THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Sen iors To Go
At Annual BaII
Rolling Waves, Cruising Ships
To Border Nautical Actuality;
Deck Dancing Will Be Outside'
"Ship ahoy!" will be the call at
10 p.m., May 29, at the Sports Build-
ing, when those attending Senior
Ball leave port for a pleasure cruise
aboard a large battleship.
While the cruise may not be an
actuality, the dancers' imaginations
will not have to be overworked if
the promises of Phoebe Power, '42A,
decorations chairman, are kept. The
theme of the ball will be nautical
with an emphasis on the militaristic
side of rolling waves and cruising#
The winner of the "Pick-Your
Band" poll will arrange his orches-
tra on the decks of a replica of a
large battleship. "This battleship3
will be a full-sized actuality, not a.
painting," explained Miss Power. The
walls will be covered with blue voile,
and the ceiling in red and white
The ship deck scene will be car-
ried throughout the ballroom, trans-
porting the entire party from the
Sports Building to dancing under a
full moon, amidst cool breezes. Mo-
ther Nature permitting, the moon
and the breezes will be actualities.
as plans are being made for an out-
door dance floor.
Tickets Still On Sale
The theme for Senior Ball will be
in keeping with the season of the
year, in that the following day is
Decoration Day. "Holding the dance
the day before a holiday will be an
added convenience to those attend-
ing from out of town," announced
Tom Williams, '42, chairman.
The few remaining tickets will be
on sale at the Union desk for the
first few days of this week. Those
who have not as yet purchased their
tickets are assured by Williams that
their votes will be counted in the
Michigan State Wins
Michigan State College won three
of the tournaments of theaWAA
"Sportsday" held yesterday at the
W.A.B. and Palmer Field.
Nancy Kelly of Michigan State
won the badminton singles, and Phyl-
lis LaFoy and Rose Niedospal of
Michigan State Normal College, Ypsi-
lanti, won the doubles tournament
in this same sport. Michigan State
won the fencing and archery tourna-
Get In The Swing
r * y
Your golf swing may not be in the
groove, but this culotte stripe golf
outfit would never be the cause. Ideal
for active sportswear, it should do a
great deal to improve one's game.
State Wins Honors
INGLEWOOD, Calif.-P,)-A Red
Cross instructor was lecturing a
North American aviation class on
treatment of injuries.
"Only two types of bites should be
washed," he said, "-animal bites
and marine bites."
"What about sailors?" asked a girl
Softball: At 4:30 p.m. Tuesday,
Kappa Delta vs. Kappa Kappa
Gamma; Kappa Alpha Theta vs.
Gamma Phi Beta. At 4:30 p.m.
Thursday, Jordan Hall vs. Chi
Omega; Alpha Chi Omega vs. the
winner of Kappa Alpha Theta vs.
Swimming: Club will hold a
meeting at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday at
the Union pool for club members
Hobby Lobby: Club will meet at
4:30 p.m. Thursday at W.A.B.
Crop and Saddle: Club will meet
at 5 p.m. Wednesday in front of
Tennis: Club will meet at 4:15
p.m. Thursday at the Palmer Field
In Horse Show
While wiping dust and cinders
from their eyes, a milling crowd of
300 people witnessed the eighth an-
aual Crop and Saddle Club Horse
Show yesterday at the Golfside Rid-
Top honors go to Sybil Graham,
43, who lived up to her laurels as
president of the Crop and Saddle
Club, by taking two first places in
the women's singles class, first place
in the pair class and third place in
the jumping event.
Intercollegiate Event Held
Jane Woodard, Peggy Matthews and
Martha Peet took first, second and
third prizes respectively in the boys
and girls high school class.
June Lennox, Barbara Hunter, and
Gretchen Williamson won ribbons in
the children's class.
In the Crop and Saddle Club event
Miss Graham took her first top place.
while Virginia Brooks, '44, captured
secol place and Doreen Armstrong.
'45, third place.
Kenneth Troy, '42. was first place,
winner in the' 1 iversity men's class,
followed by John Mattick, '43, tak-
ing second prize, and Neal Sperhake,
42F&C, president of the Cadet Offi-
cers Riding Club, coming in with
third place. In the Intercollegiate
event, Miss Graham received first
prize; Jane McIver, representing the
University of Toledo, took second
honors, and Miss Brooks, finished
in third place.
Viginia S.tover Wins Prize
First prize in the university wo-
Imen's (class went to Virginia Stover,
'43; second to Doreen Harris, '44,
and third place to Cynthia King, '45.
The final winners in the pair
class were Miss Graham and Mr.
Sperhake. Kathryn Wood, '43, and
Al Wilson took second place in this
event and Doreen Armstrong. '45.
and Edward Haag, '43E, received sec-
In open jumping event Jacqueline
Bear, '44, took top blue ribbon; Mr.
