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May 23, 1952 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-05-23

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

I. -.AY,..AY.3, 1.5. THE MICIIIGAN DAILY

PAGE "E

Students

To

Take

'Last Fling'
* * -*

at Bluebook Ball

# -* a

S-

Annual Dance Will Conclude
'52 Campus Social Functions

Students from all over campus
will throw away all books to at-
tend Bluebook Ball, the last dance
of the social season for this se-
mester, to be held from 9 p.m. to
rkidnight tomorrow in the Union
Ballroom.
Sponsored by the Union, the an-
nual dance will carry out the
"Bluebook Blues" theme with dev-
ilish looking professors distribut-
ing the miniature graded bluebook
programs.
* * * .
TWO GIGANTIC bluebooks will
be suspended above the band
stand, helping to create the aca-
demic atmosphere.
Tables decked with candles
will be placed at the ends of the
ballroom to lend a night club
touch amidst the other evidences
of bluebook gloom and misery.
Professor Clare Shepard and his
Kelsey House
"Ties for sale" will be reiterated
by men of Kelsey house when they
hold their first annual Tie Sale
at 6:15 to 7:30 p.m. Monday in
the West Lobby of South Quad-
rangle.
The sale is being sponsored by
the Kelsey men in order to replen-
ish their depleted treasury.
Coeds will be on hand to sell
ties of every description. Blue ties,
green ties, red ties, exotic ties, and
vulgar ties will bey on display for
eager customers.
"There will be plenty of bar-
gains for 'the thrifty male or the
penny pinching coeds who have
to buy ties," exclaimed Dave Gut-
" tentag, general chairman of the
sale.
Auctioneers dressed in the pro-
per attire will hold an auction at
the end of the sale to close out the
stock.
"It will be a wonderful time to
pick up a tie at a low price for
Dad on Dad's Day," confidled Gut-
tentag.
As an added attraction free cig-
arettes will be distributed to stu-
dents attending the sale.

four-point orchestra will provide
the dance music for the evening.
SHEPARD'S GROUP has been
playing at the Union weekly dances
this year, and his style of music
has grown very popular with st-
dents, accordingto Union officials.
Dick Pinkerton will emcee the
intermission show, which will
consist of a variety of numbers
ranging from a singer to a pian-
ist.
Entertainment will include Char-
maine Harma, featured soloist, and
Carol Leybourn, who competed in
Gulantics last February, with her
performance of "Piano Antics."
* * *
UNION STAFFMEN have also
prepared a skit for the entertain-
ment time, but the nature of
"Playlet" still remains a dOep dark
Secret and will come as a complete
surprise to dance goers.
Tickets will sell for $1 per
couple and may be purchased
in the lobby of the Union the
night of the dance.
General Chairman of the dnce
is Al Bonnel, assisted by Ken Cut-
ler, decorations chairman; Bill
Cortright, in charge of publicity;
Tom Leopold, program chairman
and Myron Waxberg, in charge of
entertainment.
Union officials stress that the
annual dance is designed primari-
ly to take away those "bluebook
blues," and that they need the co-
operation of all those students
present.
Therefore, books, typewriters,
pens, notebooks, and crib sheets
will all be barred from entrance
to the Ballroom.
Suggestions are made by the
chairmen that all students just
simply forget studies for the eve-
ning and as much longer than that
as they want or dare and come to
the "Bluebook Ball."
Leadership Class
Schedules Outing
At NearbyCamp
While most people will pack
books for a trip to the library this
weekend, the Recreational Leader-
ship class will pack bedrolls and
head for the Fresh Air Camp in
-order to apply its knowledge of
camp craft.
The class usually meets every
Friday at the WAB from 2 to 5
p.m. where it samples various
phases of playground and camp
leadership, such as star study,
handicraft, simple ball games, hob-
bies, water sports, story telling and
first aid.
About a week ago the class was
engaged in one of its more intel-
lectual exercises. Hopscotch and
rope skipping held the spotlight
outside of the WAB as passersby
looked with amazement at the
Recreational Leadership class in
action.
One of the requirements of the
semester-long class is an outside
project. Most of the girls have
been working with children at the
University hospital, Dunbar Cen-
ter and the YWCA.
Othes have prepared individual
projects such as bird study and
handicraft.
At the end of the camping ses-
sion this weekend, each girl will
be awarded a certificate in rec-
reational leadership.
This course may be taken as an
elective or a credit in physical edu-
cationunder the direction of Miss
Pearl Berlin and Miss Marie Hart-
wig of the Physical Education De-
partment.
The coeds taking the course first
applied for membership in the
class.

