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February 17, 1942 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-02-17

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7157 ^i Y, 77i i U c . 1'6: 1 y k

THE~flHIGN DAILY

. .... .. ...... ....... . ... . ...... .

etitioning

For

Freshmar

'Weddings
and
&igagemen ts
The engagement o Doris Stewart
to Edward Conners, '42M, son of
Mrs. George Conners and thelate
Mr. Conners, is announced by her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles H.
Stewart of Virginia Park.
Miss Stewart is a graduate nurse
of Highland Park General Hospital,
and Mr. Conners is affiliated with
Phi Rho Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, and
Alpha Omega Alpha fraternities.
Mary Ellen O'Malley, '43, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony O'Malley
of Brown City, and John Dojka,
Grad, son of Mr. and Mrs. Stefan
Doika of Pittsfield, Mass., were mar-
ried yesterday4 at nuptial .high mass
in St. ,Mary's Catholic Students'
Chapel by the Very Rev. Francis J.
McPhillips. The mass was sung by
the boys' choir of the chapel, and
Kay Osborn, '44, a classmate of the
bride, was the soloist.
4 qk4
The engagement of Nancy Power
Bowman of Mt. Clemens, and Paul
Irving Bauer, Grad., of Chesaning,
Mich., was announced Feb. 14 at a
tea given at the home of Elaine Epp-
ler in Utica. No date has been set
for the wedding.
Miss Bowman, who is the daughter
of George A. P. Bowman of Union-
town, Pa., is a graduate of the Uni-
versity and teaches in Ann Arbor
during the summer theatre period.
Mr. Bauer is the son of August
Bauer, of Chesaning, and is com-
pleting his master's degree in music
here. He is a member of Sigma Nu
fraternity.

Joe Sanders Learned Redskin
Rhythms On Tribal Tom-Tom
By JEAN GILMER
"J ebackILa tom-tom," started voice study by singing in
"It ll ges ack o achurch choir. Later he sang with
says Joe Sanders, whose band will Kansas City Opera Company
play for the medics' annual Cadu- with the William Jewell College r
ceus Ball Friday, as he explained the quartet. He has an almost phen
Indian rhythms which can be heard enal voice range of two and one
octaves-from low G to high
in some of his arrangements. which is more than most opera s
It seems that Sanders, known as ers can claim.
the "Ole Left Bander," an appella- Gets Side-Tracked
tion carried over from his profes- The versatile Sanders got s
sional baseball days, learned rhythm tracked for a while from his mut
way back in kindergarten time, when career. First the war came along
he went to school in Centralia, Okla., he served overseas as a sergean
at a time when it was still Indian a Negro regiment, and then het
territory. time off to acquire a name for h

Is

Project
First Coke Bau
Of New Term
Will Open Today

the
zthe
and
male
om-
half
C-
ing-
side-
sical
and
t of
took
him-

i
r

At 4:30 p.m. today, the Union will
present the first of its regular Coke
Bars this semester, in the main ball-
room, with the usual number of
campus hostesses present and ac-
acounted for.
Joyce Collins, '45, will be the first
lady of the affair, acting as head
hostess to all attending. Special in-
vitations have been issued to the fol-
lowing groups: Chi Omega, CollegiateI
Sorosis, Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha
Tau Omega, Delta Kappa Epsilon,I
and Phi Gamma Delta.j
According to those sponsoring the
Coke Bar, "a very special invitation
is extended to the League members

1 1
Will
Eleven Cent
Positions Or
To Applicar
Interviewing To Start F
Suggestions For Central
Should Be Presented InF
Petitioning for positions
central committee of the 194
man Project, to be held latei
begins today to continue
noon, Monday, Feb. 23.
All freshmen women who a
ble to work on extracurricula
ties, may petition for the po
general chairman or for th
manships of the following
tees; costumes, programs,
decorations, finance, tickets
publicity, recorder, and the b
mittee.

Commence oday
'rat
pen
ts Pedites Pommes de Terre
'eb. 24; ~- ~
Theme We're sorry to have to keep apologizing for not putting names all over
Petition the place on this page, and particularly in this column, and since it is
supposed to be social and all that sort of thing, there really isn't much
on the excuse for it. But last weekend was not exactly what one might call a thing
2 Fresh- of glittering beauty, there being but one dance listed in the proper office
in April, at No. 2 University Hall and the town being strictly dead. Hence, we shall
through write a column in the rambling style which has become so popular with
members of the editorial staff of the Michigan Daily.

