million-
aire's party, will be held from 8 p.m.
to 12 p.m. and chaperoned by Wilmer
Pierson of Saginaw and C. Russell
Pryce.
Congress Cooperative House is
getting ready for a house party to be
held from 8:30 p.m. to 12 p.m. Mr.
and Mrs. R. E. Kuntz and Mr. and
Mrs. A. M. Kuethe will chaperon.-

* * *
Dr. and Mrs. E. L. Cataline and
Mr. and Mrs. Roland Feldkamp will
be present at the radio party being
given from 9 p.m. to 12 p.m. today;
by Alpha Chi Sigma.
* * *
Alpha Kappa Psi will hold a radio
dance from 9 p.m. to 12 p.m. with
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur K. Pierpont and
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Monroe of Flint
as chaperons.
Alpha Sigma Phi's radio dance will
be h.eld from 9 p.m. to 12 p.m. Maj.
and Mrs. Wm. E. Renner and Mr.i
and Mrs. Fred F. Basom will act as
chaperons.
* *l
A barn dance will be given by Chi-
cago House from 9 p.m. to 11:45 p.m.
at Saline Valley Farms. Mrs. Theron
Langford and Frank Ryder will chap-t
eron.l
* * *
Delta Tau Delta will entertain at a
dance from 9 p.m. to 12 p.m. Mr. and
Mrs. Lee W. Bush and Mr. and Mrs.
R. L. Shipman will be present as
haperons-
The Graduate Council is sponsor-
ing a mixer and dance which will be

Style For The Miles

Need Of America For Nurses
Opens Positions To Women

'Straw In

The Wind'

War Production Board Cuts Out
Frills, Cuffs From New Styles

By BEATRICE BOUCHARD
There are many fields open to Uni-
versity women in the War Emergency
but of all of these fields, perhaps one
of the most urgently calling is the
line of nursing, a procession which
affords innumerable possibilities.
The most important of these is the
service that can be done for the
country. From the moment a wom-
an steps into nurses' training, she is
aiding the war effort, since she is
then in a position to take over un-
specialized tasks previously assigned
to trained nurses and thus release
them for more specific work.
Army Needs Nurses
Upon graduaiton, she can answer
the call of the Army and Navy for
10,000 more nurses if she so desires.
Many top-ranking positions today
are held by women who answered
the call in the last war.
Besides service in the armed forces,
there are many positions to be filled
by graduate nurses in private duty,
institutional work, and public health.
Of the latter, there are positions toj
be had for 10,000 more graduates.j
This work requires unusual ability
and special training in the social
sciences and health education. Wom-
en trained along these lines will be

of inestimable service to the country
now and in the reconstruction fol-
lowing the war. In addition to social
work, and education, the public
health nurses can also function in the
fields of medicine and nutrition.
Specialized Jobs Open
There are many specialized jobs
to be obtained by women with nurs-
ing degrees as railroad and airline
hostesses and physician's office
nurses.
Paul V. McNutt, director of the
Office of Emergency Management,
Defense Health and Welfare Serv-
ices, asked list February that 5.000
more students enroll in nursing
school. He will undoubtedly ask for
more in June and September.
Those who will graduate in June
and who want to be of real service
to their country in the emergency
should consider seriously the bene-
fits connected with nursing. Under-
graduates who are undecided as to
a field of concentration should also
devote attention to this possibility.
Those interested should contact Miss
Rhoda F. Reddig at the School of
Nursing. Remember nurses and more
nurses! is the cry of America today.

