100%

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

Share

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 26, 1942 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-04-26

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Lantern Night I
Sing Positions
To Be Drawn
Drawing To Be Held Tuesday
At Women's Athletic Building;<
May 11 To Be Date Of Affairx
A representative from each organ-
ization participating in Lantern
Night must be present at 4:30 p.m.,<
Tuesday at the WAB for a drawing,
according to Lenore Bodie, '44, chair-
man of the Sing committee.t
The drawing will decide the orderc
in which each group is to sing int
Lantern Night, to be held May 11.
Dormitories, sororities, cooperatives,
league houses and the Ann Arbor:
Independents are the various groups
that will participate in the tradition-
al affair.
To Meet At 7 P.M.
Plans for Lantern Night are con-
sistent with those of past years.
Everyone taking part in the Sing will#
meet at 7 p.m. at the Main Library,
from which, with the Universitye
Band leading, they will march down
to Palmer Field. Patricia MacFar-r
land, '42, the first woman presidente
of the Band, will direct and lead the
line.
After forming a huge "M" at the1
Field. each house will take a places
designated for it by signs. As is cus-
tomary, seniors are to don caps and
gowns for the occasion, and women
of the other classes will wear hairc
bows to distinguish them. The jun-
iors will wear yellow, the sophomores
are to have red bows, and green is
the freshman color.
Winner To Receive Cup t
No house may have more than 35
people in its song group, and each
presentation on the program is limit-t
ed to three minutes. Winner of the C
Sing will be presented with a cup,t
aid the WAA Participation Cup will
also be awarted to the house with
100 per cent participation in all WAA
activities and with the greatest num-
ber of participation points.
Judges for the song event are as
follows: Prof. Thelma Lewis, Prof.
Arthur Hackett and Prof. Hardin
Van Deursen, all of the School oft
Music, and Dr. Margaret Bell, chair-t
man of the Department of Physicalz
Education for women.l
Announce Betrothal
Of Elspass, Laing
The engagement of Jane Elspass,C
'40, to Mr. David G. Laing, '39, has
recently been announced by Capt.I
and Mrs. Harvey H. Nicholson of:
Washington, D.C., sister and brother
of the bride-to-be.
Miss Elspass is a member of Delta1
Delta Delta, Scroll Society, and wasi
women's editor of the Michiganensi-'
an her senior year. She is now teach-
ing in the Ann Arbor public schools.,
Mr. Laing, son of Mr. and Mrs. E.
Bruce Laing of Dowagiac, is a mem-
ber of Phi Delta Phi, and a pas
member of Michigamua. He is presi-
dent of Toastmaster's Club and is edi-
tor of the Michigan Law Review. He
enlisted in the Navy V-7 training
program last February.
To Meet Tuesday
The student branch of the Ameri-
can Society of Mechanical Engineers
will present at its next meeting,
which will be held at 7:30, Tuesday
in the Union, a sound motion picture
in technicolor entitled "Unfinished
Rainbows." Election of officers will
be held at this time and refreshments
will be served.

1l

Summer Term
Defense Work
To Be Planned
If the defense courses are to be
continued through the summer sem-
ester, it is most imperative that wo-
men planning to take any of these
courses contact Peg Ihling, '43, im-
mediately so tkat plans can be made
concerning the enrollment and types
of classes that are to be offered.
Given for the first time this sem-
ester, the defense course program
has been very successful.rThere is a
total enrollment of 600 women in all
of the classes. There are 300 in the1
first aid which includes courses for
beginners, advanced students and in-
structors.
Courses Are Listed
Upon receiving a diploma in the
instructor's course, women are then
qualified to teach first aid anywhere
in the country. In the home nursing
course, 83 are now enrolled. There
are 50 students in the defense typ-
ing course. In the motor mechanics
course, which if accompanied with
first aid, would certify the student
as an ambulance driver, there are 35
enrolled.
The additional defense courses are,
nutrition, in which there are at pres-
ent 62 students; nursery training
with 45, braille instruction with 14;
in addition, six women are taking
Miss Rhoda Reddig's special first
aid course.
Offer Practical Training
The advantages to these courses
are numerous. Not only do they
offer most practical training, but a
great service can be done for the
country during the war emergency.
All women interested in taking work
in defense courses this summer are
urged to send a card to Miss Ihling.
at the League, with their names,
amount and types of classes they in-
tend to take. If this information is
not obtained, no defense courses will
be offered.
Women's Glee Club
Will Present First
Informal Musicale
Twenty-nine women comprising
the new University Women's Glee
Club will present their first informal
musicale at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday in the
Union Ballroom. The concert will be
open at no charge to the public.
Reorganized at the beginning of
the year by Bill Sawyer, director and
arranger, the new choir has been in
constant rehearsal in preparation for:
their first public concert. Other ap-
pearances of the club include the
Baptist and Presbyterian Churches,
and Fort Custer.
Among the 11 selections on tlpe
program will be music dating from
the 15th century up to present day
modern music-inclusive of several
Italian Renaissance numbers. Bill
Sawyer has been in complete charge
of training the chorus. President of
the Glee Club is Marjorie Gould, '44.
Sorority Celebrates
75th Anniversary
The Michigan chapter of Pi Beta
Phi celebrated yesterday the 75th
anniversary of the founding of the
national sorority. The Ann Arbor
Alumnae Club united with the chap-
ter for the all day program.
Mrs. Edwin Lee Holton of Manhat-
tan, Kan., assistant grand treasurer
of the sorority, spoke at a buffet
luncheon held at the chapter house,
following the annual business meet-
ing of the association. A program
of songs and a skit followed the
lunch.
- - - - - - - - - - -

