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June 11, 1946 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-06-11

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

TUEDAY, JUNE 11, 1946

THE MTIHIN DAILY

PAGE FM

PAGE FIVE

Bluebook Ball
Will Feature
Layton's Band
'B2' Theme To Be Carried Out
By Program, Favors, Prizes
Saturday In Union Ballroom
The traditional Bluebook Ball, pre-
sented annually by the Union Exe-
cutive Council, will feature the mu-
sic of Bill Layton and his orchestra
from 9 p.m. to midnight Saturday in
the Rainbow Room of the Union.
All guests will receive miniature
bluebooks with grades ranging from
0 to 100. During intermission brownies
will be presented to those receiving
grades of 100, while those who receive
0 will be given apples for their tea-
chers.
"B Square" will be the theme of
the dance, and old examination pa-
pers, used as decorations, will carry
out this theme. A program of inter-
mission entertainment has been
planned, and a door prize will be
awarded. Patti DuPont will furnish
the vocals with Layton's orchestra.
The Union Taproom will be open
during intermission for refresh-
ments.
Harold Walters, chairman of the
Bluebook Ball, has announced, "The
only purpose of this dance is to re-
lieve the congestion in the library
Saturday night. In order to save the
library chairs, come to the B Square
Dance."
Dean Alice Lloyd
Announces Closing
Hours for Women
The Office of the Dean of Women
has announced the closing hours for
coeds during the week of exams.
From Thursday through Tuesday,
June 18, closing hours will be 10:30
p.m. on week days, 12:30 Friday and
Saturday, and 11 p.m. on Sunday.
On Wednesday and Thursday, June
19 and 20, women's residences will
close at 11 p.m., and on Friday and
Saturday at 12:30 a.m.
Because the Judiciary Council will
not be functioning for the remainder
of the semester, the Dean's Office
will handle all cases of violations of
house rules.

Final Luncheon
Will Be Held
As the final event Of ther y(' iJY, the
Alumnae Council has planned a
Michigan Women's Luncheon which
will be held Friday, June 21, in the
League Ballroom, according to Mrs.
Lucille B. Conger, general chairman.
The affair will be presented in
honor of women who have returned
from the service and those who are
members of the faculty of the Uni-
versity.
Highlighting the afternoon's pro-
gram, will be a talk on the United
Nations to be given by Sigrid Arne.
Miss Arne is an Associated Press cor-
re:pondent, and author of The Unit-
ed Nations Primer.
Mrs. Conger is to be assisted by a
committee including Mrs. Marion
Fead, arrangements; Miss Marion
McKinney, programs; Mrs. Lois Nie-
huss, invitations; Miss Ethel Mc-
Cormick, alumnae exhibits; Mrs.
Waterman, printing; and Mrs. Gic-
fel, decorations.
The committee expects to enter-
tain some five hundred guests, among
whom will be many out of town
women.

Special Student &ph Projct Serv
Ball To Honor Shortagc of Nursi
All Graduates
The final dance to be given this SOPh Project. a student ii riVCC (I-
semester will be the Student Fare- signed to help alleviate the shortage
well Dance from 9 pin. to midnight, of nurses at, the University Hospila,.,
{ was first organized in September,
Wednesday, June 19, in the Union 1942. as a part of the League Coun-
Ballroom. cil "All out for war" campaign.

tCCI ROlNv

I

0

The dance will be given primarilyF
to honor the graduating seniors but
all students desiring to relax after
finals will be welcome. Tickets may
be purchased before the dance at!
the regular price for Union dances.1
Bill Layton and his orchestra will
play for the affair and will bid fare-
well to the seniors with a program
of special Michigan music.
There will be a meeting of all
freshmen women who are inter-
ested in learning to tell fortunes
for next year's Soph Cabaret at
5 p.m. today in the ABC Room, of
the League. Those unable to at-
tend may leave their names in the
Soph Cabaret box in the Under-
graduate Office.

on G +D Gl

By LYNNE FORD
WITH THE SEIGE of mental duress
fast closing in, thoughts of
clothes are limited to two major
considerations; one, how to find time
to keep cottons wearable, and two,
how to find time and resourcefulness
enough to cram three trunkfuls of
clothes into one.
But since The Clothesline is hav-
ing similar confugalties, don't expect
to find any great revelation here. In-
stead, we have every intention of
blithely rambling on, as far from
pertinent topics as possible.
As a matter of fact, it's amazing
what a lift bogged down exam morale
can receive from treating yourself to
a new outfit, or even a pair of shoes.
Being hard. under the influence of
philosophy and Neitzsche at present,
we must admit that a sartorial
splurge is merely a means of escape
-but at least, it's a good one.
NEWEST UNDER THE SUN, are
the short skirted playdresses,
vaguely reminiscent of Trojan war-

