Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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 15, 1942 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-04-15

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



an.. r.. :~..:.... :: ..:._. .... ... .._ ,. ._ . ,,._.. _._ ... _. _ a:.ia. A.:[. -0dJF::.F {.x..}.11.. .:6.3;"A. I. ;. dl Ste. a4'_ .

Dental Students' Odonto Ball To Be Held May


In League

.., _

Wkknticl Pre s

Bluebook, term papers and spring, not only don't mix, but certainly keep
all of us humming: During this rush season we would bevery happy to have
a list of readers long as a Sunday night movie-line-up in good :01' A2-yes,
very happy!
Exams and papers can't stop the anticsdown at the W.A.B., however,
because each club is busy with its tournaments; meeting and interclub days.
With high hopes for continued fair weather, we ,announce an interhouse
archery tournament, which will be a feature of this week-end and will con-
tinue through the beginning of next week.
Costume jewelry is going to be difficult to buy soon, according, to the
priority reports, so here's a suggestion on how to bear the brunt and, also,
keep your jewelry individual and "nouveau." Hobby Lobby has all sorts of
ideas to get you started on a necklace or bracelet to match your new spring,
formal. If at all possible to- secure metal, at this time, the. club hopes to do
some hammered silver work; also. Whatever your hobby is, the more unusual
the better. You are urged to attend the meeting of the club at 4:30 p.m. to-
morrow in the W.A.13.
Rained (or was it snowed?) out last Saturday, the Pitch and Putt Club
had to postpone its Interclub day until this Saturday. All members of the
club are urged to attend and are to meet at 1 p.m. at the University Golf
Spring isn't complete without a fine horse show, and Crop and Saddle
Club is doing its part with wonderful plans for one May 2. Classes are open
to both men and women of the University, and entries, which are due April
25, may be made by calling Sybil Graham, 8476.
The gallivanters have returned home. Na'ncy Filstrup, our WAA presi-
dent, and Miss Marie Hartwig have come home all aglow over the wonderful
time they had at the convention of the American Federation of College
Women at Wellesley College this past week. It seems Nancy was a pretty
busy girl, as she was chosen head of the Defense Committee, obviously one of
the most important of the 12 committees of the convention! Being busy
didn't keep Nancy from "seeing the town," as she and Miss Hartwig have
lots to pass on to us "stay-at-homes."
Thirty-two states were represented with 250 delegates and 35 advisorsl
at the convention. Woo, "them's" statistics. An important conclusion of
the conclave was that one doesn't talk in terms of national defense, but one
talks in terms of WAR.
"Blackouts in the bathtub" is the theme of a short story which Miss
Hartwig tells. It seems a group of delegates at the meeting went out to
Cape Cod and stayed overnight. Well, that's just what happened. Some of
the girls were caught right in the midst of taking a bath when the blackout
siren blasted.
There's a long, long trail a'winding, according to Wellesley College girls.
After 30 years of patient work, they finally were rewarded with a new swim-
ming pool. We are only beginning-with five years work behind us. Welles-
ley's new pool has underwater lighting and underwater windows through
which instructors can study faulty swimming technique.
University of Michigan has "invited," and now is waiting for replies
from other schools of Michigan to attend a "Sportsday" here. Plans include
archery, tennis. badminton, golf, riding and fencing tournaments. The date
has been tentatively set for May 2.
The tennis tournament is now getting under way. Meeting time for the
tennis club has been changed to 4:15 p.m. Thursday at the W.A.B. from now
on, so there will be a meeting tomorrow. So long for now, until next
Engagements Are Announced