Entry Deadline To Be Tuesday
For 18th Annual Horse Show
Entries for the 18th Annual Horse"
Show, to be sponsored by the Crop of the Cadet Officer's Riding Club,
and Saddle RidingClub, at 2 pm.,will ride in this event. Winners will
'u a 2 p be chosen on the basis of their ability
Saturday, at the Golf-Side Riding to ride in pairs.
Stables, must be in by Tuesday. They 'Sportsday' Guests To Ride
are to be made by calling Sybil Gra- Out of town guests, who will be
ham, '43, president of the club. attending the WAA "Sportsday," will
Capt. Enver Demokan, a cavalry !ride in the University women's class.
member of the Turkish army, will The show will be held rain or shine,
as both the inside and outside rings
act as judge of the affair. The list will be available for use. Everyone
of patrons for the show is as fol- on campus is invited to attend, and
lows: President and Mrs. Ruthven, there will be no charge for admis-
Dean and Mrs. Albert C. Fursten- ion.
berg, Dean and Mrs. Lloyd Wood-
burn, Col. and Mrs. William A. WAA SCHEDULE
Softball: At 4:30 p.m. Tuesday,
Ganoe, Dr. and Mrs. James D. Bruce, Alpha Phi vs. Kappa Kappa Gam-
Dr. and Mrs. Carl E. Badgley, Dr. and ma: Kappa Delta vs. Mosher. ,At
Mrs. John Alexander, Dr. and Mrs. 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, Alpha Chi
Max Peet and Dr. Margaret Bell. Omega vs. Couzens Hall. At 4:30
To Have Seven Events p.m. Thursday, Kappa Alpha The-
Besides an event for the mem- ta vs. Pi Beta Phi; Delta Gamma
Besidesan evenvfor thrdea-.
bers of the Crop and Saddle Riding Archery: Club will meet at 4:15
Club, there will be six other classes. A ece ay at W A :
For those on campus there will be p.m., Wednesday at WAB.
.Hance: Club will meet at ?:30
a University of Michigan men's class p.m., Thursday at Barbour.
and, also, a University women's class. Hobby Lobby: Club will meet at
Events for boys and girls of high 4:30 p.m. Thursday at WAB.
scooaend fCrop and Saddle: Club will meet
sponsored. at 5 p.m. Wednesday in front of
An open class will be the jumping Barbour.
event, and, lastly, a feature of the Tennis: Club will meet at 4:15
horse show will be a pair class. Cou- p.m., Thursday at the Palmer
ples, made up of a member of the Field tennis courts.
Crop and Saddle Club and a member

Women To Hold
Annual Meeting
Of Faculty Club
The Faculty Women's Club will
hold its annual business meeting and
luncheon at 12:45 p.m. Wednesday
in the League Ballroom..
Officers for the coming year will
be announced and mimeographed[
copies of the reports of the commit-
tees will be distributed.rThe enter-
tainment part of the program will
include music by the Psurfs.
Members of the board who will act
as hostesses are Mrs. Norman An-
ning, Mrs. Robert Briggs, Mrs. R. J.
Carney, Mrs. Charles Cinq, Mrs.
Arthur Copeland, Mrs. W. T. Demp-
ster, Mrs. G. E. Densmore, Mrs.
Claude Eggertsen, Mrs. Frank Eggle-
ton, Mrs. Charles, Fisher, Mrs.
George McConkey, Mrs. Frank Mic-
kle, Mrs. John Sheldon, Mrs. Ira
Smith, Mrs. Edward Stockard, Mrs.
Lars Thomassen, Mrs. Benjamin
Wheeler and Mrs. A. E. White.
Reservations for the luncheon mustI
be made by Monday evening, April
27 at the League.
Nail Heads Still 'In'
In spite of priorities, nail heads
are still a "shiny" note in shoe styl-
ing. They are used to add a bright
touch either by making a pattern on
the shoe itself, or by lining the plat-
formed sole.

