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June 01, 1945 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-06-01

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


'Duke Ellingt n's cest

To ,Slute Seniors To

Crop and Saddle To Hold Show
At Golfside Stables Tomorrow


The annual Crop and Saddle horse
- show will be held from 9:30 a.m. to
noon EWT tomorrow at the Golfside
Riding Stables, according to Nancy
Gillette, president of Crop and Sad-
* die.
The show will be open to the gen-
eral public and will have no admis-
sion fee. This year the several classes
will be open only to the members of
er Posts
Open on Council
Women who will be here for the
sixteen weeks summer school and
who will have either a junior or sen-
ior status are eligible to petition for
membership on the Judiciary Coun-
cil for the summer term only, Ruth
Ann Bales, president of Judiciary
Council, announced yesterday.
Petitions are due at noon, Monday
in the Undergraduate Office of the
League, and interviewing will be from
2 to 5 p.m. EWT Tuesday in the
Council room.
The duties of Judiciary Council
for the summer will be to check sign-
out sheets and to impose penalties
for infringement of the rules.
The council will be composed of
three members, with one senior act-
ing as chairman and the other two
women as assistants.
Judiciary Council, outside of the
USO, will be the only league project
open during the summer session.
Coeds interested in extracurricular
activities at that time are urged to

the University Women's Riding Club
and to members of Crop and Saddle.
Classes Listed
The show will present the follow-
ing classes: pair class, University
Women's Riding Club class, chil-
dren's class, Crop and Saddle trophy
class, and drill. The Crop and Saddle
trophy is handed down from year to
year; the 1944 winner was Patricia
Coulter, president of the class of
LSA,- '45.
Mrs. Robert H. Elrod of Toledo, 0.
will be the judge of the various clas-
ses. In addition to the above classes
there will be a saddling and bridling
race for which the contestants will
work in pairs. The race also will be
closed to the general public.
Awards Will Be Presented
A new event will be added to the
1945 horse show. Spurs will be pre-
sented to the Crop and Saddle mem-
ber who has shown the most im-
provement in riding form and con-
trol during the past year. The winner
will be determined by a vote of all
members of Crop and Saddle.
George Allen of Golfside Riding
Stables will be the ringmaster for
the show. Martha Kirkpatrick will
head the stable committee, Barbara
Hazelton the program committee,
Dorothy Hofmann the patron com-
mittee, and Jeanne Ackerman am
Karin Larson will head'the proper-
ties and classes committees respec-
Former director of women pilots
with the Army Air Forces, Miss Jac-
queline Cochran was recently awar-
ded the Distinguished Service Medal
for her services in planning and
directing the program of WASP.

New Sorority
Women Feted
At Functions
Formals and parties for pledges
and new initiates are the sorority
order of the week-end for the entire
last half of the semester.
Alpha Delta Pi and Delta Delta
Delta will honor their new initiates
at formal dances from 9 p.m. to mid-
night EWT tomorrow and both hou-
ses have invited guests from other
houses. Alpha Gamma Delta will
hold a closed formal dance from
8:30 p.m. to midnight EWT tomor-
still in the future is Delta Gam-
ma's informal dance from 9 p.m.
to midnight EWT Saturday, June
9. Only Delta Gammas and their
guests will be present. The dance
will be preceded by an afternoon
picnic for actives, initiates, and
their guests. Kappa Alpha Theta
will fete their new members the
same night with a formal dance
from 9 p.m. to midnight EWT.
Thetas, their dates, and other in-
vited guests will be present.
Kappa Kappa Gamma took ad-
vantage of the recent holiday and
held their pledge formal from 9 p.m.
to midnight EWT Tuesday. Other
guests were in attendance. Alpha
Phi entertained at an informal dance
Saturday in honor of their new mi-
tiates. "'Hangover Hop" was the
theme of the Alpha Epsilon Phi
party immediately after initiation
last week-end. The theme was car-
ried out with champagne glasses and
pink elephants adorning the walls.
Initiation day proved to be the
proverbial red letter day for Alpha
Xi Delta. The sunrise initiation
ceremony was followed by a break-
fast honoring the new initiates,
and the afternoon found the new
members returning the favor by
entertaining the old actives at a
picnic. A formal dance was held
from 9 p.m. to midnight EWT at
the house.
Chi Omega honored their pledges
the same day with a "Chi-O Cabana"
dance., The night club theme was
followed throughout, and outside
guests were invited. Alpha Chi Omega
and Gamma Phi Beta have also
recently honored their pledges with
formal dances, and Sigma Delta Tau,
with an informal record dance.

Will Be Played,
Programs, Small Magazines
Containing Original Drawings
Will Be Presented to Guests
y Final plans have been completed
for Senior Ball, all-campus semi-
formal dance to be held from 9 p. m.
to 1 a. m. today in the Sports Build-
ing, according to Jim Plate and Bob
Precious A/S USNR, co-chairmen.
Duke Ellington and his interna-
tionally known orchestra will furnish
music for the ball. Ellington has
agreed to play some of his compo-
sitions- which University students
have chosen as their favorites. Cur-
rently leading the campus hit tune
survey are "Don't Get Around Much
Any More," "Do Nothin' 'till You
Hear From Me," "Sophisticated.
Lady," "I'm Beginning To See the
Light" and "Mood Indigo."
Leading ormposer
Ellington has been recognized by
leading American and European mu-
sicians as a first rate composer, ar-
ranger and conductor. He has also,
been commended for his inter-racial
work. The orchestra comes to Ann
Arbor from current New York andl
Hollywood engagements.
Besides dancing to Ellington's mu-
sic, special high-lights of the eve-
ning's entertainment will be dedicat-
ed to graduating seniors. A grand
march for seniors and their guests1
will be held during intermission.
Original Stories,
Programs will be, distributed to allc
guests as well as copies of a small-
magazine published especially for thef
occasion. The magazine has been ed-
ited by Thomas Bliska and Mary Ann
Jones and contains original storiest
and drawings. Copies of the Senior c
Ball publication will be distributed'
free of charge.
Tickets for the dance will be onr
sale today at the League and Unionl
main desks. They will not be soldI
at the Sports Building. Although the1
dance will be given in honor of sen-r
iors it is open to all students of all

1ln Student Poll

Songs Chosen !SUNNY SIDE UP:

Sol Worshippers Bemoan Lonig,
Tortuous Process of Qetting Tan
By DONA GUIMARAES lawn impossible. I finally hit u

Those coeds wandering around the
campus with blazing burns and sun-
tans should be looked upon with rev-
erence. They are the last of a long
series of sun worshippers, and have
gone through many hours of torture
to obtain that, glistening lobster red
A recently interviewed coed who
was chosen because of her outstand-
ing color expressed the following
views on the biggest subject of the
spring semester: Suntans.
ft's Only Skin Deep
"I wanted a tan for the Senior
Ball. I had planned to wear white,
and a golden bronze skin would be
just the thing to set off the dress.
Last Monday I began to acquire my
tan, and I must say that I am quite
disillusioned with the way it has
:In the first place I could not find
a spot to lie down on. The sun porch
was in the shade most of the after-
noon, there is a State of Michigan
ruling against sitting on fire escapes,
and the beetles and flies made the
New Head Named
To Assembly Post
Newly appointed chairman of the
Assembly Speakers Bureau is Joy
Bazant, '46. of Detroit, according to
a recent announcement by Helen
Alpert, president of Assembly Coun-
The purpose of the Speakers Bur-
eau is to .publicize campus events
which are of interest to independent
women, and the project is active
tlhroughout the semester. There are
openings for several more members
at the present time.
Skits and speeches publicizing an-
nual events, such as Assembly Recog-
nition Night, Junior Girls' Play, Red
Cross Night, and Assembly-Panhel
Ball, are presented at dormitories,
auxiliary dormitories and league
houses by members of the Bureau.
Further information concerning

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(Continued from Page 4)
meet today at 4:30 p.m., in Rm. 319
West Medical Building. "Alloxan"
will be discussed. All interested are
The weekly Lane Hall Coffee Hour
will be held from 4 to 6 p.m. today in
Lane Hall. Members of the Student
Religious Association will be guests,
and all students are invited.
Wesley Foundation: The Eighth
Annual Banquet honoring the Sen-
iors will be held tonight at 6:15
o'clock at the First Methodist Chu-
rch. The Rev. Owen Geer of Dear-
born will be the speaker.
Coming Events
Members of the faculty and stu-
dent body are urged to attend a tea
from 3 to 5 CWT Monday June 4 at
the International Center honoring
four students who are coming here
from the San Francisco Conference.
A rally will be held at 7:15 CWT in
the Rackham Auditorium when these
students, from China, Czechoslova-
kia, Denmark, Yugoslavia, and a rep-
resentative of the American Youth
for a Free World, will speak on their
impressions of the San Francisco
Conference and the coming World
Youth Conference to be held in Lon-
don in August.

be held Tuesday, June 5, at 4:15 p.m.
in the Rackham Amphitheater. Ad-
dresses by Professor Henry W. Nord-
meyer, Professor Fred B. Wahr, Dr.
James H. Meisel, and Professor Ben-
nett Weaver will stress the signifi-
cance of Thomas Mann as a person-
ality, as a literary artist, and as a
political thinker. The public is cord-
ia'lly invited.
There will be no meeting of the
Lutheran Student Association this
Sunday because of the Little Ash-
ram which is being held at Camp
Birkett this week-end.
There will be regular worship ser-
vices in both Zion and Trinity Luth-
eran Churches at 9:30 (CWT) on
Sunday morning.
I- q -~


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