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March 22, 1949 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-03-22

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TUl

Y, 3 ARCH 22, 1949

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

________________________________________________________________________________________________ I I

Intramural Sports Manager
Coordinates Coed Athletics

EDITOR'S NOTE-This is Cte thir
in a series of articles about WAA
Positions and Petitions.
Margaret Frostic, Intramural
Manager this past year on the
executive board of the Women's
Athletic Association, had charge of
the three intramural campus

WAA, Union
Will Sponsor
Tennis Ball'

rh "Tennis Ball," unique out-
door dance to be sponsored by the
WAA and the Union will call for
committees at 5 p.m. Thursday in
Room 3D of the Union.
According to present tentative
plans, dancers will gambol on the
Palmer Field courts under the
moon and other natural decora-
tions. An orchestra will sound
forth from the porch of the WAB
which overlooks the Palmer Field
green.
THE CO-CHAIRMAN of the
committees chosen by the
Union and WAA interviewing, are
Rosemarie Schoetz and Bill Wise,
general co-chairmen; Bebe Cole
and Bill Peterson, decorations,
Willian Misekow and Gerald
Mehlmen; Jan Olivier and Bill
Race; and Lois Goldman and
Larry Stein, programs.
Continuing the lists are Jane
Toppcr and Jim Root, refresh-
ments; Ellen, Van Wagoner and
rm Sargent, finance.
Cds will receive Ieague par-
tcipation points for committee
work on the dance.
Hilleizapopp in"
Ti ckets on Sale
Tickets are still on sale for the
annual "Hillelzapoppin, " presen-
tation which will be given at the
Pattengill Auditorium on Satur-
day, March 26.
According to Bud Frank, chair-
man of tickets and finance, there
are only about 50 tickets still
available, They will be on sale in
the League lobby from 1 to 4'p.m.
today. All seats will be reserved.
Panhel To Meet
Panhellenic Association will
continue discussion of the Min-
nesota Counseling plan at its
weekly meeting at 5 p.m. today
in the League Ballroom.

sports; volleyball, basketball and.
softball.
She is assisted by three other
members of the board; the Dormi-
tory, Sorority and League House
Managers. Last year these posts
were filled by Jan Olivier, Helen
Hubbard and Margaret MacDoug-
all respectively.
Miss Frostic meets with her as-
sistants and all the individual
house athletic directors four times
each year to discuss the coming
sport of the season and also the
clubs which will be active that
season.
IN TIIIS WAY it is hoped that
contact is increased and there will
exist a closer bond between WAA
and th- residence houses. Also,
points awarded for participation
are made clear to all concerned;
managers learn more about the
clubs and the purpose of intra-
mural sports is explained.
This year Miss Frostic ran the
intramurals in a little differ-
ent, more organized way than
previously. Until last year each
intramural sport was conducted
by someone different on the
board with no definite coordi-
nation.
Now the three sports are divided
up among the intramural man-
ager's three assistants. Each one
conducts one complete tourna-
ment, scheduling games, notifying
houses when they play, arrang-
ing facilities for the game besides
aiding the participation manager
in scoring earned points to the
proper house for playing.
MISS FROSTIC emphasized
that in her position she is working
with team sports and general
group participation whereas in the
sports clubs there is more stress on
individual ability and interest.
Another thing Miss Frostic
noted is the lack of interest in
"or"s and league houses inin-
tramural sports,
She hopes that there will be
many new ideas this coming year
that will tend to increase partici-
pation the campus over.
'M' Dames Group
Will Meet Today
Michigan Dames Interior Dec-
orating Group will hold its month-
ly meeting at 8 p.m. today in the
East Conference Room of Rack-
ham Building.
A representative from the Mich-
igan Consolidated Gas Company
will discuss the topic, "Kitchen
Design." Mrs. George Luther,
phone 2-6987, is chairman of the
meeting.

Men Dictate
Wardrobes
For Milady
By BOB VOKAC
In some respects the current
trends in fashion reporting and
counseling seem to be gradually
swinging toward the whims of the
bill paying members of the house-
hold-the male of the pair.
Many husbands already openly
fear their spouses may lobby the
Congress to investigate the un-
American activities of the mascu-
line-minded-point-of-view stylists
for attempting to undermine
women's traditional privilege of
wearing what she pleases.
PERHAPS it isn't so much what
the women wear that irks the male
gender as it is a gal's defiant non-
plused attitude toward the violent
reactions displayed by Mr. Male.
A recent brochure outlining
the typical wardrobe for the
Continent softly chides the pros-
pective feminine travelers about
considering the possibilities of
carting bluejeans to Europe. In-
ferring that the wearing of jeans
in Europe would be about as ex-
citing a hit as cavorting about
the Arcade decked out in a grass
skirt, the editors of this digest
are easily earmarked a fellow
traveler of the blue-jean weary
male.
Since it is from Paris that the
males have received encourage-
mert through the development of

-K
Whether you want a tasty
snack, or delicious dinner,
you'll have an enjoyable
time in our relaxing at-
mosphere. Be pleasantly
surprised, when you pick
up the modest check.

