THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Teams Prepare For Battle
As Frosh Weekend Nears
Summer Weddings Planned
* * * 3
To Set Background
For Blue Team Dance'R.
"Watch The.Birdie" has become
t the password of at least half of
the freshmen women on campus.
The Blue team of Frosh Week-
end has chosen as the theme for
their dance, which will be given
Friday in the League ballroom,
an epic of photography through
Coeds have been spied along the
diag wearing blue beanies, on
w h i c h have been embroidered
"Blue Team." A few of the girls
are also wearing signs on their
backs proclaiming the merits of
coming to the Blue dance.
Alice Mencher, '53, staunch
member of the Blue team who is
one of the many wearing signs
don her back, stated, "The sign
doesn't bother me. After all, I
don't have to look at it!"
The floorshow will consist of
several still life pictures which
suddenly come to life to portray
personages of a particular era.
Decorations Committee of the
Blue Team will begin work at 7
p.mtoday in the League.
Birdie, played by Jean Waidl1y,,
goes from scene to scene with
grandfather, father and son, giv-
ing continuity to the plot.
Ted Smith and his orchestra
will play for the all-campus dance.
Tickets are now on sale from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Union and
the League and will also be sold
at the door.
In anticipation of their greatest
stunt; Ann Hagan, publicity chair-
man, urges everyone to be on hand
at noon today, when the Diag is
t the center of much activity on
the part of the Blue team.
Permanent position open in
our Art Dept. for a girl who
* has had Art or Fine Arts.
'Flapper Daze' Slates
Return to Twenties
Put away the bobby sox, boys,
the flappers have invaded the
Dressed in the attire of the
roaring '20's, several members of
the Maize team of Frosh Week-
end wandered around Yost Field
House Friday and Saturday nights
in the madness of Michigras.
* * *
THE THEME of the Maize
dance, which will be presented
Saturday in the League Ballroom,
is "Flapper Daze."
The cast of the floor show will
supplement Connie Kay, who
will play the part of Maizie, the
heroine of the show, in her es-
capades on the campus during
the flapper era.
The publicity committee, head-
ed by Jo Phillips, also organized a
skit which was presented at the
Union dance Saturday night.
* * *
q * *
* * *
CUSTOMERS of the League
dining room have heard, to their
surprise, a completely new rendi-
tion of "Margie." The coeds have
replaced the latter record with a
new one entitled "Maizie," re-
corded by Ray Slavin, Jerry Hel-
fenbein, and Morry Passer.
Completing the efforts of the
committee to publicize their
dance is a "Flapper Day Sun-
dae." Several local ice cream em-
poriums have made the dish the
"sundae of the week."
The first points in the com-
petition between the Maize and
Blue teams were captured by the
Maize, when their team was
found to have the highest scholar-
ship of the two.
Points are given to the teams
on the basis of decorations, floor
show, number of tickets sold, pub-
licity and anything else that
could possibly be judged.
Janet Sherzer and Delores Janusch, both Juniors and members
of the Delta Gamma sorority, are planning to be married in De-
troit during the later summer months. Miss Sherzer, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome H. Sherzer of Detroit, is engaged to 'Hal W.
Beam, son of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew C. Beam of Buffalo, New York.
Miss Sherzer is in the literary college, while Mr. Beam is doing
graduate work in the School of Education and is a member of Zeta
Psi. Their wedding date is set for August 12.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick A. Janusch of Detroit,
Miss Janusch is betrothed to Charles L. Kelly, son of Dr. D. C.
Kelly of Traverse City. Miss Janusch is in Dental Hygiene. Mr.
Kelly is a freshman in the Dental School and affiliated with Delta
Tau Delta and Psi Omega. The couple plans to be married on
A MAN'S WORLD:
Coed SL Representation
Poor; Four to One Ratio
The music of Frank Tinker and
Johnny Sadrack will be featured
at the International Ball from
9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday in the
Latin and novelty numbers will
be handled by Sadrack's band
which is well known in Detroit
* * *
JOHNNY SADRACK, before the
war, intended to become a concert
violinist but changed his mind
and concentrated on the clarinet
and saxophone. He organized a
band which was disbanded when
Sadrack was drafted.
During the war, he was placed
in Special Services and play-
ed in various army shows with
such screen stars as Mickey Roo-
After his discharge Sadrack or-
ganized his present band which
usually plays in Toledo, but makes
guest appearances in Detroit.
"STRAIGHT" MUSIC for the
International Ball will be provid-
ed by Frank Tinker and his or-
chestra, well known in Ann Arbor.
Entertainment for the eve-
ning will be in the form of a
floor show of international ta-
lent, with Joe Chestnut acting
as master of ceremonies. Chest-
nut is known for his humorous
performance at last year's ball.
Further events in the show will
include a French quartet, a Polish
dance and the Turkish dance team
which performed in native dress
for the International Pageant
which was recently given.
Decorations will follow an ap-
appropriate theme of travel pos-
ters from all lands, excluding Rus-
sia because of difficulty getting
behind the Iron Curtain, accord-
ing to Norbert Podgorski, chair-
man of the dance.
Other scenes will depict life in
the tropics and a polar view.
The dance, which is all campus
and has late permission, is semi-
formal or native dress. Benefits
from tickets sold will enter the
Foreign S t u d e n t s' Emergency
Lantern Night - Song leaders
from all houses who wish to parti-
cipate in.Lantern Night will meet
at 5:10 .m.today in WAB. Elimi-
nation-of all but 12 singing groups
will be held Monday, May 8, at
seven minute intervals. Song lead-
ers will draw at the meeting as to
the time they will sing May 8.
Physical Education Club - In-
stallation of new officers will take
place at the Physical Education
Club meeting at 8 a.m. today in
New officers for next year are
president Mary Louise Hook, Al-
pha Xi Delta; vice-president, Nan-
cy Somers, Chi Omega; secretary,
Mona Pick, Delta Delta Delta;
treasurer, Barbara Riley, Alpha xgi
Delta and publicity, Lois Middle-
torit of Mosher.
A discussion of Major Day to be
held Saturday will follow installa-
tion. Refreshments will be served.
Night Cycle Trip to Harmony
ley Hostel, Sat.-Sun., April 2
Near Clarkston. Reservations
Dave Smith, 7211, by Friday.
bike, AYH Pass, eating ute
sleeping bag, rain equipn
Bring lunch to eat on the way
meal prepared #t Hostel. Me
League, time decided later.
international Center Weekly
4:30-6 p.m,, Thurs., April 27.
* * *
The Rev. and Mrs. W. H. Per-
kins of Detroit have announced
the engagement of their daughter,
Barbara Jean, to Harley Jennings,
jr., son of Dr. and Mrs. H. Y. Jen-
nings, of Danville, Va.
Miss Perkins was graduated
from Wayne University and is now
working on her master's degree
in the School of Education. She
is a member of Delta Omicron mu-
sic sorority and Zeta Tau Alpha.
Mr. Jennings is an alumnus of
the University of North Carolina
and received his master's degree
at the University of Michigan,
where he is now working on his
doctor's degree in chemistry. He
is a member of Alpha Chi Sigma.
The couple plans an August
New Officers Elected
By Theta Sigma Phi,
Theta Sigma Phi, national hon-
orary professional fraternity for
women in journalism, has elected
officers for next year.
Margaret (Holly) Bevan was
voted president; Pat Brownson,
vice-president; Maxine Ryckman,
secretary; Elaine Toles, treasurer;
and Jean Wernig, keeper of the
(Continued from Page 4)
Student Science Society: Meet-
ing Thurs., April 27, 7:30 p.m.,
1300 Chemistry. Dr. W. C. McKea-
chie will speak on "Is Psychology
A Science?" Anyone interested is
U. of M. Sociological Society:
Thursday afternoon coffee hour,
3 to 5 p.m., 307 Haven Hall. Dr.
Amos Hawley will discuss recent
publication, Human Ecology. Elec-
tion of officers completed. All so-
ciology students invited.
U. of M. Sailing Club: Business
meeting and shore school, Thurs.,
April 27, 7:30 p.m., 311 W. Engin-
eering. Preparations for Notre
Dame Team races.
IT'S NOT TOO LATE!!