Paul Meagher
To Head Eighth
Annual Dance
Childs' Orchestra Is Signed;
Dentists To Replace Engineers
As Crease Ball Competitors
The dentists will present the music
of Reggie Childs and his orchestra at'
their eighth annual Odonto Ball,
which will be held from 9 p.m. to 1
a.m. Friday, May 1 in the main ball-
room of the League.
In charge of the dance; open only
to dental students, hygienists, and to
the alumni of the School of Den-
tistry will be Paul Meagher, '43D,
as general chairman. Harry Luton,
'43D, is responsible for the financial
end of the event.
Orchestra Signed
The arrangements for the orches-
tra have been made by Gerald Apte-
kar, '43D, while tickets will be sold
under the direction of Henry Ho-
man, '43D. Co-chairmen in charge
of decorations are Melvin Bellet and
Delbert Rawson, also '43D. and pub-
licity will be handled by Mark Gil-
son, '43D.
"The Rolling Styles" of Reggie
Childs have been promised for danc-
ing at this year's Odonto Ball. Feat-
ured with Childs in his appearance
May 1 at the League will be Paul
Carley, Betty Carter, andvNeil Court-
ney, plus the "Three C's" trio as solo-
Studied In Paris
Before forming his own dance band,
Childs had seven years of study at
the Paris Conservatory, and then was
a featured violinist with Paul White-
man, Vincent Lopez, and Wayne
King. Since assembling his own ag-
gregation, Childs has broadcast reg-
ularly over national networks, made
recordings, and played at college
dances all over the country.
This year the dentists' ball will re-
place the engineers in competition
with Crease Ball, the lawyers' big so-
cial event to be held in the Law Club
Lounge, for the campus social lime-
Patrons, Guests
For 'Spot Hop'
Are Announced
Deans Lloyd, Perry And Bacher
To Be At Annual Frosh Project
April 18 in League Ballroom
Patrons and special guests for this
year's Freshman Project, the "Spot
Hop," to be held from 9 p.m. to mid-
night Saturday, April 18, in the
League Ballroom, have been an-
nounced by Obeline Elser, '45, pub-
licity chairman for the affair.
Heading the list of patrons is Dean
Alice C. Lloyd, followed by Dean
Jeannette Perry, Dean Byrl Bacher,
Prof. and Mrs. Philip Bursley, Prof.
and Mrs Joseph N. Lincoln, Prof. and
Mrs. Edwin F. Beckenbach, and Dr.
and Mrs. Charles II. Peake.
lUst (ontlium
Also acting as prat ronr ar Miss
Ethel McCormick, Mrs. Walter C.
Newell, Mrs. Martha L. Ray, Miss
Esther Colton, Miss Lois Heiser and
Miss Barbara MacIntyre.
Continuing the list are Mr. and
Mrs. Donald B. Gooch, Mr. and Mrs.
Harold C. Allen, Mr. and Mrs. Men-
tor L Williains, Mr. and Ms V
Brown Monnett, Mr. and Mrs. R.
F. Haugh, Mr. and Mrs. John Stibbs
Mn. and Mrs. Charles Koela, Mr.
John Weimer, Mr. Thomas K lan -
sen, Mr. Jol D. O'Neill, Mr. Don-

ald Castantien, M . Newton C. Be-
ment, Mr. Ivor Coninan and Mr.
H. C. he. r F
since the Ic Ineolatthe (damnr(,is Athe
best known dj (i~ecan caOh Cis, name-
ly, the meslsspcial guests for thle
affair will be a staff of doctors, all
extremely welcome.
Among the guest medicos are Dr.
Margaret Bell, Di'. Claire Hlealy, Dr.
Wilma Sachs, Dr. Warren F. For-
sythe, Dr. Theophile Rayfield, Dr.
William Brace. Dr. Thomas Fitzger-
ald, Dr. Glbert De Ryke, Dr. ,John
Kennedy aind Dr. Leonard K e11m-
Ruthvens To Entertain
Student Body Today
At Tenth Open House
President and Mrs. Ruthven will
be at home to students from 4 p.m.
to 6 p.m. today. All members of
the League social committee are ex-
pected to be present.
Eligible women wishing to work on
this committee and unable to attend
the mass meeting last week may
bring their elgibility cards and sign

Soldiers Take


USO's Job

And Entertain Buddies In Camp

ByMARILYN MAYER Camp Upton's Reception Center's de-
USO clubs, about whose society- fense role. The troop also includes
type taxi dances we hear so much, 1 soldiers who formerly played with
aren'tthe onlytones supplying enter- name bands in New York.
tainment for the boys in* camp, for, Present Radio Progra~ms
the "boys" themselves have drafted Soldiers at Drew Field present
their home grown talent and come nine weekly radio programs aimed
through with some rip-roaring pro- at entertaining both soldiers and
ductions on their own hook. civilians. Their shows range in type
"The.. Falcons Present," hit show from the philosophic "Soldier Poet"
proucd b te 3thInfnty a Frtto the gay "Variety Show." Drew
produced by the 39th Infantry at Foit Field soldiers claim to carry "the
Bragg was originally planned by the largest number of mninutes on the.
9th Division morale officers to fill in air of any Army Air Base located in
the gaps between USO and other or- the South."
ganized shows. Since its opening it Irving Berlin is now working on a
has been presented on the average second "Yip, Yip, Yaphank" show-
of twice a week including all the produced in 1918 when Berlin was a
sergeant at Camp Upton, L.I., which
service clubs on the post, several bears the title "This Is The Army."
recreation halls of neighboring regi- The production will feature an all-
ments, benefit performances at near- soldier cast with the exception of
byBerlin who will sing his 1918 hit "Oh,
How I Hate to Get Up in the Morn-
gram at Duke University. ing." Proceeds from "This Is the
A Notable Performance Army," which will be made into a
Notable among the performances movie after its theatre run, will go
was the one given at the request of to the Army Emergency Relief.
the Pinehurst (N.C.) Local Chapter
of the American Red Cross before the 1
1$3-per-day hotel guests where the New Officers Are
$30-per-month khaki clad soldiers
presented their show before a form- Announced By City -


