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March 20, 1945 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-03-20

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

SIY ARH , 190-T lE MI CII AN DAILY

Cabaret Booth
Is Open Today
Sophomore Coeds May Sign
For Various Committee Posts
A booth will be open from 1 p.m.
to 5:30 p.m. today and tomorrow in
the League for all sophomore women
who wish to sign up for work on
Soph. Cabaret committees.
Coeds who have already registered
for committee work do not need to
do so again. The Cabaret booth is
only for those women who are in-
terested in signing up for a commit-
tee, but who have not as yet done so.
There are several committees
which need members and every
sphomore woman is urged to sup-
port this social function of the Class
of '47.
Among the committees for which
coeds may sign up are the finance,
publicity, poster, skit, ticket and dec-
or-tion committees. Other important
committees are the floor show, script
and dance committees. Working in
close cooperation with these are the
costume and props committee.
Cabaret committees also include
those of patrons, food, hostesses and
eligibility. All women working on a
committee must present an eligibility
card. Further information may be
obtained at the League booth.

Supremacy Is
Designers' Aim
By LYNNE FORD
With Paris looming again as a pos-
sible rival to the newly established
fashion centers of New York and
Hollywood, American designers are
striving this spring to maintain their
supremacy in the fashion world.
New trends evidenced in the spring
collections are probably more radical
than in any previous season, and
their variety promises to satisfy ev-
ery woman.
There is no in-between in silhouets.
Extreme fullness, or slim straight
lines are equally good and are some-
times combined into one ensemble.
Full cape sleeves are used with cinch-
ed-in waists, and the perennial dirndl
has been modified into front full-
ness or draping.
Waistlines Are Accentuated
Tiny waistlines are accentuated
with corselet waists, some even lac-
ing in the manner of peasant dres-
ses. Shirred or flared peplums serve
to whittle waistlines also, and never
has the peplum enjoyed the hey-day
it does today.
Sleeves vary from narrow caps to
full pleats and drapes. Huge flow-
ing bows are perched on shoulder,
hip, and neckline, and clever handl-
ing of materials gives the illusion of
straightness, and the feeling of full-
ness and ease in many dresses.
Jackets are every length, so just
pick the one most flattering to you.
The long close fitting tunic, some-
times tiered, as well as the long fit-
ted pullover, are naturals for lengthy
girls. But short gals need not feel
forgotten, for the waistcoat suits,
eton jackets, and short yoked jack-
ets make them look as willowy as a
model.
Coats of All Types
Coats, like jackets, are of every
conceivable type. Dressmaker coats
have to be scrutinized to tell them
from dresses, and the three quarter
length coat is good for still another
season. Greatcoats and trench coats
are done in soft pastel fleeces for
spring.
To top it all off, hats are hair cov-
ering and snug, but vary from the
flat, brow-hugging look to the tow-
ering, but still brow-hugging high
hat.
America nwomen have no cause to
complain of fashion monotony or lack
of originality this season. The new
spring collection will make it diffi-
cult for Paris to ever compete again
with American clothes, designed for
American women.
INVEST IN VICTORY

Results of Ping
Pong Tourney
Due March 31
Results of the playoffs in the indi-
vidual houses for the ping pong tour-
nament being sponsored by WAA
must be turned in by March 31 at
Barbour Gym.
These lists will state which women
will represent each house in the tour-
nament and as soon as they are
turned in, games will be scheduled
between residences.
WAA presents a campus-wide ping
pong tournament each spring and all
women on campus have been asked
to participate in the annual event.
At the present time, games are
being played within the membership
of each women's residence on campus
and the final winners from each
house will participate in the inter-
house playoffs.
For further information concern-
ir.g rules, dates of events and other
questions pertaining to the tourna-
ment contact Alene Leeser, 2,3119.
JQ Play News
The scenery committee for Junior
Girls Play needs more volunteers, ac-
cording to Nancy Tressel, scenery
chairman. Juniors interested in
working on this committee should
contact Miss Tressel, 2-4547.