You can still make that
SUMMER TRIP to EUROPE
with International Youth
PARIS BY, AIR
$360 ROUND TRIP
Flights to LON DON and ROME
Latest styles thinned, shaped,
shortened to your individuality
by . five ladies' haircutters, at
The Dascola Barbers
Liberty near State
By PAT SMITH
All-campus elections are set for
today and tomorrow. Have you
cast your vote?
Statistics show that the campus
ratio of men per women amounts
to three, but on the Student Leg-
islature the ratio is four men to
one woman representative. In this
case the ratio is not favorable to
the cause of the 'fairer' members.
Students cry that the Student
Legislature is not a fair repre-
sentation of the campus body and
according to the above figures,
the women of this campus are
not receiving the same represen-
tation that the men are.
The reason for this is that
many of the women fail to vote
and fail tosupport their candi-
dates. According to the records of
the past three years, there has
not been a legislator from Jor-
dan and relatively few from the
other large dorms. This is a ser-
ious lack and can be remedied by
the participation of every woman
on campus in voting.
Write or phone
INTERNATIONAL YOUTH Inc.
New York 7, N.Y.
To assure passage write immediately
The University of Michigan Flying Club
invites you to attend its
ANNUAL OPEN HUE
to be held at Ann Arbor Airport
three miles south on State Street
SATURDAY, APRIL 29, 9 A.M. TO 4 P.M.
This past year there have been
about twelve women on the Stu-
dent Legislature. Their contribu-
tion toward representing the wo-
man's view in legislature affairs
has been valuable and lasting.
It is the duty of the voters to
support their candidates and make
the Student Legislature represen-
tative of their ideas and beliefs.
Every vote counts.
; , "f
There will be a meeting tonight at 7:30 P.M. in Room 1042,
Tass, the Russian news agency,
announced that the production of
perfume and toilet water in the
Soviet Union would be doubled
East Engineering, for all those seriously interested in flying. You will
receive a numbered ticket guaranteeing a free ride on Saturday.
A lifetime career opportunity
for two married veteran college
graduates with one of Amer-
ica's leading life insurance
companies in Grand Rapids,
Kalamazoo, and Muskegon .. .
Immediate salary plus commis-
sion. Earnings will equal salar-
ies offered by leading national
firms. Complete two-year train-
ing program at our expense.
Promotion when qualified. Pen-
sion and Group Insurance bene-
fits. Write for interview to Sun
Life of Canada-302 Michigan
National Bank Bldg., Grand
Rapids, Mich., or call 9-6233,
COATS and SUITS
Originally 39.95 to 69.95
in quick-drying nylon
or fine cotton.
. ! From the left:
Fine cotton broadcloth with a Leno-
elastic diaphragm. White only; siz-
es 32 to 38; A, B or C cups.
All-nylon taffeta bra, a lightweight
quick drying uplift in white; sizes
32 to 38. A, B or C cups.
Cotton broadcloth bandeau with the
Perma-lift magic inset. In white
only; sizes 32 to 38. A, B cups.
THE COATS: 100% wool fleeces . . . suedes . . . coverts
... tweeds . . . shorties . . . finger tips and full lengths.
Navy, red, beige, green and gold. Misses and Women's
THE SUITS: Fine textured wool gabardines . . . char-
meens. . . yarn dyed worsteds... pin checks in Spring's
newest styles. Sizes 9 to 15, 10 to 42 and 121/2 to 241/2.
Pure silks - Nylon
Prints - Nylsilks
1 piece and suit styles
Originally to 35.00
Also Evening, -Dinner
Originally to 25.00
5.00 and 7.00
Crepes - Prints
8.95 to 16.95
Sizes 9 to 15, 10 to 44, 121/ to 241/2
College of, the Holy Cross
2.95 3.95 $5
2.95 3.95 $5
Corduroy - Tweeds
Sizes 26 to 30
In Worcester, Massachusetts, one
of the favorite spots of students at
the College of the Holy Cross is the
Day Room on the campus. They
like the Day Room because it's a
cheerful place - full of friendly
collegiate atmosphere. And when
1.00 and 2.4
Pastels & Dark Sho
3.95 and 5.00
2.95 and 3.95
Leathers - Fabrics
and Reptiles in box,
envelope and pouch
styles. Originally 2.95
Rayon Crepes - Lace
j . 1 1 . 1