Board To Hold
First Meeting
Assembly Council Members
To Assume Duties Tomorrow
New members of Assembly Board
for the remaining school year have
been announced by Betty Newman,
'43, president of Assembly. The board
will have its first meeting at 5 p.m.
Thursday in the council room of the
To head the Scouting committee
of Assembly is Mildred Otto, '44, of
Martha Cook. Miss Otto was pub-
licity chairman of Frosh Project last
Representing Martha Cook is
Charlotte Morley, '43, this year's JGP
make-up chairman; Jordan Hall,
Ann Terbreuggen, '45; Adelia Chee-
ver, Harriet Porter, '44SM; Alumnae
House, June Gregory; Stockwell, Mir-
iam Dalby, '44; Helen Newberry, Er-
nestine Elser, '45; Betsy Barbour,
Margaret McVay, '43; and Mosher,
Charlotte Conover, '43.
Also on the new Board are the
president of the Ann Arbor Indepen-
dents, Maxine Hall, '44, and secre-
tary-treasurer, Margaret Lauben-
gayer, '45.
President of Beta Kappa Rho is
Genevieve Zrmack, '44Ed, and Sec-
retary-treasurer, Lillian Heminger,
'43. Representing the League House
group on the Board until their elec-
tions have been held, is Mary Brown-
rigg, '44.
The first function of Assembly un-
der its new board will be a Silver
Survey for senior women during the
week of April 20th.
Martha Cook Adelia
Cheever Announce
Election Of Officers
Election of officers for the coming
year was held yesterday by residents
of Martha Cook. Virginia Capron,
'43, will act as president; Mariette
Rolleston, '43, vice-president; flau
Manary, '43, secretary; and Beth
Frehse, '43, treasurer.
Adelia Cheever also elected offi-
cers. They are Violet Oulbegian,
'43SM, president; Joan Groves, '44A,
vice-president and social chairman;
Linda Reisman, '44, secretary-treas-
urer; and Harriet Porter, '44SM, As-
sembly representative.

Social Committee
Announces Election
Of Tea Chairmen
Betty Lou Duvall, '43, was ap-
pointed secretary of the social com-
mittee of the League and nine others
received positions on the committee
at the time of appointment an-
nouncements yesterday made by Peg
Brown, '43, chairman.
Ratthven Tea committees will be
headed by Violette Cinq-Mars, '44,
Group I; Josephine Fitzpatrick, '44,
Gamma Phi Beta, Group II; Peggy
Applegate, '43, Independent, Group
III; and Sue Wood, '44' Kappa Alpha
Theta,dGroup IV.
Head of the bridge tournaments
will be Sue Sims, '44, Kappa Kappa
Gamma, while Jean Whittemore, '44,
Delta Delta Delta, will act as chair-
man of the Guide Service. Morrow
Weber, '44, Kappa Alpha Theta will
be director of the style shows, Nancy
Griffin, '44, Pi Beta Phi, will head
the Acquaintance Bureau and Nancy
Gray, '43, Alpha Gamma Delta, will
be in charge of the 7-11 Club.
Wedding Date
Set For May 31
Mrs. Fred F. Shaw announces en-
gagement of her daughter, Elizabeth
Maie, '41, to George Wood Weesner,
'41E, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Wees-
ner, of Nashville, Tenn. The wed-
ding will take place at 4:30 p.m. May
31, in the League Chapel.
While at the University, Miss Shaw
was a night editor of The Daily, a
Varsity debater for four years, a
member of Delta Sigma Rho, served
on the WAA Board and on the Stu-
dent Senate.
Mr. Weesner was a member of
Alpha Kappa Lambda, Tau Beta' Pi,
Vulcans, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta
Sigma, Triangles and the Engineer-
ing Council. He was also editor in
chief of the Michigan Technic.
Officers Elected
Collegiate Sorosis announces the
election of its new officers for next
year; they are as follows: Margery
Bursley, '43, president; Sally Loug-
head, '44, vice-president; Nancy
Avery, '43, recording secretary;
Madeline McMath, '45, correspond-
ing secretary; Molly Blanchard, '45,
and Joyce McCormick, '45, custodians
and Bea Bouchard, '44, rushing chair-

