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March 28, 1943 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-03-28

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

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WAA Notices : Clyde Lucas Brings Talented
-Musicians to Union for 'M-HOp

WAA NOTICES
The Woman's Athletic Associationi
Constitution was amended at the,
Wednesday meeting of the Board.
Section Four, Article Six was changed
to read, "Sports managers shall be
appointed or elected from within
their own group, or by petition from
the -Board." The amendment was
gassed by a two-thirds vote of the
Board.
All members of the Figure Skating
Club are invited to attend the roller
skating party Tuesday. Refreshments
will be served.
Members of the winning basketball
team during the recent Club Bas-
ketball season are: Pat Arnall, '45;
Jean Caldwell, '44; Mary Driver, '45;
Helen Garrels, '44; Carol Miller, '45;
Joyce McCormick, '45; Pat Kammer-
er, '45Ed.; Marcia Sharpe, '45A; Bar-
bara Wallace, '45.
WAA SCHEDULE
Dance Club: 7:30 p.m. Tuesday,
Thursday, Barbourr gym.
Table Tennis Tournament:
Contestants must play off third
round by Thursday.
Swimming Club: 8 p.m. Thurs-
day, Union Pool.

By CHARLOTTE HAAS I Qant] at 15 hpa, -n h iulv orf +1,j

Serving his apprenticeship in some
of the well-known bands of a decade
ago, Clyde Lucas, who will play for
"M-Hop", the Frosh-Soph Ball, to pe

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piano. The following year he ex
tended his musical accomplishment
to the trombone. Although he en
tered the University of Kansas with
the intention of becoming an elec-
tricalnengineer, Lucas majored in
piano, and has now mastered nin
different instruments.
After spending five years in othe
bands playing his trombone and
gaining experience, Clyde found
many of the men he wanted for hi
own orchestra. The personnel of hi
Tickets for the ball will be on
sale from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. tomor-
row and Tuesday at the travel
desk in the Union and will be re-
served only for freshmen and
sophomores these two days. If
any tickets are left, they will be
placed on general sale after Tues-
day.

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Freshman Women To Hold
Mass Meeting Wednesday
Jean Gaffney, General Chairman, Urges All
Eligible To Attend Frosh Project Assembly

Fire Rings Doorbell
D'EN'VflR-JT.-(-Annoyed bythe
persistent ringing of their doorbell,
the William Robinson family clamb-
ered out of their beds. Their drowi-
ness vanished quickly. The front hall
was on fire.
Flames had burned insulation from
the door bell wire, causing a short
circuit which rang the bell.
IWeatherproof glamour'

CLYDE LUCAS
held from 9 p m. to 1 a.m., April 9
in the Union Ballroom, has built up
one of the most versatile organiza-
tions in the world of popular music.
At the early age of 14 he played
the baritone horn in the town band,

LAsr'LOUANG E ItITAYNS

by SHAL EN
NEW TWEEDIES-
They look like Scotch tweed, and feel
like the softest silk. In "eDundee Sand,"
"Burni T leIa/her," -Jtighland Tan,"
and "Scotch Misi."
RAYONS-
The loveliest sheerest hose imaginable!
In "Gllant" and "Gaywhead."
Come in to see our complete
Toilet Goods Department

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

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"California Dons" band with which
he made his debut a few years ago,
is almost identical to that of the
group he now leads.
Stresses Versatility
From the beginning, Clyde deter-
mined to have a truly versatile or-
chestra, and this feature has been
stressed to such an extent that every
man of the Clyde crew now plays at
least three or four instruments.
Featured in the orchestra as a vo-
calist and instrumentalist is Clyde's
younger brother, Lyn Lucas. Lyn
plays ten musical instruments in-
cluding saxophone, clarinet, violin,
flute, and Cuban instruments. His
baritone voice is featured in many
of the ballad arrangements of the
band.
Worked in Hollywood
Lyn also played in numerous bands
before going into vaudeville with his
brother, Clyde. When vaudeville gave
way to feature movies, the brothers
worked in Hollywood composing, ar-
ranging, and scoring pictures for all
the major studios.
Patricia Ross is the vocalist who
is now starring with Lucas's band.
Owner Claims Spot
In Victory Garden
XANSAS CITY-P)-Bill Ratch-
ford and a dozen neighbors labored
strenously preparing Victory gardens
in a large vacant lot near their homes.
One day a stranger stepped from
his automobile, nodded to Ratchford
and said:
"I bought this whole piece of
ground the other day."
Ratchford wilted.,
"And," continued the visitor, "I
wish you'd save a place for me. I'd
like to put in a few potatoes myself."

All second semester freshman wo-
men interested in working on Frosh
Project are invited to attend a mass
meeting which will be held at 4:30
p.m. Wednesday in the ballroom of
the League, it has been announced
by the newly formed central com-
mittee.
At the meeting the various com-
mittee chairmen will discuss the du-
ties of their committees, and the
organization and purposes of the
project will be explained. After the
meeting an opportunity will be pro-
vided for the women to sign up to
work on the committees in which
they are interested.
Jean Gaffney has been appointed
general chairman and will be assisted
by a central committee consisting of
seven students. Rudy Bales will be
in charge of publicity. Heading the
entertainment committee will be
Shirley Sickels, and her assistant will
be-Shirley Cobb.
Central Committee Members
Betsy Perry has been appointed
hostess chairman and will be assisted
by Joan Bush. The social secretary
is Dona Guiemares, and Alene Loeser
will be in charge of finances.
Like the sophomores, juniors and
seniors, the freshmen have turned to
war activities for their class projects
this year. Instead of holding their
traditional dance complete with skits
and various sorts of entertainment,
the freshman women are concen-
trating on entertaining the soldiers
stationed on campus.
Open House for Soldiers
An open house for soldiers will be
held every Saturday. The Grand
Rapids room will be open for dancing.
Card games, bingo and a coke ma-
chine will provide entertainment in
the Kalamazoo room.
All women on campus are urged
to attend these open houses, said
chairman Jean Gaffney. A plan will
probably be initiated to invite certain
houses to act as hostesses each week.
The Frosh Project committee will

be ii charge of planning the various
types of entertainment and seeing
that everything runs smoothly. The
committee plans to utilize the sug-
gestions that have been offered by
the soldiers themselves through the
recent ballot box.
Women who are unable to attend
the meeting may sign up for a com-
mittee by getting in touch with the
chairman of the committee they are
interested in or by signing up at the
League.
Heggie, Utley
Wedding Is Told
Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Utley of
Michigan City, Ind., announce the
recent marriage of their daughter,
Mary Jane, '43, to Aviation Cadet'
Glen D. Heggie, '39E, in Ann Arbor,
First Presbyterian Church, Dr. W. P.
Lemon officiating. Cadet Heggie is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. William G.
Heggie of Huntington Woods.
Mrs. Heggie worked on Frosh Proj-
ect, Soph Project and JGP. She is
on the finance committee of the'liter-
ary college senior class, is a member
of Phi Tau Alpha, is active in Assem-
bly and has served on a number of
League committees. A freshman or-
ientation advisor, she was also as-
sistant general"chairman of the 1943
Assembly Ball. She is a resident of
Martha Cook Building.
Cadet Reggie will receive his com-
mission in the Army Air Corps, May
10, after finishing a course in meteor-
ology at the University of Chicago.
Chi Omega announces the recent
pledging of the follow4ng girls: Mari-
anne Albertson, '46, Washington,
D.C.; Jean Gaskell, '45, Adrian; Fran-
ces Glennon, '45, Forest Hills, New'
Jersey.

Helena Rubinstein's
WATERPROOF MASCARA
You can wear it in the rain,
in the wind, in a blizzard-
and yout lashes will still be
as dark and lovely as when
you first brushed it on.
Made of fine adherent oils
-smudge-prooftrun-proof.
Gives lashes a velvety,
glamorous look. Black,
brown, blue, 1.00. set
with eyelash comb
and Herbal
Eyelid Oil,
1.50.

,

flIhe'Quarryj
On State
At Head Of North U.
WE DELIVER

SHOPS FOR WOMEN
108 South University Ave.
Open Monday and Thursday Evenings till 9
Telephone 9317

SUIT

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or

for all

occasions

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IN SPRING
Women's thoughts turn to
clothes. This spring women
must be practical and make
what they have do. Saw some
adorable wooden pins at the
DILLON SHOP to dress up
your last year's suit. They
also have some unusual ear-
rings to set off that spring
dress that you thought was
impossible.
A YOUNG MAN'S
... heart will beat faster when
you turn out in your new
spring felt from the HAT BOX.
There are some nifty berets
and several off-the-face num-
bers. And did you see those
new straw picture hats Anya
has, in navy, for spring?

FANCY
Flowers add a spring touch
to any room. MR. FOSTER'S
REMEMBRANCE SHOP is
showing some stunning square
glass bookends just to hold
your favorite posies. They also
have several sets that would
inspire dog and horse lovers.
Almost forgot . . . they have
precious violin - shaped ivy
holders. Just the thing to take
your weekend hostess.

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Start your spring waid-
robe off right with one of
these suits which meet all
occasions. In Shetlands,
H-er'ringbones, Men's Wear
Flannel, Serges and Twills.
All colors.
Sizes 10 - 44

LITTLE
CASUALS
are kgnewj
They're not too little to feel
at home on every head and
stay put without clutching.

LIGHTLY TURNS TO
. your clever new makeup
case from CALKINS-FLET-
CHER. Perfect for the trip
to see that favorite soldier.
Unfitted at $3.98, $5.98, and
$7.98 . . . with empty bottles
for your cosmetics. In red,
black, and brown. Washable
inside and out. Better hurry,
if you haven't got one because
their supply is limited and they
are really hard to find.
*%.
THOUGHTS OF LOVE
There's no better way to show

"Pee-wee" Jackets

. 17.95

Slacks .

. . 5.00 to 10.95

Sweaters .

. 4.50 to

8.95

Skirts

3.95 to 12.95

I *~I .i~f

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