Charles Lofgren, second prize,and
Miss Graham third place honors.
camand , /
Carnation crsages at a Gamma
IPhi Beta dinner last Sunday an-
nounced the engagement of Jean
Manwaring, '42 and Bob O'Hara, '42.
Miss Manwaring, the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Manwaring of
La Grange, Ill., is a member of
Gamma Phi and Scroll and served
as secretary of Panhellenic. Mr.
O'Hara the son of Mr. and Mrs.
W. F. O'Hara of Ann Arbor is a
memer of Sigma Phi Epsilon.
The engagement of emn Stewart
Langfordn. '41 da d Bhrof 'rs. '4.er-
on S ewart Langford and the late
Dr. Langford, to Fr d rick Eugene
Sisk of Trinidad, Co mm., was an-
nounced yesterday at a bridge lunch-
eon given by Mrs. G. Robert Lang-
Miss Langford has been on the
clerical staff of the University Health
Service this year. As a student of
he University she was a member of
Choral Union. of the Jior Girls'
pl'ayvComittJJ[Ieand of theicsocial
coT ittee of mthe Leagu e .
r. isk is agrduate of ts Un-
versty of Dnvr, and is a candidate
for his deree from the University of
Michigan Law School this month. He
is affiliated with Phi Gamma Delta
I' iri4 I're'.,h triiaji ('Ilirtl IMirn
ilii: Wnrufh p, I10:45 a 1n" iving 'With
0t e ''.'11Ij'Ic o f I 5f'I1O1by
DI1. W, -11P. Leinoii
By BETTY HARVEY
It all happened in the Garden of
Eden. "Adam," said Eve, "you're de-
pressed. Enough of these fig leaves!
Your morale needs a boosting so I'm
going to start a wardrobe."
It's the gospel, really. A dress man-
ufacturer told me. He swears by this
bit of history and has been righteous-
ly spouting the philosophy behind it.
Just in case you haven't been aware,
it reads something like this: "Keep
up the morale of your men by don-
ning the most glamorous creation ob-
tainable at the general store. Dress
up for morale!"
The Idea's I'
The idea has caught on, but we'll
be darned if we'll be taken in. The
way we see it is that the clothing
manufacturers are scared - plenty
scared-that the Government will
cut the production of evening go'ns
and that wome will subsequently
lose interest in fashions. So they're
doing a little flag waving on their
Before we go another "graph" of
the way, we'd like to vehemently de-
clare that, along with Glamourpuss
Gertie, we won't let formals go the
way of all frills-unless such a step
would definitely be of some value.
But we don't see how Johnny's mor-
ale will be maintained by so many
square, bare inches.
Clothes And Poise
If women continue to "dress pret-
ty" it will be, as always, an expres-
sion of their own intrinsic nature. If
there are men around, it's the way
of women, that's all. Although clothes
aren't the factor that attract men,
it's the poise and self-confidence that
clothes inspire that does the trick.
A well-dressed woman is much more
effective than a drab one. Conse-
quently, this morale propaganda is
pretty bad unless it's the morale of
the women that it's aimed at.
So far, it's still possible to purchase
a dreamy job for that dream date
whether for morale or not, and, ac-
cording to "them that know" there
won't be as many square, bare inches
as one would suppose what with the
cry of conservation to be heard on
every side. In fact the trend is quite
definitely toward cover-up in the
summer formal news.
Frills Are Patriotic
Everywhere you will find little
turn-over collars, buttons down prim
bodices, and a shirtwaist-look made
sophisticated by tucks, shirring and
applied details. There are lots of ex-
ceptions and one which is particu-
larly fresh, is a candy-striped bodice
top of taffeta made with torso length
lines. It tops a mound of white ruf-
fles each of which is edged with the
same striped material.
No, it's not unpatriotic to buy these
frilly affairs because dealers are just
that anxious to clear their decks
while they have the merchandise.
Have fun, but as Adam said to
Eve, "That snake in the grass had
ulterior motives. Morale, fancy that!"
I Might Reconsider
Women who were prospective re-
cruits for the Army and Navy will
have to postpone their service careers
because the Senate is worried.
That legislative body is concerned
over the broad terms of a bill which
would permit women to volunteer
for naval duty. The bill has gone
through the House but has been
balked in the Senate because, as one
Senator puts it, as the bill stood, a'
woman could become an admiral in
charge of the fleet.
As a result of this opposition, the
"sailorette" proposal will be com-
pletely overhauled by the Naval Af-
fairs Committee. The measure now
allows women to enter the Naval Re-
serves with no restrictions on where
they might serve; nothing would bar
feminine gun crews or sub torpedo-
women; no limit would be set on the
rank, nor on the number that might
Edith Nourse Rogers, Massachu-
setts Republican, proposed that the
Army incorporate the Women's Corps
rather than leave it as a separate or-
ganization. The Senate Military Af-
fairs Committee has already worked
over this bill and has amended it to
provide that "no member of the Wo-
men's Army Auxiliary Corps shall be
called upon to engage in combat,"
and limits the number in the corps
to 150,000. No age limit was set.