ally attired audience.
Even Mrs. Frank Knox, wife of the
Secretary of the Navy claimed that
"the show would do credit to anyI
Broadway production."
The "Opry House Players" prod-
uct of Camp Upton's little theatre
group is now "on the road" touring
Second Corps Area Army Camps. The
actors' repertoire includes "Three
Men on a Horse" and an original mus-
ical revue, "We're Ready," written by
Col. Ralph Nelson and Pvt. Tom Mc-
Donnell who were writing for the
radio and Broadway before induction.
"We're Ready" is a take off on
Officers Installed



I Independent Group I
Ann Arbor Independents, one of
the four organizations included in
Assembly, recently elected new offi-
cers. Maxine Hall, '44, is president;
Marise Beatty, '44, vice-president;
and Marg Laubengayer, '45, secre-
The new officers will assume their
duties immediately, replacing present
officers, Ruth E. Clark, '43, president;
Rosemary Malejan, '44, vice-presi-
dent, and Roberta Holland, '43, secre-
By virtue of their offices, presi-
dent and secretary-treasurer of the
organization will be members of As-
sembly Board. New committee chair-
cn ilbnn nn nnninta d by the

The new officers of Alpha Sigma ""n l"nun"e" ""u" y n
Phi are as follows: John Averill, '42A, president.
president; Robert Yoder, '43A, vice-
president; Lincoln Aldridge, '44E, cor- Pledg ing Announced
responding secretary; Ben Clarke,
'44, marshal; George Wolfe, '45, re- Gamma Phi Beta announces the
cording secretary; James Coquillard, recent pledging of Kay Klintworth,
'45A, custodian; Robert Janes, '43, 45, of Highland Park; Joyce Collins,
and Donald Sanborn, '45, prudential '45. of Grosse Pointe; Gloria Starr
committee, and John Erpelding, '43, '45, Lima, Ohio. and Betty Vance,
house manager '45, of Detroit.


I . - -

At a surprise dinner last night,
given at the Kappa Alpha Theta
house, the engagement of Margot E.
Thom, daughter of Commander and
Mrs. J. C. Thomn of Denver, Colo., to
Alfred H. Piel, son of Mr. and Mrs.
A. L. Piel of Indianapolis, Ind., was
Miss Thom is a rpember of Kappa
Alpha Theta and Wyvern. Mr. Piel
is captain of the track team and a
member of Sigma Chi, Sphinx and

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Thomas of
Oak Park, Ill., announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Mildred
Doris Thomas, '44, to Thomas H.
Shuler, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey
Shuler, of Highland Park. No defin-
ite plans have been made for the
Mr. Shuler is a cadet in the P.S.
Air Corps stationed at Enid, Okla.
Miss Thomas is a member of Kappa
Kappa Gamma.

Cool Cotton Suits

U _i
- -
L I:
}A$O5.9A r
f f<> .'a
Lf ยข 9
" hr 9
sA must in any fall ward- 9
robe ...a dramatic collec-9
tion awaits you here.Gay 9
little charmers dressed 9
with petite bows and 9
clever details. 9


,.: .;.
, :


A-vrl .

51 --Ncw and imporwtant-
a Glen Plaid Secrsucker suit.
Roundecd notch collar necCk-
line, Bias cut patch pockets.
Inverted pkeated skirt. Colors:
Black, green, brown, blue.
Sizes 12 to 20.
Othcr Ann Fosters
4+00 up

. a

. V.
. . .,:.:.. j9.:. :

f <2,
f .; ,
e '
l ,
' f

i\ 1
" Gf


Summer-time favorite you will
want to make sure of now!
Crisp little cotton suits that
take to tubbing like roses to
rain. Plaids, stripes, polka dots,
plains in seersuckers, chain.

526-Baby checked Seersuck-
er suit with tailored "V"
neckline and patch flap pock-
ets on jacket and all-around
pleats on skirt. Colors: Red,
blue, brown, green, Sizes 10
to 18.


Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan