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February 19, 1942 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-02-19

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

19 i; 4'

THE M T~t-HTCAN Al

PACT MIT

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

V-Dance

Committee

To

Sponsor

ef ense

Stomp

American Youth Hostel Offers
Outdoor Trips At Dollar A Day

Et

Prints Herald Spring

By MARILYN MAYER
Roughing it-with good beds, and
hot and cold running water-that's
Youth Hosteling! Today, some 100,-
000 hostelers frequent the 5,000-odd
hostels which dot the world.
Hosteling expenses total less than
a dollar a day! This unbelievably
low sum is due to the fact that the
AYH (American Youth Hostel) is a
non-profit institution existing en-
tirely for the benefit of the hostelers.
The hostels, usually located on sec-
ondary roads at fifteen-mile inter-
vals, are generally farm houses con-
verted for the purpose with separate
sleeping quarters for the boys and'
girls, common kitchens and dining
rooms, and are supplied with genial
"house-parents" who serve as chap-
erons.
Cook Own Meals
The travelers cook their own meals
(the food is bought at the nearby
grocery), wash their own dishes and
make their own beds, and although
there are no rigid hostel rules gov-
erning conduct, consideration for
others is expected. Most hostelers are
collegians, nevertheless all those "be-
tween 4 and 94" who enjoy the out-*
of-doors and like to travel "under
their own steam," be it foot, bicycle,
skis, horseback or canoe, are eligible
hostelers.
Essentials include an AYH 'pass,
which may be purchased for one dol-
lar by those under 21 and for two
dollars by those past the voting age.
Incidentally, the pass is good for one
year. An AYH handbook, guide to
even the most remote hostel, is a
hosteler's "must" as well as a sheet
sleeping sack to be carried from hos-
tel to hostel. Overnight rates are
twenty-five cents per night. Even
though the United States alone
boasts of more than 250 Youth Hos-
tels, many of the more adventurous
Defense Uniforms
Should Be Correct
For Volunteer Wear
For those who have volunteered
for defense work, desire to wear a
correct uniform has taken primary
importance in their mind right along
side of obtaining the correct formal
for that "big" spring dance. How-
ever, the volunteers will wear a uni-
form only if authorized. This is es-
pecially true in the case of woolen
ones, for wool is at a premium.
The American Red Cross uniform
for outdoor workers is a slate-blue
coat-dress. It combines rayon-and-
wool covert with a sharkskin dickey.
An overseas cap of the same slate
blue completes the outfit. The coat
work over the dress is slate blue
cavalry twill with a zip-in flannel
lining, for those particularly blus-
tering days. The epaulets on the
coat vary with the branch of your
service.
For the Office of Civilian Defense
an outdoor winter "dress" uniform is
worn. This is in a suit design with
a long jacket, four pockets, brown
leather belt and gold buttons. The
0. C. D. office worker's uniform is
of service-blue. Being a shirt-waist
dress, use is made of large pockets,
gilt buttons, grosgrain epaulets, and
a slim gored skirt.

i 7
yr t. y
a'

Qordon Hardy's
Band To Play
At Tea Dance
Affair Will Be Given March 5
In League Ballroom; Guests i
Will Receive Defense Stamps