At some time in the future, when
the House and Senate agree on the
terms of a woman's recruiting plan,
the feminine gender will be faced
with the ultimate decision of con-
tinuing with their lives as such or
offering their services to the Army
It might be well to remember that
the Women's Corps will be a perma-
nent career for the duration. It will
be under the same army regulations
as every other division; enlistment
will be "for keeps."
Varsity Glee Club: There will be a
special meeting for election of offi-
cers on Tuesday, May 5, at 9:00 p.m.
Music deposits will be refunded at
this meeting, and members are re-
minded to bring their music folders
Permanent Army, Navy Careers
Offered To Women For Duration,
The Winnah in This Corner is
YOU, looking pert and pretty
in your new California swim
suit. Direct from Collin's comes
this success, for there one finds
the completest assortment of.
bathing suits in the country!
The styles include one, two, or
three piece suits, and they are
made of wool, cotton, lastex,
and sharkskin. We advise you
to judge the right one for YOU
DATE PUMP Studded with twinkling gold
nailheads. Have it in beige or white buckskin with
turf calf, white with navy calf, all white, or natural
linen with turf.
LAST CALL FOR MOTHER'S
DAY GIFTS.. .
She's never buy them for her-
self, but if you don't think she'd
love them, just watch her face
when she opens her gifts from
Eibler's! If you want to give
her something very personal,
select a string of pearls, or a
silver or gold, inlaid brooch,
or bracelet. Otherwise, give her
a pair of silver candlesticks,
or a pair of salt and pepper
shakers. Eibler's will be glad
to wrap for mailing your gifts,
3r Moer . . .
Fragrance in a New Forn!
LUCIE N LELON C'
A creamy white liquid unlike any
cologne Mother or you have seen be-
forc! Soothing, softening, flattering,
the Cream Cologne vanishes into the
skin but its heavenly fragrance re-
mains. Opening Night or Balalaika
f ragrances- ,
1(5 r d.5d 4.5
(P 118' Fnr(Ial feud Stale '1a vxc.s )
S U I-i' S
SI!Ils for s!hnI!er are' 'In fadile, spujns,
galhardJAne~s- li.co ots with s.hort or
T1UCSON, Ariz. --(')-- A pillow,
Mrs. Anna Nechvatal decided, makes
a mighty fine head rest, but a very
poor bank. She reported to police
that her life savings, $2,100, which she
kept in a pillow, disappeared recently
when she was moving.
for duties and dates
a new series of
SUMMER PLAY TOGS ..
Having fun calls for the right
kind of playclothes - the kind
of clothes you'll find at the
Campus Shop. Three piece lin-
en suits (skirt, blouse, and
slacks), slacks, playsuits
all comfortable, roomy, sturdy,
and' washable. . styled to
please all of YOU. You'll wear
them with proud confidence,
we know. They're new, they're
low priced, they're waiting for
you to see them.
HITS OF THE SEASON.
Rugged slacks that can take it,
when it comes to all the chores
of your busy Summer. Also,
they are slacks for fun, and
so becoming. Dedicated to a
busy miss, these slacksuits are
of long-lived quality and wear-
able good taste. With- solid
colored or, printed tops, prices
from $3.98 to $8.98. At the
GIFTS SHE'LL LOVE .
Nothing pleases mother more
than some dainty article to
make her outfit just a little
nicer. At The Elizabeth Dillon
Shop you'll find exactly the
right thing for mother on her
day. Lacey slips, smart cos-
tume jewelry, hosiery (which
is always appreciated), gloves,
or handbags. Any of these
things is sure to please her
very much and she's sure to
appreciate you more than ever.
SCENTS FOR MOTHER
ON HER DAY .
Something that every mother is
sure to enjoy as a gift is a
good cologne or perfume from
Calkins-Fletcher. The large se-
lection includes all of the per-
fumes by Lanvin such as My
!tir Ty in . nlrr a nt --u^ a
, - ::
Newest, sportiest favorites of
teen-agers! Wear them in dif.
ferent ways, in different colors,
to suit different moods! Be.
hind your pompadour, above
You've seen theas in you rnewest Madeoiselle.
Now here they are for you to wear on catpus,
in the country, on city streets. Precisely tailored in
Weathervane ... a rayon fabric that's a crisp, cool
challenge to summer sun. Sizes 9 to 17.
CoLAS: Sand Dime Beige . . . (Clese Red
Turquoise . . . Sky Blue . , . 't'urf Tan.