E
2
vim

,,
<t '-.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Although Easter Sunday is a thing
of the past. spring hats are still a
pertinent subject, and a fascinating
one at that.
Pictured above is 'a seasonal sailor
straw which is perky as well as flat-
tering to the face. It is unique in
that its crown ribbon and bow is
made of the same material as the hat
itself and thus it stands fresh and
stiff through April showers and May
breezes.
Straw bonnets are the proverbial
spring "must have" and well they
may be. There is no other material
which gives as much zest to your
costume or fills the eye more pleas-
antly. Other straw styles include the
calot which perches on the back of
the head, and is adorned with either
colorful flowers or brightly-looped
bows.
A navy or gray pin striped suit
topped with this sailor straw in
bright red or kelly green would make
a fresh and colorful spring starter.
Mary Lou Ewing's
Betrothal Announced

There is a time to be feminine--_
so we're told; a time when ruffled
voile dresses and large picture hats-
if you want to do the thing up right-
are exactly in tune with the occasion,
and when-if you're conservative-
you can even look frail in a cotton
shirtwaist dress.
But if you're going in for summer
athletics of any kind, you might just
as well put any kind of dress-even
the most utilitarian of them-back
in the mothballs with your fur-lined
galoshes and lace-collared velveteen
dress.
There isn't a single summer sport
that you can put yourself into-and
have fun doing it-in which shorts or
slacks or some kind of substitute isn't
absolutely necessary.
The substitute is what is pictured
today. If you haven't your summer
sports clothes dictionary on hand,
and you've forgotten the terminology
from last summer, the name of the
above little arrangement is culottes--
and why don't you just try them on
for size?
These particular models are made
in fine quality tan gabardine and
are tailored so cleverly that when
walking, the wearer seems to be
wearing a beautifully-made suit
The particular advantages of cu-
lottes are many. For hiking or biking
they are unmatched; they leave the
legs free, and still protect them from
brambles and thorns. If you freckle
-don't lose a minute, but whip out
and buy yourself a couple of these
outfits; they're definitely your stuff.
And finally, the biggest advantage
of all is the magnificent way they
conceal-shall we say--too-plentful
curves. Any gal who feels like a
large and overgrown tomato in shorts
and feels, likewise like an overstuffed
sofa in slacks has the answer to a
heartfelt prayer in the number pic-
tured.
With an envelope of draped and
tailored gabardine wrapping her up
stylishly, the young lady in the pic-
ture gave herself an especially ready-
for-sports look by plaiting her long
bob into pigtails and tying colored
ribbon bows at the ends.
A sailor hat of the gabardine which
makes the dress is perched on her
head, completing a migh-ty smooth
sports outfit for she's certainly gone
to a lot of trouble for nothing!)
Officers Elected
Theta Phi Alpha sorority an-
nounces the election of the follow-
ing officers: Gloria Nelthorpe, '44,
president; Joan Shuzhowsky, '45,
secretary; Betty Hagan, '44, treasur-
er, and Virginia Becker, '44, rush-
ing chairman.
and Mrs. R. R. Solar and Col. and
Mrs. W. A. Ganoe will chaperon.
A radio dance will be given from
9 p.m. to 12 p.m. by Phi Kappa Sig-
ma. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Couper and
Mr. and Mrs. Dana Vreidler will
chaperon.
Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Caputo and
Prof. and Mrs. F. Meikle will chap-
eron a radio dance given from 9 p.m.
to 12 p.m. by Phi Kappa Tau.
Sigma Phi is giving a dance which
will begin at 9 p.m. and end at 12

(Continued from Page 4)I
be given by Prof. Preston W. Slosson,
whose subject is "The Judgment Seat
of History."
5:30 p.m. Ariston League, high
school group. The first discussion in
a two-month course of group study
of the world's living religions will be
led by Erston Butterfield. The topic:
"Primitive Religions, Then and Now."
Supper.
LeMat-Hemingway
Nuptials Announced
By Bride's Parents
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Heming-
way have announced the marriage of
their daughter, Anne Hemingway,
and Lee E. LeMat of Saginaw. The
wedding took place.March 21 in Sagi-
naw at the Presbyterian Church
manse.
Mrs. LeMat has been teaching
art in Central Junior High School at
Saginaw. She received her bachelor's
degree from the College of Architec-
ture and Design here and is a mem-
ber of Alpha Alpha Gamma and Tau
Sigma Delta. honor societies in archi-
tecture.
Mr. LeMat is a graduate of the
University of Maryland College of
Engineering and is a member of
Tau Beta Pi, engineering honor fra-
ternity.
Graduate Students
Will Hold Open Mixer
At Rackhan Building
The Graduc T Mixer, gen er1
graduate students get-togthlwr of
the year, will be held from 9 p.m.
to midnight today at the Rackham
Building. All gradaute students on
campus are invited to come, and
they may attend either stag or with
dates.
Dancing and various games will be
planned for the evening, and refresh-
ments will be served, also. Chaper-
ons for the affair will be Mr. and
Mrs. Linn Smith and Dr. and Mrs.
Norman lartwig.
17,000 Soldiers' Books
Are Collected By Drive
Current cartoons of the soldier's
dilemma on going to the camp's serv-
ice library consisting of "The White
House Cookbook" and the "Road
Commissioner's Report for 1902," are
inaccurate for Washtenaw County's
recent book drive.
With an imlooked-for response,
17,000 biography, travel, murder
mystery and current fiction books
were collected from the boxes sta-
tioned all over campus and county,
that were in remarkably good con-
dition.
Keesler Field (Mo.) Camp Librar-