hostelers have taken rolling hostels
to Alaska, Mexico and South Amer-
ica.
Hostelers On Campus
In case this brings to mind the
groups of hikers or bikers you've seen
lined up in front of Hill Auditorium
on certain Saturday afternoons last
semester, you are right, they were
hostelers. The Michigan Outing Club
sponsors such hostels almost every
Saturday afternoon. The treks begin
after lunch on Saturday and the
travelers return just in time for din-
ner on Sunday. Last semester over-
night excursions were made to the
hostels at Pleasant Lake, Saline Val-
ley and Waterloo, while this semester
many new trips are on schedule. The
trips are made by bicycle or on foot
and offer a splendid campus oppor-
tunity to anyone interested in hos-
teling.
'Wedd'ings
&ngagements
Adelaide Annette Boehm, '42,
daughter of Mrs. Bessie Boehm, and
Daniel Suits, Grad., of Kirkwood,
Mo., were married Feb. 14 in the
guild house of the Memorial Chris-
tian Church.
Dorothy Wiedman, '42A, a class-
mate of the bride, was the brides-
maid, and Gwynn Suits, '45, a brother
of the bridegroom was best man.
The couple will be at home on 530
S. Division St.
- * * *
Esther Schroeder, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. Watkins of Genton,
and Raymond J. Warzynski, Grad.,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Warzyn-
ski, were married Jan. 31 in St.
Mary's Student Chapel.
The bride, a graduate of the
School of Nursing, is head nurse in
the operating room of the Neuropsy-
chiatric Institute. Mr. Warzynski is
research assistant in pharmaceutical
chemistry here. He graduated from
the University of Illinois, received his
master's degree at the University and
is continuing to study for a doctor-
ate.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Gauss an-
nounce the marriage of their daugh-
ter, the former Ann Geraldine Gauss,
to Raymond H. Rapaport, '41L, on
Jan. 31.
Sarah Simpson of Ann Arbor at-
tended the bride and the best man
was Don W. Mayfield, '40L, a class-
mate of the bridegroom.
* * *
Alice Jeanne French, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. French, and An-
drew D. Perejda, Grad., son of Mr.
and Mrs. N. P. Perejda, of Detroit,
were married at 9 a.m. Feb. 14 by
Msgr. Allen J. Babcock in St. Mary's
Student Chapel.
The coup opent the weekend at
Niagara Falls and will live here. Mrs.
Perejda is a graduate of Nazareth
Academy at Kalamazoo. MVr. Perej-
da is working for his doctorate at
Clark University, Worcester, Mass.
and at the University. He is a teach-
ing fellow here, and is treasurer of
Chi Gamma Phi, honorary fraternity.

You will have to separate yourself
from more cash for the "Defense
Stomp" than for the ordinary run-
of-the-mill tea dance, but you'll be
able to get in some hot licks with your
change-'cause your change will be
in defense stamps.
This, the newest thing in tea
dances, will be held from 3:30 p.m.
to 5:30 p.m. March 5, in the League
Ballroom. It is the first in a series
of three which are being planned by
the V-DanceCommittee.
Reutter To Sing
Joan Reutter, '43, Miss Michigan of
Song, will sing with Gordon Hardy
:. and his new ten piece orchestra who
will make his initial appearance in
the League Ballroom. Another added
attraction has been promised for in-
termission.
For the first time, this tea dance
will sport decorations along the mili-
tary line and 30 hostesses-the real
queens of the campus. The nature of
the door prizes which are said to be
"bigger and better" will be an-
nounced later.
Tickets may be obtained at the
door of the ballroom and while the
price asked exceeds slightly the price
of other tea dances, each person will
receive a defense savings stamp as
change.

Elaine Barth
Is To Direct
Annual Dinner
As a result of the petitioning held
last Friday and Saturday, Elaine
Barth, '43, Alpha Epsilon Phi, was
chosen yesterday by Panhellenic
Council to be chairman of the annual
Panhellenic Freshman Scholarship
banquet. Gertrude Clubb, '44, Alpha
Chi Omega, will be her assistant.
Qualifications of Elaine Barth in-
clude work on Frosh Project, Soph
Cabaret, JGP Dance committee,
Merit System committee, Michigan
Daily Business Staff for 3 years,
Candy Booth for 3 years, J Hop com-
mittee in 1942, and an Orientation
adviser in 1941.
Gertrude Clubb has worked on the
Michigan Daily, the Publicity com-
mittee of the Frosh Project, Finance
committee of Soph Cabaret, Contact
committee for Theatre Arts, and the
Defense Filing committee. Both girls
have filled the requirements of serv-
ing as a Panhellenic Representative.
The chairman and her assistant
will set the date of the banquet for
sometime within the next two weeks,
and begin making plans immediately.
The affair is an annual luncheon
honoring the freshman in each sor-
ority who has earned the best marks
in her pledge class.