Jf~~~Juf cofee £'
1 204 South University Ayenuo
.s..serving
BREAKFASTS, LUNCHEONS and DINNERS
SANDWICHES and SALADS
from
7:00 A.M. to 1 :00 P.M. and 5:00 P.M. to 7:00 P.M.
Closed Sundays
PA N a Jll I I II 111 11 -

Ait the Am
WOLVERINE
DEN
1309 South University
Open: 11A'M to 12 PIM,

Daily--Tyson
BIG BANKING-Many happy people were scheming to get rich quick at the Sigma Chi "Monte
Carlo" party last Saturday, but the gamblers fai'ed. The Sig's must have had their tables set,
for nobody went home a millionaire, or moaning their losses, for that matter.
TOES UP TO BOOT:

Shoe Styles Te
By MARYLIN KLAFER
Current fashion indicates that'
women have turned to bobbing
their noses and their hair and
now it appears that shoe styles are
to follow the trend.
According to Roger Vivier, ai
prominent Parisian shoe designer
for the past 14 years, shoes are go-
ing to turn up their toes next fall..
The idea behind Vivier's shoes is
to make feminine feet look small
again.
He believes that the long, sophi-
ticated shoe with the slim, pointed
toe is no longer appropriate for
the shorter skirt lengths which are
coming back into fashion. His new
shoes all have rounded toes, even
when they are not turned up, and
they have very high, accentated
heels.
AN UNUSUAL comhbuiation of
qualities can be seed in Vivier 's
angle-high boot which has so
much open work on it that it gives
the impression of being more open
than closed.
lie has created black satin
evueningb bts as well as suede

rid To Make Feet Look Small

street shoes with this small
type of lattice work and cross
straps. Vivier has other high-
top styles in his collection com-
bining various leathers and
colors and making extraordinary
ontrasts.
troduces in his designs for fall is
troduces in his eics:gns ior afill is
the suede boot with a red and
white checked shawl which is
draped and tied around the ankle.
* * *
TIlE SHOE DESIGNER is con-
vinced that women will not stick to

closed shoes much longer except
with suits or when the closed style
is unusual, such as his variety of
the closed snub-toe.
Vivier features shallow, prac-
tically frontless sandals which
are barely held on the foot by his
careful and skillful placement of
narrow straps across the instep.
Other new styles for summer in-
clude colored shantung sandals
laced with matching satin cords
and sandals created from silk
prints.

WAA NOTES

I

New Shiprneiit front India ~
ORIENTAL JEWELRY
CANDY DISHES
PURE SILK SCARFS
PRINTED SILK MATERIALS
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Women's basketball will come toi
a climax this week with the fol-
lowing teams competing:
Tuesday at 5:10 p.m.-Sigma
Delta Tau I vs. Pi Beta Phi II, Al-:
pho Delta Pi II vs. Martha Cook 1,
7:15 p.m.-Stockwell XIV vs. Delta
Zeta I, Jordan IV vs. Kappa Kap-
pa Gamma II: 8 p.m.-Kappa
Kappa Gamma I vs. Stockwell XI,
Stockwell VII vs. Barbour II.
Wednesday at 5:10 p.m. -1
Kappa Alpha Theta II vs. Alphaj
Phi II, Alpha Xi Delta I vs. win-
ner (Mosher I vs. Alpha Xi Delta;
ID ; 7:15 p.m.-Couzens II vs.
Barbour III, Gamma Phi Beta II
vs. Newberry I; 8 p.m.-Stockwellj
vs. winner (Alpha Gamma Delta I
vs. Markley I), Kappa Kappa
Gamma I vs. Stockwell XI.
Thursday at 5:10 p.m.-Alplia
hii I.11' vs. winner (Alpha Delta
['i II vs. Cook I); 7:15 p.m.-Ann
Arbor girls vs. winner (Stockwell
VIi vs. Barbour I); 8 p m.- wi-
nw'r (Stockwell XIi vs. Delta Zeta
1> vs. winner (Alpha Omicron Pi
II vs. Kappa Alpha Theta I).
Softball Club - Actual play
combined with an organization

meetink will be in progress for
prospective members of the wom-
en's Softball Club who will meet at
4 p.m. Friday in Barbour Gym.
Open to all women on campus,
the club will divide into separate
teams after initial organization'
plans are made. Members also
hope to play other schools in the
course of the season.
Women swimming enthusiasts
wishing to participate in the wom-
en's Telegraphic swim meet to be
held at 9:30 a.m. Saturday in the
Union pool must contact Fritzie
Gareis at Barbour Gym before'
Wednesday.
Those outside of the Michifish
must have had competitive expe-
rience in order to enter and allj
participants must be at the pool
by 9 a.m. Saturday, according to
Libby Rensford, manager of Mich-
ifish.
Events of the meet will include
40, 50 and 100 yards of the back-
stroke, breast stroke and free style
as well as the 100 yard free style
relay and the 75 yard medley re-
lay.

the plunging neckline and slit
skirts, American men, especially
automobile designers are reluc-
tant to shift their applause. But
when it comes to long feathered
hats, which are now current Paris
fashions, the designers have to
speak out against their favorite
stylists. The new low-slung cars
won't permit the wearing of the
bird feather pots.
TIE FASHION experts in dic-
tating approaching spring apparel
that smacks of bare shoulders, sun
back costumes and off shoulder
evening gowns are certainly acting
in accord with the prevalent male
feeling that only women caught
with a snorting sore throat should
be allowed to be swathed to the
cars in choking arraignment.
After riding out a hot and
heavy storm of criticism, de-
signers have given a nod to male
displeasure with the marked
upward note in hemlines. Rath-
er than arbitrarily notch the
hem as so many inches, the
"mid-calf" length seems to be
gaining in favor, regardless of
the actual measurement,
Many experts contend that
each season from here on out will
witness a gradual rise of about
one inch per season from the all
time low previously reached by
The Look.
AS YET. NO ONE is whooping
it up for the abolition of the flat
shoe varieties. Perhaps after a
few females begin to take on the
duck waddle as permanent equip-
ment, the good old heels will be
dusted off and gams will once
again be in vogue.
Manufacturers of hose have
scratched dark shades for the
spring and it is hoped that will
bring about a permanent ab-
sence of the mourning hues.
In retrosp~ect, the advent of a
buyers market for most shopping
goods returning in the near fu-
ture brings a soft sign from the
masculine corner.

I~-

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