7:15 p.m. Student Fellowship in
the church parlors. Charles Erick-
son will lead .he group in a discus-
sion on "What Can a Student Be-
lieve?"
Zion Lutheran Church: Church
Worship Services at 10:30. Sermon
by VicarhClement Shoemaker on
"Testing the Teachers."
Trinity Lutheran Church: Wo rhif

By BETTY HARVEY
We are not far from the day when
makers of leg-o-mutton sleeve will
be considered bootleggers of the first
order.I
The War Production Board expects
to save 100 million yards of rayon,
cotton, silk and wool under the new
curtailing regulations oi women's
clothes and intends to enforce this
federal law with stringent fines to
manufacturers who violate it. From
now on, women's styles will not be
dictated by Schiaparelli, Lanvin and
other couturiers but by orders issued
by the WPB.
Frills Are dut
All furbelows such as frills, pleats
and coat cuffs will be henceforth
considered as unpatriotic as six spare
tires or empty defense stamp book-
lets. Standardization of current
styles and conservation of material
are the aims of the new program
but, insists H. Stanley Marcus, au-
thor of the measure, the WPB is not
attempting to put Americanwomen
in uniform and, he continued, it is
endeavoring to avoid regimentation.
Marcus eased his verdict by the
following statement, "I don't believe
you could kill fashion by this order.
If we decreed barrels for women, it
would be just a few days until barrels
appeared in the best places trimmed
with lace edging or something
pretty!"
Skirt levels and widths are frozen
Lawyers Show
Pressed Pants
At Crease Ball
Long, long ago-it must have been
a long time ago, the lawyers were
considered the "Bums of the cam-
pus"-or so Seymour Spelman, '42L,
publicity chairman for this year's
Crease Ball, somewhat shamefacedly
admits. It seems that they only
bothered to have their pants pressed'
once a year.
The all-important occasion? Their
annual ball, of course. And that's
why the lawyers decided to call this
big event, Crease Ball. At least that's
the committee's explanation of the
almost forgotten origin of the name.
And they emphasize the fact that
it all happened away back in the
dim, dark past--for after all, they
maintain, no one, not even the en-
gineers, could accuse the lawyers of
being the campus bums, for everyone
knows they are the most polished,
the best dressed, the most sought-
after men on campus!
So the lawyers are preparing to don
their best clothes, with knife-like
creases in the pants when they open
up the main lounge and dining room
of the Lawyer's Club to attend their
annual official Crease Court with
campus coeds in tow from 9 p.m. to
1 a.m. on the night of Friday, May 1.