v
-:

Sugar Rationing To Be 'Blessing'
For Health Of American People

Duty Is
In Shoe

Keynote
Styles

Believe us-spring is coming! We
know it because the fashion marts
are being brightened by eye-catching
prints such as the one pictured above.
The simplicity of this dress ac-
centuates its fine cut and charming
pattern. The smooth waistline and
torso cut bless the figure. A fore-
cast* of a future fashion "must" is
the two or three inches of shirring
emphasizing the torso waistline.
The slippers pictured above have
captured the fashion fancies of the
country. The ballet-dancer's influ-
ence is in Tading the realm of day-
time dressing and everyone loves it.
Nothing could be more flattering to
the well-turned ankle, or more fun
to wear than this shoe styled after
the ballet slipper.
Sale Of Tickets
For .Pay-Off'
Will Continue
Tickets for "Pay-Off," sponsored
by Mortarboard, are on sale and can
be obtained from Mortarboard mem-
bers or in Miss McCormick's office
in the League. The dance will be held
from 9 p.m. to midnight, Friday,
Feb. 27, in the League ballroom.
"Pay-Off" is the first all-campus
radio dance to be given this year, as
well as the first all-campus dance to
be given by the women for the men.
Informal dress will be the uniform of
the evening, says Mortarboard, and
adds a caution to the women to be
chivalrous toward their dates for just
one night.
With the change in women's hours
cutting time off the end of the eve-
ning, and with many fraternity and
sorority initiations scheduled to be-
gin the same week-end as the dance,
Mortarboard suggests that the wo-
men see to it that their dates begin
earlier, thus _keeping the amount of
fun to be found in one evening at a
constant.
Playing for the dance will be the

Cox Is General Chairman
Winston H. Cox, general chairman,
says, "The Committee is trying to
present a real tea-dance at which
we'll have a lot of fun and at the
same time contribute to the national
defense effort." Anyone may and is
urged to come, Cox said.
Assisting Cox on plans for the
dance are Phil Whelan, '45, Jean
Mills, '44, Nancy Griffin, '44, Jack
Edmonson, '42, Keith Watson, '42,
Eleanor Rakestraw, '43, Kay Jones,
'45, Virginia Dodd, '45, and Marny
Gardner, '42.
Tryouts For JGP
Continue At League
Tryouts for "No Questions Asked,"
the 1942 Junior Girls Play, will con-
tinue from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. today
in the Kalamazoo and Game Rooms
of the League. All eligible junior
women may try out for speaking,
solo or chorus singing parts, even
though they have already signed up
for another committee.
Eligibility cards must be presented,
health rechecks completed and class
dues paid before trying out for a
part in the cast of this year's JGP,
which will be given the end of March
for the seniors, the general public,
and for the soldiers at Fort Custer.
Stanford Initiates
Black-Out Measures
At Stanford University in Palo
Alto, California, air-raid and black-
out precautions are all-important. In
Roble Hall, the freshman dormitory,
there' is a "partner" system under
which each girl reports her where-
abouts to another as a safety mea-
sure.
Every private car on campus is
listed, and passengers are assigned to
a car in case there is need for an
emergency evacuation. Blackout
rooms are provided for studying dur-
ing an alarm and even the local
"cokeries" have provisions for carry-
ing on as usual during an alarm.
BOARD WILL MEET
WAA Board will meet at 4:45
p.m. today in the League, Donelda
Schaible, '42, president, has an-
nounced. Members must bring
their eligibility cards, signed by
the League, to the meeting.

I Designed Today I
It's "women into uniform" and
footwear dedicated to duty. Ameri-
can women are leading double duty
lives and shoe designers have res-
ponded with footwear combining
fashion and service.
Campus coeds will follow the trend
and take advantage of the smart low
heeled fashions. Calf, jodphur styled
moccasins resembling officers' boots,
are neat and comfortable walking
shoes. Sheep lined moccasins, de-
signed for air raid wardens should
prove an answer for numb toes.
The new crop of sport shoes are
featured in leather. Light brown
saddle leather is popularly used in
the buckle and strap version of the
campus flat. Soft red calf in a flap
shoe with gum soles reverts back to
the prep school favorite. _
The antique brown leather flat tie-
ups are now popular on campus.
Good arch support is guaranteed by
these. Laces matching light coats
may be bothersome to put in, but
they add a bright dash to a stable
color.
What about date shoes? A flat
black suede pump and narrow red
strap is a new version of the classic
style and will be really appreciated
by those of you who need dressy but
down to earth footwear.
Shoes for off duty hours are feat-
ured with both low and high heels.
The latter are shown in patent leath-
er, bright suedes, and colored calf.
Open toes predominate; new styled
sandals have numerous criss cross
lines. Nailheads switch from plat-
form soles to shoe ornaments, while
platform clogs in shiny calf and high
strap are recommended for the so-
phisticated.
Suit shoes are more in the campus
style. Antiqued red calf with black
heel are casual and classic. Tailored
calf or crushed kid pumps with
tricky "doodads," head the list. Here's
an original and tailored calf pump.
It has a bump toe and a tiny square
leather purse over it with contrast-
ing color lining.
I

13y ALICE FRETZ
"It's a blessing in disguise," said
Miss Adelia M. Beeuwkes, instructor
in nutrition in the School of Public
Health, of the effect of the new sugar
rationing which has been set up.
"The great American dietary
fault," she continued, "has been the
eating of too much refined food con-
taining only calories and no other
nutritive value. Last year the sugar
consumption was 114 pounds per
capita in the United States as com-
pared to 10 pounds per capita in
1830. Now Leon Henderson, federal
price administrator, predicts cutting
it down to 77 pounds, and I believe
it a very good thing."
Fewer Vitamins Consumed
"The danger of this terrific in-
crease during the past century has
been not only that we get nothing
but calories from the sugar itself,
but that such consumption pushes
aside the consumption of those pro-
tective foods that contain vitamins
and minerals as well. From eating
too much sugar, we are bound to eat
too few of the cereals, fruits and
vegetables that alone would supply
the necessary calories along with
plenty of the other food values."
Miss Beeuwkes believes that a large
part of the sugar consumption could
be cut down be cutting out the car-
bonated drinks, candies and choco-
late bars. Statistics show, she says,
that 74 pounds of the 114 are used
in the household, and 40 pounds are
used in industry, a significant indi-
cation that America tends far too
much to eat refined foods. To com-
bat this dietetically harmful ten-
dency, she proposes the adoption of
the campaign slogan, "Choose your
calories by the company they keep."
In other words, eat the natural food-
stuffs that haven't had all the im-
portant nutritive value taken away.
In stressing the defense angle of
Chapter House
Activity Notes
Alpha Epsilon Phi has elected their
officers for the next term. They are:
Janet Lewin, '43, dean; Lois Arnold,
'43, sub-dean; Gloria Donen, '43,
treasurer; Kayla Backrach, '44,
scribe; Shirley Altfeld, '43, rushing
chairman and Barbara Sternfels, '44,
social chairman.
Alpha Xi Delta has announced the
election of their officers for next
year: Ann Dixon, '43, president; Betty
Sachs, '43Ed, vice-president; Kay
Buszek, '43P, treasurer, and Ruth
McDavid, '43, secretary.
Delta Gamma has announced the
election of Jane Graham, '43A, presi-
dent; Eleanor Rakestraw, '43, vice-
president; Donna Eckert, '43A, secre-
tary; Dorothy Bales, '44, treasurer;
Marlou Shartel, '44, corresponding
secretary; Allie Lou Schutt, '44, rush-
ing chairman and Mable Luton, '43,
pledge captain.
JGP Group To Meet
Make-up committee of JGP will
meet at 5 p.m. today at the League.
All those who signed up for the
committee and any others interested
are to attend and bring their eligi-
bility cards.

the situation, Miss Beeuwkes added,
"there is nothing hysterical about
this nutrition propaganda. We sim-
ply have to begin now to see that
every age group is in the best of
health for participation in the big
war effort. This ration plan is an
attempt to encourage positive good
health instead of just a state of not
being sick. It is also an effort to be-
gin early to save food. Wasted food
is lost food."
Conservation Needed
Miss Beeuwkes predicted that if
the democracies who have so much
food now were to conserve the supply
so that they would have enough after
the war to assist war-torn democ-
racies, they might have a larger in-
fluence on the peace terms. In Paris,
according to recent reports, she says,
the monthly ration of butter is less
than one ounce per person, and food
is so scarce that people don't dare
let their pets (when pets are allowed)
out into the streets for fear the poor
animals will be stolen and eaten.
Concluding the interview, Miss
Beeuwkes expressed hope that the
new rationing program might im-
prove American nutrition habits per-
manently, and with it the national
health.
'Bond, Scholarship'
Party To Be Given
By Abe Lincoln Co-Op
"Buy a bomber and give a scholar-
ship" is the slogan of the Abe Lin-
coln Cooperative House party which
will be held from 8 p.m. to 12 mid-
night tomorrow.
The party and entertainment which
is open to all will be held for the ini-
tiation of a fund for raising money
on campus to be invested in govern-
ment bonds, to be applied to a schol-
arship fund for needy students who
have joined the armed forces. This
will enable them to continue their
education when they return to cam-
pus- at the end of the war.
Chaperons of the party will be
Dean and Mrs. E. A.Walter, Prof. and
Mrs. Shepard and Prof. A. J. Jobin.
Club To Meet Today
Pitch and Putt, WAA golfing club,
will meet at 4:30 p.m. today in the
basement of the Women's Athletic
Association, Virginia Frey, '42, chair-
man, has announced. All women golf-
ers interested are urged to attend.
HORSES
Ride at
GOLFSIDE STABLES
Free Transportation
to and from stables
SUPPER RIDE
Every Friday
Call 2-3441

1k i

F

<I-t
it7i/4 Ot
And well it should be ... wearing
our newest shirt inspired by the
casual attire of native boys- on
Carribean islands. Long tails to
knot in front, leave flying in the
rear. Pink, blue, gold or white

MARSHALL'S
C4Rb'ate

music men of the hour-the nation's
most popular bands, presenting the
nation's latest tunes, according to
Virginia Appleton, '42, music chair-
man.

ALEC
TEMPLETON
BLIND
BRITISH
PIANIST

235 S. State - Next to the State Theatre

a typical menu-
THURSDAY DINNER
Grilled T-Bone Steak . . . . . . . . 70c
Grilled Club Steak . . . . . . . . . 65c
Grilled Sirloin Steak . . . . . . . . . 65c
Roast Sirloin of Beef and Dressing . . . . 55c
Roost Leg of Lamb . . . . . . . . 55c
Liver and Bacon. . . . . . . . . . 45c
Grilled PorkaChop -. . -. -. -. -. . . . S5 c
Corned Beef Hash . . . . . . . . . 45c
Two Eggs any style . . . . . . . . . 45c
Including: Bread and butter and a beverage.
And any three of:
Potatoes, vegetable, soup, salad, or dessert.
We will serve Special Meals
for those who will be observing Lent.
-C.r, r9s~ .vre. gtt. n~«. .s . f".wv.rv~.,. wr

I

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II

LeatherGoods R loGillette style
e olRevlon double edge
5O% ff Let us be your Razor Blades
Billfolds, tobacco Revlon Depot.
pouches, cigarettetO 25 for
cases.in town. C
Kreml Pint Tincture
Hair Tonic Green Soap
$1.00 valueAD6 OZ.
only59
59c We sell 59c
Defense Stamps
Whie they M'St

SPECIAL ,CONCERT
Thurs., Feb. 26,
R2A1

rayon.

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