Learned Indian
There happened to be only four
white children in town, so his edu-
cation was far from the traditional
one. His playmates were all Indian
boys, from whom he learned much
of the ritual and tribal customs. He
even picked up several Indian dia-
lects, but he says he has long since
forgotten most of them.
When he was six he saved the lifei
of an Indian playfellow who was
drowning in a river. The grateful
tribe gave little Joe a beautifully
wrought tom-tom, and the chief in-
ducted him into the tribe as a blood
brother to the other boy.
Trained On Drums
So after that the best drummers in
the tribe took it upon themselves to
train young Sanders, teaching him
all the tricks of their trade. He
learned from each his specialty andI
added them together, so by the time,
he was 14, he "knew more ways ofI
beating a tom-tom than any three
Indian drummers put together."
When he was nine his parents
added piano lessons to his musical
training, and at the age of 11 he

self in the sports world.
This all-around young man went
into baseball and proceeded to es-
tablish a world's record for strike-
outs, 27 in nine innings, and then!
took up billiards as a pastime long
enough to become the three-cushion
billiards champion of Kansas City.3
New Trinkets'
A dollar trinket which has suc-!
ceeded the change belt lipstick is the
sailor hat brimful of nail beautifiers
-polish, polish remover, and top
coat all neatly packed under the{
most seaworthy of navy headgear.
And keeping on with the nautical
motif, it is possible to buy lipstick
and rouge nestled in a pearly-pink!
seashell.
DAILY TRYOUTS
All eligible freshman and soph-
omore women interested in trying
out for the women's staff of The
Dailyrare urged to come to a
meeting at 3:30 p.m. today in the
Publications Building.

are eligi-
ir activi-
sition of
e chair-
commit-
patrons,
, dance,
all com-

STUDENT PLANS INQUIR
(Continued from Page 3

b. If you are not enrolled in the ROTC
would you like to have military drill?{

or in the NROTC,
Check one:

Yes t

No .2

(b) For Students in the C
Others Electing Course.
Please enter, on the app
courses you need durin
in attendance. Examp
Engineering line for Ex

1 6. Regular Courses:
The purpose of this question is to ascertain what courses
should be offered to meet your needs during the next term
(a term corresponds to a semester) you will be in attend-
ance at the University. Please note that there are three
sections to this question: (a), (b), and (c).
(a) For Students in the College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts and for Others Electing Courses in this College.
In the column headed "course numbers" enter on the lines
for the proper departments, the numbers of the courses
you expect to take in this college during the next term in
which you will be in attendance at the University. Ex-
ample: Enter 2 on the Spanish line if you need Spanish 2,
during the next term (regardless of when you expect to
return to school).
If you do not know the numbers of the courses you expect
to take, please enter a check mark in the column headed
course numbers on the appropriate department line or
lines and, if possible, enter another check on the same
line(s) to indicate whether the courses will be elementary,
intermediate, or advanced.

CoURsE
NUMrRS

CHIECK{ FOR COURSES WHEN You DON'T KNow
THE NUMBERs

DEPARTiMENT

Elementary
(under 100)

Intermediate
(100-199)

Advanced
(200 and over)

1. Anthropology
2. Astronomy
3. Botany
4. Chemistry -_-_
5. Economics
6. Eng. Lang. & Lit.
7. FineArts
8. French
9. Geography
11. Geology
12. German -
13. Greek
14. History
15. Italian
16. Journalism
17. Latin
18. Lib. Science
19. Mathcmatics_
21. Mineralogy
22. Oiental Lang.
23. Philosophy
24. Physics
25. Pol. Science.
26. Portuguese

Department
1. Aeronautical Engineering
2. Chemical and Metallurgical Engineering
3. Civil Engineering
4. Drawing
5. Electrical Engineering
6. Engineering English
7. Engineering Mechanics
8. Marine Engineering and Naval Architec
9. Mechanical Engineering
10. Metal Processing
(c) For Studenis Electing
Administration, Educa
Music, Pharmacy, and
Please enter, on the ap
bers of the courses you
listed below, during th
attendance at the Univ
School or College
1. Architecture
2. Business Administration
3. Education
4. Forestry and Conservation
5. Music
6. Pharmacy
7. Public Health
17. For Law Students Only:
Which of the following prop
term) would you attend? C
(b), and (c).
(a) First term, beginning J
or (1) First five weeks
or (2) First ten weeks

and to - all others it is made known State Ideas
that there will be plenty of good- Whether or not they wish to peti-
looking hostesses and plenty of these tion for central committee positions,
cokes, which are getting rarer and women may fill out blanks indicating
rarer." their willingness to work as commit-
The good-looking hostesses, as tee members. If, however, they ap-
The oodlookng osteses as pl for chairmanships, -ideas fora
mentioned above, will be Agnes pyfrcarasis iesfra
I metioed bov, wll e AnesI central theme and suggestions and
Crow, '42, Nancy Drew, '42, Peggy e plans for committee organization
Gabriel, '42, Nancy Griffin, '44, Jane should be included in the petition.
Pritchard, '44, Pat Young, '43, Fran These specific ideas are important
Tripp, '45, Janet Stickney, '43, Doro- because in the long run, they are the
thy Visscher, '44A, Peg Brown, '43, bases of consideration in choosing
and Lou Carpenter, '42. the chairmen.
Ann Herzog, '43, Barbara Schu- Interviewing for the Project will
mann, '43, Maxine Williamson, '42, start Tuesday, Feb. 24, and will con-
Jane Connell, '42, June Gustafson, !tinue from 3:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.
'44, Elizabeth Buesser, '43, Alice through Friday, Feb. 27. Women may
Haas, '42, Betty Markward, '44, Mar- present additional ideas at this time,
got Thom, '42, and Judy Fletcher, '43. or enlarge upon the ones included in
This list of hostesses is not com- their petitions. Eligibility cards must
plete, but they'll all be there at 4:30 be shown at the interviews.
p.m. today, so the committee advises Is Campus-Wide
that "you'd better drop in for Freshman Project is the annual
awhile." project put on by the freshman wom-
en, and includes dormitories, soror-
ities, league houses, and Ann Arbor
residents. Last year's project was
called "Fresh Aire," and "Puddle
Jump," and "Heavenly Daze" were
titles used on previous occasions.
f Petitions, when completely filled
out, may be put in the box marked
rollege of Engineering and for All for that purpose in the Undergrad-
uate office of the League.
S in this College.
)ropriate lines, the numbers of the Spring Suits Turn
g the next term you expect to be To Utility In Form
le: Enter 6 on the Aeronautical Of Severe Tailoring
perimental Dynamics 6 The hounds of spring have turned
into the dogs of war this February,
Course Numbers so spring fashions turn from mere
__frippery to the grimmer business of
utility.
The annual spring suit shows wom-
en dressing in plain navy blue wool
buttoned high for surveillance on not
yet balmy nights, the skirt full of
-- _--- _____- ____- pleats or gores for purposeful strid-
ing, and large pockets to carry tools,
first aid equipment and small air-
raid necessities.
Severe tailoring is the word in the
ture business suit, the more popular ma-
terials being hound's tooth, wool and
rabbits' hair, and clean-cut gabar-
dines. But when the soldier boy
comes home to relax in your com-
pany, a suit that is more feminine
Courses in Architecture, Business and less reminiscent of a uniform
tion, Forestry and Conservation, pleases him more by contrast. A
Public Health, light, all-wool outfit with fluid shoul-
ders, pleated skirt and dressmaker
)propriate line, or lines, the num- details will ring the bell every time.
need, in the schools and colleges
e next term you expect to be in Basketball Grous
ersity. Start Season Today
Making its debut this season, Club
Course Numbers Basketball will meet at 4:20 p.m. to-
day in Barbour Gymnasium. Those
people on the teams of Marjorie
Hall, '45, Arline Ross, '43Ed, Helen
Garrels, '44, and Virginia Johnson,
'43, will play at 4:30 p.m. while those
1 playing on the teams of Obeline El-
ser, '45Ed, or Nancy Bercaw, '43Ed,
must come at 5 p.m.
These six teams are playing a
Round Robin tournament, Betty
__ _ _Steffen, '42, chairman, announced.
At 4:30 p.m. Thursday, the teams of
Miss Hall, Miss Ross, Miss Garrels
and Miss Bercaw will play again.

Of course it's not spring yet, but
you've seen how it's been foggy and just two roun
from the V-n1
mild and drizzly the last few days,. same thing w
and if that's not a good sign of you prefer, w
spring, we miss our guess. lar.
It's also a sign that it's time to Som
think of substituting some crisp, new If you'd like
blouses for your favorite sweaters be- severe than
cause it won't be long before you'll there's a jaun
roast in classrooms with the old et-blouse of co
sweater, skirt combination. usual rounded
Wear Short Sleeves ble collar. Or
Long sleeves are the predominat- more demure
ing favorite, but here's a marvelous a model of t
model to wear with your suit. It has lace, with a
very short sleeves with tailored cuffs, with lace?
wide, wide lapels, and tiny pearl but- Stripes ma
tons down the front. If you don't like we've found a
white, it comes in your choice of bold stripes, o
pastels. chevron pock
Another short-sleeved tailored there's a fine
number comes with the popular wing shirt with a
collar, a tiny slit for a pocket, and studs and but

d glass buttons leading
neck. You can get the
with long sleeves, or if
ith the convertible col-
ething Dainty?
e something a little less
a shirt-waist blouse,
ty pearl-buttoned jack-
otton pique. It has un-
d lapels and a converti-
if you want to be even
and dainty, how about
ucked batiste and val-
V-shaped yoke rufled
y take your fancy, so
rayon crepe shirt with
ong flowing sleeves, and
ets. For the more timid,
ely striped spun rayon
wing collar and pearl
tons,

There was a board dinner for members of the junior and senior staffs
of The Daily last night and everyone, except when he was eating-which,
we might add, was the most naturally-done thing of the evening-was pass-
ing around a good deal of that peppy chatter and bon mot talk which one
reserves especially for board dinners. All of this doesn't seem to be getting
anywhere, and come to think of it, it isn't; however, what we're really trying
to work in here someway is the subject of clich6s--a form of
conversation which is particularly fascinating to us.
There were plenty of them last night-enough to get
people started talking about them, but not good enough to
make you feel that now there is a cliche that can stand on its
own feet. What we like are the good old ones like, "Well,
New York is a marvelous place to visit, but I wouldn't. live
there if you gave me the place," or "Well, I always say he's the kind of a
professor that you either like or you just hate." Gems like those don't come
up in ordinary conversation. They have to be watched for and treasured
and cherished.
Since it's sort of hard to watch forand treasure stuff like ordinary con-
versation, and especially since a lot of times you're the one who gets caught
in the trite bit, why not take up our favorite indoor sport-watching for
well-worn phrases in the movies. It's harmless-a vegetable compound
guaranteed not to be habit-forming, and besides, think of how the movies
are your best entertainment.
When we were at the cowboy stage--as though they still aren't our
favorites-we used to have perennials that turned up in every other film
and gave us that warm feeling around the heart or something. The best
and the surest bet was, "There they go, boys, over the hill; I'll take the short
cut and head 'em off." But up in the front lines, fighting for position, were
the "Stranger, you better git a-movin' or this town is goin' to have more
dead bodies than it can afford to bury," or "This town just ain't big enough
for the two of us."
Drawing room films are no slouches, though, in the fight for member-
ship in the Cliche Club. A caddish lad tells the heroine that she must give
up her husband or he will tell the poor fool of her past life. She looks up,
tearful-underlip trembling; she says-you can say it with her if you're
fast--"You're asking me to give up the ofily happiness I've ever known."
You may then settle back in your seat. You were frightened for a moment
that it wouldn't come out. The warm feeling starts around your heart, again.
"I thought our marriage meant more to you than that!" "There's a
wall between us, Bill, that nothing can break down." "It's no use, Jim; we
just don't see things the same way." "Why didn't you tell me instead of
letting me think-letting me hope-" Cliches all, and here's to more of 'em.
We're plenty against all movements to eliminate them, by gad. They're the
only things that save most of the movies.
CrispBlouses With Tailored Suits
Are Best For Warm Spring Days

Special Fashion Value!

II

osed terms (or portions of the first
"heck in proper blanks under (a),
June 15 fillE
only [112
s n l - - - - - - - - - -

i

1.
I...
it -T

Defense' Dress

i11

Now 19.95
The dress that's just begun
to make fashion history! A
rare find at this new price!
Wrap-around skirt, slit bod-
ice, with no metal fasteners
of any kind. A classic with
the wonderful faculty of
looking flatteringly different
on everyone who wears it.
'Have it in soft wool or rayon
crepe. Pastels, bright colors,
white. Misses' sizes.

Our Famous

I1

1

xk
)(peaUNDERFAMS

11

11

II

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