at their; present dimensions and
tucking, pleating and shirring are
'out'! As for women's trousers, they
must be worn cuffless and beltless.
One unit price cannot cover a separ-
ate jacket, cape, boleros, coats or
redingotes, although these gadgets
can be purchased separately to
match or contrast with an outfit.
Hems and belts can not be-more
than, two inches in width, woolen
coats cannot have patch pockets or
woolen interlinings, and woolen eve-
ning gowns and wraps will not be
available.
Conscience Is Guide
For the woman who designs and
makes her own clothes, her conscience
must be her guide as to how much
material is 'legal.' The Board is
hoping that these home dressmakers
follow the example of styles set by
the regulated commercial designers.
. Dress designers are expected to
run into difficulty in creating orig-
inal models with those important
'touches of distinction.' Most of them
will undoubtedly take the regulations
in stride however and accept them
as a challenge rather than a handi-
cap to their artistic talents. Wits
will have to be used in concocting
smart styling but, -since simplicity
has always been the key note of good
style, the job should not be too diffi-
cult. Now that materials are limited,
line will be more important than
ever.
Purchases May Be Made
These regulations will not affect
clothes now stocked in stores but
only those to be manufactured in the
future. In other words, a consumer
can still purchase garments which
do not conform with the WPB regu-
lations although the restrictions on
wool went into effect last Thurs-
day and will be reflected in the
clothes sold for fall and winter wear.
June 19 is the date that cotton, rayon
and other material restrictions go
into effect-a date which is after
most of the summer's clothes .are
finished.
The War Production Board has
passed decrees on almost every de-
tail of women's wardrobes, limiting
the size of sleeves, sashes, belts,
pockets and skirt lengths, as well as
passing a long list of other restric-
tions. The American woman's dress
will, henceforth, be simple and
stream-lined and it is possible that
the emergency laws may introduce
a new concept of fashion.

itLI 1., V lutIXI L s pL OlV
Services at 10:30. Sermon by the At Sorority House
Rev. Henry 0. Yoder on "A Faith
Not Based on Sight Alone." The engragement of Mary Lou
Ewing, '43Ed, daughter of Mr. and
The Lutheran Student Association Mrs R. M. Ewing, and Norman D.
will hold a banquet in observance of Call, '42, sun of Mr. and Mrs. D. W.
the 25th anniversary of the local Call, was announced Thursday at the
Lutheran Student Association and Pi Beta Phi chapter house.
the 20th Anniversary of the National Miss Ewing is a member of Wy-
Lutheran Student Association Sun- vern, is dance class chairman on the
day evening at 6:00 in the Michigan League Council and president of Pi
Union. Professor Rolfe Haatvedt of Beta Phi sorority. She also was gen-
Lutheran College will be the prin- eral chairman of Junior Girls Play
cipal speaker for the evening. Tick- and was patrons chairman of last
et reservations can be made by call- year s Panhellenic Ball.
ing 3401. Mr. Call is president of Sphinx, a
- member of Michigamua, the Athletic
Memorial Christian Church (Dis- Board, Defense Board, president of
ciples): 10:45 a.m. Morning worship, Phi Gamma Delta fraternity, vice-
Rev. Frederick Cowin, Minister. president of M' Club, and president
6:45 p.m. Disciples Guild Sunday of the senior class in the College of
Evening Hour. Worship service, Literature, Science and the Arts.
Bryant Dunshee, leader. Annual clee-
tion of officers. Social hour and Club To Hold Supper
tea.

Rhythm4,'

'7,)o

Pledging Announced
Alpha Delta Pi announces the re-
cent pledging of Morgan Johnson, '45.

A hike and picnic supper will be
given tomorrow by the Michigan Out-
ing Club. Each person should bring
his own food and meet in front of
the WAB at 5 p.m. All students
are welcome.

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After a long hard winter, your furs de-
serve a summer vacation. Put them in
our modern storage vaults for protection
against moths, theft and humidity.
RATES ARE VERY REASONABLE
I lave your FURS Cl FANI D by IL
FURRIERS METHOD.
Our scientific method removes all moth
eggs, grease and grime, without disturb-
ing the natural oils which keep your
coat soft and pliable.
PHONE 8507
A bonded messenger will call for your
coat.

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ian has already sent
thanks to the General

a letter
Library.

of

Apr. 11, See the rhum~ba,
(II,lit-, /ia11 ,sal(rc('d by

sWfin slip to make you look as deli-
cafe as a china doll. Broderie
Angloise criss-crossed on the bod-
ice sweeps down to emphasize your
tiny waist.
White and Tearose.
291/2 to 351/
.,9 5 .

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