'No Bid'Need Not Mean Heartbreak

_)URING the last two weeks
hundreds of independent co-
eds have been going to the Pan-
hellenic office in the League to re-
ceive invitations to sorority par-
ties. Dormitory telephone lines
have been crowded with calls ac-
cepting and declining these invita-
tions. Sorority members have been
struggling to keep up with count-
less meetings, parties, "hash" ses-
sions and class assignments. Rush-
ing at the University of Michigan
is in full swing and approximately
2,000 coeds are directly involved.
Stories in The Daily, talks by
house mothers, Panhellenic lectures
and bull sessions tend to emphasize
rushing to such an extent that even
freshmen who never heard of the
supposedly famous Greek letter
combinations before coming to col-
lege, are greatly impressed with the
vast significance of it all. Out of
all this emphasis conc a great many
erroneous ideas about the import-
ance of belonging to or not belong-
ing to a sorority. These ideas nur-
ture the unnecessary friction that
sometimes arises between sorority
members and rushees who are not
pledged, and lead to the complete-
ly ridiculous heartbreak that some
times succeeds a "no bid."

*&c/ifah k/svneh
at ka,'.. .

Rehearsals will
tomorrow in the
League. At that
will be ready and
to the cast.

begin at 7:30 p.m.
JGP office in the
time, the scripts
will be distributed

Mildred R. DeLong, '42, is now
doing hospital recreation work in
New Guinea.
Previously she worked at. a Naval
Hospital in Australia.
Myrtle Patterson, a graduate of
1943, is an Ensign in the WAVES
and is stationed in the Bureau of
Ships in Washington. Ensign Pat-
terson was affiliated with Alpha Omi-
cron Pi sorority while at the Uni-
versity.
Another Ensign in the WAVES is
Marie Sinclair, who is rlso stationed
at the Bureau of Ships in Wash-
ington.
Ensign Sinclair is doing expediting
in. the machine tool section, which
provides the machines for many
Navy contractors and Naval activi-
ties.
Marie Holmes, who graduated from
the University in 1942, has arrived in
India to serve with the armed forces
as an American Red Cross staff as-
sistant.
Miss Holmes is from Wheaton, Ill.,
and attended Stephens Junior Col-
lege before enrolling in the Uni-
versity. Until her Red Cross ap-
pointment Miss Holmes was doing
Girl Scout, work in Santa Barbara,
Calif.
Sarah Eleanor Longbrake, a grad-
uate of 1940, is an Ensign stationed
with Naval Air Facility at Columbus,
0. She is now an aerologist after
having finished the course in aerol-
ogy at the University of Chicago.
All House Presidents
Will Meet at League
There will be a meeting at 5 p.m.
today for the presidents of women's
dormitories and league houses. The
dormitory presidents will meet in
the Kalamazoo Room of the League
and the meeting place of the league
house presidents will - be posted on
the bulletin board of the League.
Each house must be represented.
Crop and Saddle will not meet
today. During the spring semester,
the club will meet at 6 p. m. on
Thursdays in front of Barbour
Gym.

* * -
Chairmen of the various commit-
tees on JG play may call for their
copies of the script from 3 p.m. to
5 p.m. Thursday at the JGP office
in the League, according to Fran
Goldberg, chairman.
Women May Work
As Scout Leaders
Coeds who are interested in lead-
ing Girl Scout troops of Ann Arbor
are needed by the Child Care Com-
mittee, it was announced yesterday
by Dusty Miller, committee chairman.
Student leaders will be in charge
of Girl Scouts who meet in high
school. Hours will be arranged.
Women who wish to be leaders are
to see Miss Jache at 303 S. State St.,
who is leader of the city Girl Scouts.

Sororities are definitely a mi- superior or interior. every opportumiy wi le just as mstgodtoth .n.
nority at the Universit and beunhappy in a sorority house as she bring the
ri' he U ri an t - The fine organization for i- is in a dormitory. And the girl people should be the primary coi
cause their membership is limited, dependent women at the Univer- who is cheerful and amiable and cern of University students. A
they cannot possibly pledge more sity of Michian the excellent who tries to enjoy whatever she luxury which is as distasteful t
than a small proportion of the gt e nsome as it is desirable to other
girls who go through rushing. dormitories and the emphasis on "does, certainly needs no sorority should be considered in a pra
Sororities are no more free to scholarship and extra-curricular to ma er appy. tical, realistic light uncolored b
take all the rushees they want, activities rather than the "coun- Almost every sorority woman glamorous tradition and misguide
than the rushees are free to try club" social type of college has independent friends whom social pressure.
choose the house they want with atmosphere, accentuates the strict- she treasures as much as she does --Mavis Kennedy
absolute certainty of getting it, ly secondary role played by sor- her sisters. Here there is no Women's Editor
4-
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