-----
I ---____.._e®_____________ ®___________------ ail

for Graduadioiu1

rior costumes. A definitely covered-
up look is kept in front, some even
have hints of sleeves, but backs are
as completely bare as custom allows.
Brief skirts slashed to the length
of verra-short shorts are usually
pleated widely in unpressed pleats.
Wide leather belts cinch in the sun
gal's waist and complete the outfit.
One of the most striking of these
newest ideas in playclothes is of gray
butcherdrayon, finished off with a
wide red polished leather belt.
Designers this season seem to dis-
dain the common in playclothes, and
another new idea adapts the versa-
tile leotard as a basic form. Sleek
fitting and slim, these suits are strik-
ingly plain. The covered-up look pre-
dominates again, with simple round
necklines holding the spotlight. Short
sleeves complete the modest illusion,
which a downward glance contradicts
emphatically. Skin tight and brief
shorts are either diaper wrapped or
sarong style. Others feature legs cut
up almost to the waist on the out-
sidt. Again, the wide belt provides
the finishing touch.
FOR THE GAL with less sleek as-
pirations, fashion has provided the
exact opposite of these sophisticated
playsuits in femininely frilled styles.
Bloomers are unmistakably back in
all their pert glory and have readily
been adapted in playclothes. The
round look, decreed by Paris, is em-
phasized even more by the use of
ruffles, row on row, on the bottom
of shorts and bloomers.
One particularly attractive outfit
is of old fashioned checked gingham
and consists of shorts ruffled from
the hips down and a bra made com-
pletely of narrow ruffles. The brief
sun suit is topped by a short coat
will full push-up sleeves and cut to
flair in back.
MORE PROSAIC, but still practi-
cal, are the one piece short suits
with matching skirts. Designed to
defy discovery, many of these may be
worn as dresses, with nary a thought
of propriety. Definitely "this year"
are the smooth wraparound semi-
draped skirts which tie at the side.
Playshoes are as varied as ingenu-
ity can make them and finish off
new playclothes in a dash of glory.
Probably the most daring are thong
sandals. Their claim to fame is their
cool comfort, consisting of only a
sole, an instep strap, and a single
strip of leather from the instep which
fastens between the first and second
toes.

Because the ountry was at wiar,
the Council decidedtl to replace Soph
Cabaret, a traditional social event
since 1929, with Soph Project to pro-
vide particular service work for
sophomore women. Due to the ur-
gent need of aides by the hospitals,
the plan was later expan(led to in-
clude all eligible coed.
a Coeds were requested tosign for
at least 4 hours ofat'l..sp ial work
per week. A training period of sev-
eral weeks initiated the volunteers
to hospital ethics and routines. af-
ter Wlich each person waS assignied
to a definite station to be covered
each week.
The specific duties of these volun-
teers were varied and included: car-
ing of patients' flowers; passing
nourishments, food trays, and ice
water; putting away clean linen;
cleaning instruments; taking patients
to clinics; passing mail; and directing
afternoon visitors.
The true value of the volunteers
was that she could relieve the
nurses of so many small tasks that
prevented them from attending to
their more urgent technical duties.
The coed, too, could make life more
pleasant for the patients by doing
little services that the nurses and
ward helpers had no time to do.
During the war the program met
with considerable enthusiasm on the
part of the students. More than 200
women signed up for work during the
first semester that it was in opera-
tion, and contributed approximately
50 hours per person.
Although Soph Project was orig-
inally developed as a war measure,
its services merited perpetuation of
the program. During the past year,
the enrollment of women was not
as high as that of the war years,
but the demand has not been as
great.
According to Mrs. Elizabeth Mc-
Coy, supervisor of the Volunteer Ser-
vice at University Hospital, "The
past year has been successful because
of the marked enthusiasm shown by
the students, who, no longer bur-
dened by the war effort, came to work
by their own volition."
Yolunteer work in Soph Project
has not been merely a one-sided
sacrifice on the part of the workers.
Many women Have gained valu-
able experience in the fields in
which they plan to concentrate.
Volunteering has provided the op-
portunity for future nurses to
familiarize themselves with the

general '7nditions seen in the
htospita1.
Many have lmid ira inn iu child
care because hoffhrle services in the
children's vwordi.. Experience in the
chemistry laboratories has also aided
some coeds in preparin- for their
future jobs as laborat ory assistants,
technicians, anci technologists. The
Hospitol has written recommenda-
tions to place some of the students in
volunteer work ii other hospitals
during the summer.
Volunteer h il work, as an-
nounced by cynth ia )C o ter present
general chairman of Soph Project,
will continue nex year as part of the
League activil i-s. "It is h'oped that
coeds will show the same interest in
aiding at University hospital as they
have in the past Miss Cotes said.
Will e Given
The Michiami Dames will hold their
annual banquet at 6:30, today in the
League.
The prog ram will open with two
songs by the Clef Club, accompanied
by Marjorie Fox. Installation of offi-
cers will follow. The officers for the
next year are: president, Mrs. Gordon
C. Wirick, vice-president, Mrs. Aus-
tin H. Beebe, recording secretary,,
Mrs. Ralph Luebke, corresponding
secretary, Mrs. Ernest W. Robinson,
and treasurer, Mrs. Willard Nelson.
After the installation, a piano selec-
tion, "Papillons" by Schumann will
be given. The Sylvia Studio will then
present a tap dance and an adagio
given by Eristerie Power and Cliff
Hartmen. Two contralto solos sung
by Adelaide I. Stevens will conclude
the program. Her selections will be
"Pale Moon" by Logan and "My
Message" by D. Hardlot.
Recital To Be Given
By Rhythm Classes
Pupils in the Dance and Rhythm
classes of the kindergarten through
the fourth grades in the University
Elementary School will present a
dance recital at 1:30 p.m. tomorrow
in the auditorium of the school.
The recital will be given for pupils
of the school, their parents and
guests. Anyone else desiring to at-
tend may arrange to do so by call-
ing the University Elementary school.
Ten dance numbers and various
solos will be given under the direction
of Miss Julie Wilson. The accompan-
ist will be Mrs. Irma Hayden who
composed the music for all the
dances. Movies of the recital will be
taken by Reg Eggleston.

DON'T BE A DUNCE

C
a
N~ be
w(
C
ar
ea
pt
HIS DAY
Can be happier one with a gift
from EIBLER'S. We have practi-
cally anything to make pop happy,
including cigarette lighters, cuff
buttons, tie clips, billfolds, key
chains, belt buckles, and pocket
knives.

7

4 , \
1\

YOU, YES, YOU!
Come straight to the VAN Al
KEREN SHOP, 725 North Unive
sity. We have a large supply
yarns in colors and texture ju
right for argyle socks.

0 O
3 07 SOUTH Sr

4

ome to the CAMPUS SHOP for
graduation gift. If you haven't
een able to find the right thing,
e can show you an excellent line
jewelry which will make the
effect present. Our suggestions
re a strand of pearls, or a pair of
arrings. Another possibility in
he way of graduation gifts is a
urse.

w# TOILETRIES:
Bendel and

by Henri

.

Prince Matchabelli.
ko ACCESSORIES: Bags,
belts, and gloves by
Lederer.
z-l JEWELRY: Pins, brace-
lets and earrings
to match.
COMPACTS:
Silver and gold.
f "

SUMMER SONG
Vhat is so rare as "that" day in
une? For the perfect gift, make
t an album from the RADIO &
ZECORD SHOP, 715 North Uni-
ersity. Phone 3542.
f*
THEY MADE
'HEIR GRADES
o reward them with something
rom the QUARRY. She'll love a
ift of perfume or cologne in Eliz-
beth Arden's Blue Grass. We also
ave sachets and dusting powder
a this and many other makes.
1> 5 a

Y,
.ti , }

F ,.

)UISII S
TArE STREET

-

IN THE
SUMMER SHADE
Or even in the sun, you will feel
cool and comfortable in a peasant
blouse and dirndl skirt from the
MADEMOISELLE SHOP. The
blouses are cut low with a draw-
string neckline, while the skirts
are in bright colors, trimmed with
eyelet and attractive bands.

Sell All Your
TEXTBOKS
for

b

Highest

Prices

lucky choice for glamour!
Very oo-la-la in thebare
manner . . . just a few straps, a rivulet of,
golden najiheads, and
c orgeous suede in vivid or "postel shades !Nbew
Ropester soles, I

SOMETHING
DIFFERENT
In a gift, are the novelty belts at
DILLON'S. We also have white
purses and gloves which are ap-
propriate for summer presents.
IS

at

I Addoolkh,

CONGRATULATION

- - - m

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