National Honorary
Education Society
Initiates Members
Pi Lambda Theta, national honor-
ary sorority for women in education,
initiated 25 new members yesterday.
The sorority is open to both gradu-
ates and undergraduates and new
members are chosen on the basis of
high scholarship, character and pro-
fessional interest.
Those initiated are Virginia Apple-
ton, '42, Marie Bannan, Nancy Ber-
caw, '43, Eula Cleary,Grad., Mildred
Curtis, '42, Betty Dahlem, '42, Ruth
Eddy, '42, Betty Farrell, Grad., Caro-
line Holt, '42, Esther Jewell, '42, Vir-
ginia Jominy, '42, Doris Jones, '42,
Dorothy Lindquist, Lois Lindsay,
Grad., and Viola Mattila, Grad.
Completing the list are Laura Mc-
Cament, '42, Lucille Musgrove, '42,
Marion Orth, '43, Florence Pang,
Grad., Shirley Risburg, '42, Adele
Robins, Grad., Rosebud Scott, '42,
Helen Searson, '42, Lois2 ang, Grad,
and Marjorie Wilcox, '42.
New Gloves Are Simple
Of the new gloves for summer,
some are classically simple; some
have quiet stitching; some are tra-
ditional four-button length; and
some are longer for afternoon. One
pair in fresh white should be a
"must" in every summer wardrobe.
A pair of gloves to match the scarf
or turban you wear may be made by
hand.

U

,,
Vl


L-

,re

r,. t

Costmue JeweIry . . 1.00 to 7.95
White GIoves. . . 1.00 to 5.00
IN'rijited li Haumierefiefs 29c to 59c-

row

rpt

r, ' ;,
!
yy y i r
"
f' i r
..h
+" "#
,. {?"
a.:, .;
. 1 '

WARM DAYS...
demand many changes, and
Dillon's is ready to outfit you
from dawn to sunset. Start out
the day in a pair of wool or
beige gabardine slacks, or in a
pair of the "yummiest" over
alls you've ever seen. They're
shiirred in the front in amnost
flattering way. Then for the
afternoon and evening, change
to a fresh cotton that is suit-
able for any.occasion.
IT'S SLACK DAY...
down at Collins'. Yes siree,
they've every kind of slacks
imaginable! And each pair is
prettier than the one before
it. Separate slacks come in cot-
ton, twill, gabardine, denim,
flannel, and sailor cloth. Com-
plete slack suits come in den-
im, lunana, and spun rayon.
A pair of slacks is sure to make
a practical as well as attrac-
tive addition to every ward-
robe.
SANTA CLAUS IS
HERE AGAIN!
How would you like to literally
"receive" 55c? Calkins-Fletche
is the Santa Claus because of
the sensational special they are
offering this week. For $1.00
you can purchase a $1.00 tube
of Tussy lipstick, AND a 55c
case of Tussy Rouge. Both
come in the newest plastic case-
es and make up a set called
"Pick Me Up"-and we advise
you to pick it up ir a hurry!
KING COTTON'S COURT...
King Cotton is really holding
his court at the Campus Shop
now. And what an attractive
ono it is.. There you can find
cottons galore! They've every
color, every style, in fact, yu
are sure to find exactly the
cotton dress for which you have
been looking in this gala col-
lection. We're sure you'llbe as
thrilled with this Court as we

were.
JUST AROUND
TIE CORNER..
With Mother's Day just around
the corner, we are sure you will
also be interested in the com-
plete collection of jewelry we
found at Eibler's. Nothing
makes a lovelier gift on this
occasion than a piece of jewel-
ry. Such a gift is not only
lasting, but especially apprec-
iated because it is something
she will not usually buy her-
self. So stop in tomorrow and
select a bracelet, brooch, string
of pearls, or necklace for your
Mother.
THE ANSWER
TO YOUR PROBLEMS .
Want something that is easy
to slip into? Something that
is lightweight? Something that
washes beautifully? Something
that can be worn many differ-

I-

}..
$^.
, .::..
' .
4 i +ee lVlttN

: ii:ii.3, :.y. ,

for Y0r ica.

4.95
and
F 75

- " :
'*

rl

r1
s,/
4i,40
Z7
your
5v7I\ { f.4 ire colorful Pope

p4l
rR >r
f, R
a.
v

.ome 1itq /or Me /o",t
Pottery Figurines . 1.00 to 5.00
What-Not Shelves . 4.95 to 19.50
Picture Frames . . 1.00 to 5.95
Framed Pictures . 1.25 to 15.00
1'ret £nerie
Summer Houseconts 4.50 to 15.040,
Silk and Rayon Night Gowns
. . . . . . . . . . 2.00 to 0.95
Silk and Rayon Slips 2.00 to 3.19
Printed Batiste Gowns .
* .It00. . . . 2.25 and 2.50

i'

t , p4

01,

a""'
0 ~ ~
,~\'

CC'
x1C
'el,
.hot

(c

3 vo ~41cOo

'WS ONYG TIVAI~~
i gift choices attractivey rokgppd
r and ribbons r 5c!)
r a ; -r shipments, too!)

Zvo

_

k

y CO

V

I -

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan