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April 29, 1942 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-04-29

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

_______THE MICHIG-AN DAILY

Reggie Childs'
Band To Play
At Odonto Ball
Dentists' Dance Will Be Held
Friday From 9 P.M. To 1 A.M.;
Ruthvers Head List Of Patrons
Reggie Childs and his orchestra
will play at the eighth annual Odon-
to Ball, to be presented by the dentists
of the Class of '43, from 9 p.m. to 1
a.m., Friday in the main ball room
of the League.
The dance will be open only to
dental students, hygienists, and to
the alumni of the School of Dentis-
try, according to Mark Gilson, '43D,
chairman of publicity. Featured with
Reggie Childs' Band of "Rolling
Styles" will he Mal and Paul Carley,
Betty Carter, and Neil Courtney, plus
the "Threee C's" trio.
Reggie Childs studied at the Paris
Conservatory of Music for seven years'
and he was a featured violinist with
Paul Whiteman, Vincent Lopez and
Wayne King before he became the
leader of his own band. Childs broad-
cast regularly over national networks,
made recordings and played at col-
lege dances all over the country.
Heading the list of patrons for the
ball are President and Mrs. Alexan-
der G. Ruthven, followed by Dean
and Mrs. R. W: Bunting, Dean and
Mrs. A. C. Furstenberg, Dr. and Mrs.
J. W. Kemper, Dr. and Mrs. R. H.
Kingery, Dr. and Mrs. G. R. Moore,
Dr. and Mrs. M. L. Ward, Dr. and
Mrs. E. L. Vedder, Dr. and Mrs. E.
L. Whitman, Dr. and Mrs. A. C. Cur-
tis, and Dr. and Mrs. R. F. Sommer.
Continuing the list are Dr. and
Mrs. O. C. Applegate, Dr. and Mrs.
K. A. Easlick, Dr. Dorothy G. Hard,
Dr. and Mrs. Philip Jay, Dr. and Mrs.
L. C. Schultz, Dr. and Mrs. C. R.
Wright, Mr. and Mrs. P.M. Northrop,
Dr. and Mrs. R. S. Moyer, Dr. and
Mrs. H. E. Faust, Dr. and Mrs. H. W.
Held and Dr. and Mrs. F. A. Peyton.
Theatre Arts
Interviewing
To Begin Today
Interviewing will start today for
all Theatre Arts positions, announced
Marjorie Storkan, '43, chairman.
They will be held from 3 p.m. to 6
p.m. both today and tomorrow in
the Undergraduate Office of the
League.
Since 9 petitions have been sub-
mitted for positions ranging from as-
sistant chairman to chairman of the
prop committee, it is suggested that
all people seeking interviewstdo not
wait until tomorrow but, try to come
today. The list determining the order
of interviews will be posted at 2:30
p.m.
Also, Miss Storkan suggested, it
would be helpful if interviewees cae
with definite suggestions about how
their job might be better organized
or ideas as to the betterment of the
whole project.
Theatre Arts is considered one of
the most valuable projects offered by
the League in that it offers expres-
sion of a great range and variety of
talent. It consists of about four or
five plays or fantasies for the chil-
dren of Ann Arbor, mainly. These
productions are entirely student
managed and all the work of cos-
tumes, programs, props, and direc-
tion is left to the women.

i7

A Surmer Cooler

WyPAyntics

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Nothing is guaranteed today, since we just walked or staggered out of
an Ec exam to end all Ec exams-at least until the final. Pardon us for
such a cheery beginning. Here's better news from WAA.
Though Lantern Night Sings are enveloped in tradition, something new
has been added. Patricia McFarland, the first woman to be elected head
of the University of Michigan band, will lead the band and the participants
in Lantern Night from the library steps to Palmer Field.
As usual the senior women, who will don caps and gowns, will be in the
center of the procession, flanked on either side by underclassmen. Better
round up some old bows before, Lantern Night, because juniors are to wear
yellow ones, the sophomores red bows, and green is the freshman color, of
course.
Maybe-and that's really only maybe, so don't let the hopes ride too
high, but participants in Lantern Night may not have to sit on the hard,
cold Mother Nature this year. It's whispered that stands may be erected on
Palmer Field for the various houses. Priorities or no priorities, new things
turn up everyday.
Stuffing ticks and sweeping floors kept the Outing Club pretty busy
this week-end on their trip to the hostel at Saline Valley Farms. Rewards
made it worth all the work, however, as the rest of the time was spent swim-
ming, eating hot dogs and beans out in the open, and sleeping. Bicycles
were the means'of transportation out to the farm, and everything was fine
until on the-way back, someone had a flat tire.
Sore muscles and sunburns won't discourage this Outing gang. On the
way home from the trip they made plans for the following week-end.-
A ride and a supper meeting will lie included in the program for the
Crop and Saddle Club, which meets at 5 p.m. today in front of Barbour
Gym. Every member must be present, in order to find out with whom she
will ride in the pair class of the Horse Show at 2 p.m. Saturday.
A2 will be flooded with guests again this Saturday. This time WAA
will be the hostess to women from various nearby colleges. Friendly tourna-
ments will be the program for the day. Besides fencing, tennis, archery
and badminton down at Ferry Field, there will be a round of golf at the
University course. Guests will participate in the Horse Show also
*' * * *
University High School is as confusing to strangers as a maze is to a
rat. Out-of-town guests at the Dance Symposium last Saturday found their
way around somehow, however, and an enjoyable day was the result. Mere
than 90 people were present at the affair, which included nearby colleges
and high schools.
One of the most interesting finished programs was an interpretation by
Ypsilanti women on the growth and production of the Willow Run plant.
They actually included an assembly line in the presentation. Helping Helen'
Willcox, president of the Dance Club, were Miss Ruth Bloomer and Miss
Marie Htartwig. Orchids to the weather man, who permitted an.outdoor
luncheon as a feature of the day. Which reminds us, dinner! so 'bye now..
WAA To Welcome Toledo University Delegates

Hilel To Hold
Spring Dance
Entire Proceeds To Be Donated'
To Bomfber Scholarship Fund
"Dancing for defense," members
and non-members of Hillel Founda-
tion will hold their annual spring
formal from 9 p.m. to midnight Sat-
urday in the League Ballroom.
By elimination of an orchestra,
and dancing to a nickelodeon, Hillel
proposes to give all proceeds to the
Bomber Scholarship fund, thereby
marking the first time that any cam-
pus organization's affair has donated
their entire receipts to this fund.
According, to Sylvia Forman, '42,
and Robert Morrison, '43, co-chair-
men of the dance, "there will be a
tremendous selection of records, and
all requests will be played."
An added feature of the affair will
be a floor show, presented by a num-
ber of persons who took part in
Hillel's stunt show, "Hillelzapoppin',"
given recently, the proceeds of which
also went to various war funds.
Flowers will be sold at the dance,
and these proceeds will go to the
Jewish National Fund. Tickets are
on sale at the Foundation, and may
also be obtained from various student
representatives on campus. Admis-
sion will be free to members, but
there is a charge to non-members.
Organization Heads
To Meet In League;
Guests Will Speak
House Presidents ill hold a meet-
ing at 5 p.m. today in the Grand Rap-
ids Room of the League. Many im-
portant house problems will be dis-
cussed.
Charlotte Thompson, '43, new
president of the League, will tell the
group about her trip to Columbus,
Ohio, as a representative on the Con-
sumers' Research Conmmittee. Nancy
Filstrup, '43, will tell about the WAA
convention which she attended at
Wellesley.
According to Miss Filstrup, the
newly elected president of WAA, all
delegates at the convention were
primarily .concerned with the ques-
tion of the woman's place in national
defense. The idea of keeping up the
country's health and morale was also
emphasized.
An important new defense proj-
ect will be presented by Miss Ethel
B. McCormick which will be con-
sidered at the meeting. Summer de-
fense courses will also be discussed
Theatre Arts petitioning, which be-
gins today, will be discussed.
As this is an important meeting
any house president who is unable
to attend should send another repre-
sentative.

Among the jargon of five foreign
languages, residents of the West
Quadrangle will take part in a "Tow-
er of Babel" banquet, the final lan-
guage table of the year, which will
be held at 6 p.m. today.
All students wh~o have participated
in the French, German, Spanish Pol-
ish or Japanese tables either semester

Last Language Dinner To Be Held

* d

.
will be present, and faculty guests
from the various departments will be
invited. Prof. Henry W. Nordmeyer,
chairman of the German department,
and Prof. Hayward Keniston., chair-
man of the romance languages de-
partment, will give speeches.

.
for Mother's Day
To hell her you think she's wonderful . .a gift that says "only
you would think of it." EXCITEMENT and STARTLING,
those two famous colognes by Eisenberg, makers of Eisenberg
Originals. Sparkling, heady, color of melted topaz . . . fresh as
sunshine in May. For any occasion . . . to express your love and
admiration. Sold only at Collins in Ann Arbor. In silvery-capped

A J,

bottles, $2.50.

Atomizers, $1.00.

Hot Weather
'Pepper-U pper'
Catches ye
A dress like this might well make
one doubly glad that warm weather
is here. Cool and alluring, it will
make one feel crisp as a soda cracker;
so no spring fever will hang over
lone with a light weight outfit like
this.
The upswept hair-do keeps the ears
(fashionably decorated with ear-
rings) cool, while the wide brimmed
hat shades the eyes. The V-neck
line, so popular these days, helps
carry out the mood of this neat, cool-
looking outfit.
The ensemble is in the old favorite
rediin-ote ,style, which will shortly
be impossible to get. The War Pro-
duction Board has ordered that coat
and dress outfits must be sold sep-
arately hereafter. One's chances of
finding a coat and dress to match
may be rather slim -so, better get
one no0w.
The gloves our lady of fashion is
wearing-the popular elbow length,
of course--exactly match her dress.
Matching colors can be even more
eye-catching than contrasting ones.
Even the veil has been chosen
carefully to blend in with the cos-
tume. The dots on the veil agree
with those on the dress. There is
I nothing like choosing one's costume
carefully these days. As the WPB
warns us, what we buy this summer
is going to have to please us next
summer as well. This outfit should
look well for many hot spells to come.

CO"60L L I N
1.bei ly at Nfayn and

News has reached Bette Sachs, '43,1
general chairman of the WAA
"Sportsday," that the University of
Toledo has accepted our invitation
to participate in a program of events
which is to be held at 9 a.m. at the
WAB and Barbour Gym.
With Toledo's entry, 50 out-of-
town girls are scheduled to take part
in a day of sports. Friendly tourna-

ments among women from various
nearby colleges will make the day one
of fun and competition.
Fencing and badminton contests
are to be held at Barbour Gymnasium
while Palmer Field will be the scene
of tennis and archery matches.
A special class in the Crop and
Saddle horse show will be comprised
of out of town girls.

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DESIGNERS ... STYLED OUR

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for
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Into our new Catalina collec-
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Casual Fvrite:
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tlrrivt'rroIl',cture,

Sparkling, boldly cut stones . . large!
arid fabulous. Exotic designs, wonderful
settings. Earrings and clips, pins and
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ltewarrlGreer "~WWalter ,lU,"('ti
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