New Officers
Take Charge
In GleeClub
Awards Presented,
Appropriations Told
During May Meeting
Women's Glee Club officers for
the coming year were installed last
week at the club's annual spring
dessert which was held in the
League.
Among the i officers installed
were Marion Charles, president;
Iris Pumroy, vice president; Mary
Lynn Donally, business manager
and Shirley Robinson, secretary.
Other new officers are Donna
Hoffman, publicity chairman and
Edna Carlson and Mary Ladue, li-
brarians.
The official Women's Glee Club
keys were also awarded at the
spring dessert.
Members who were eligible for
the keys set with a sapphire stone
were the executive officers from
last year.
The officers were Jean Allen,
president; Marion Charles, vice
president; Maxine Wolfe, secre-
tary; Nancy Beveridge, business
manager; Susan Roos, treasurer
and Charlotte Pritchard and Jill
Schiller, librarians.
Plain keys were presented to wo-
men who had been members of
the club for two years. These
awards went to Nancy Habighorst,
Martha Hooper, Nancy Karniscl-
ky and Justine Votypka.
Anne Waterman received a key
sett with a ruby for three years
service to the club, and Nancy Bev-
eridge and Marion Charles were
eligible for keys set with diamonds
for their four years of service.
Members, of the club can not re-
ceive more than one key, but in
case they are eligible to receive
another award, they may have a
different stone, signifying differ-
ent classification set at club ex-
pense.
Dean Rea who was present at
the dessert as special guest an-
nounced appropriations for next
year.

GALA WEEKEND:
J-Hop Committee Promises
Dance To Continue Tradition

Because of the drop in enroll-
ment that is expected next year,
J-Hop is returning to the pre-
war system of a one-night dance.
This year's committee promises
that the change back to one night
will make no difference in the
customary J-Hop weekend.
* * *
THE TRADITION of holding
the annual junior hop in this
manner was in use between the
years of 1946 and 1952. It was
necessary to accommodate the in-
creased post-war enrollment.
Four o'clock late permission
will still be granted, for both
Friday and Saturday nights.
The annual affair, which is the
junior class' service to the gradu-
ating seniors, has a long and live-
ly history.
* * *
IT ALL BEGAN 75 years ago in
1877 when a grand. total of 20
couples attended the dance.
In past years women have
come from afar to attend the
biggest dance of the year, and
their dates have provided hous-
ing for them in the fraternity
houses to which the men are af-
filiated or in a rooming house
or dormitory.
Many couples fron colleges in
Michigan come to Ann Arbor for
the weekend as well as couples
from out-state universities.
* * *
WOMEN GUESTS arrive on
Friday afternoon. On the night
J-Hop isn't presented this year
parties will be held the same as
in former years.
The weekend of social events
reaches its climax the night of
J-Hop. d .
Usually each fraternity and in-

-Daily-Matty Kessler
"AW COME ON"--Bette Cohen, '55, tries to persuade Chuck Drake, '54, to stop studying for finals
long enough to take her to Bluebook Ball from 7 p.m. to midnight on Saturday. The dance will be
in a "Bluebook Blues" setting but is designed to give students one last fling before settling down to
studying. The annual Union dance will climax the social activities for the semester,
TOURNAMENT COMPETITION:
Intramural Program lncludes All Coeds
4)--

100
beautifully engraved.
,.td correct
accompaniment
to social calls,
Sgiftsor lowers
plain or panelled
Canipus Printers
For Over 30 Years
CRAFT PRESS
330 Maynard Street
Phone 8805

i

Although women at the Univer-
sity have no "varsity" competi-
tion, the Women's Athletic Asso-
ciation has set up an intramural,
and extramural program to in-
clude all coeds.
B i g g e s t participation takes
place in the intramural volleyball,'
basketball and softball tourna-
ments.
-* * -
EACH WOMEN'S sorority, dor-
mitory or league house is urged
to enter as many teams as they
are able to form.
The athletic manager from
each house organizes these
teams, appoints captains and
keeps them informed on tour-
nament progress as well as
other WAA activities.
Sorority, dormitory and league
house managers, members of the
WAA executive board, are in
charge of these tournaments.
These three work in cooperation
with the vice-president in charge
of student relations to coordinate
the houses and to work out any
problems which may arise during
the year.
BASIC -RULES used in intra-
murals are those in the Official
Sports Guides, published by the
National Section on Women's
Athletics, with slight modification
to take care of specific situations
in any sport.
All games are officiated by
faculty members as well as stu-
dents, who, in most cases, h'old
ratings in the sports which they
officiate.
This year's tournaments were
won by Stockwell VII, volleyball;
and Alpha Phi, basketball. The
softball tournament is still in pro-
gress.
* * *
IN ADDITION to these tourna-

ments, the WAA clubs usually
hold open tournaments, inviting
the whole campus to participate.
On occasion a tournament may be
limited to club membership.
Because of the time, expense,
transportation, chaperonage and
other items involved, little em-
phasis is placed on the extra-
mural program.
Some of the cluos, however, do,
schedule extramural activities.
These include the Hockey,-Bas-
ketball and Softball Clubs.
.* * *
POSTAL MATCHES with other
schools are often held by the Rifle
and Bowling Clubs, while even
telegraphic swimming meets have
been scheduled.
Most of the extramural pro-
gram is in the form of social
Softball Club
The regular meeting of the
WAA Softball Club will be held
at 4 p.m. today at WAB. All
members are asked to attend as
a game has been scheduled with
Delta Delta Delta.

and get-acquainted functions
rather than a competitive ath-
letic program.
Games played in round-robin
tournaments or for rating clinics'
give team members a chance to+
develop their skill and to meet+
new women.
* * *
RECENTLY, WAA has organiz-
ed co-recreational competition to
include both men and women.
Tournaments were held on
Friday nights at the Intramural
Building in volleyball and bad-
minton. Play in a mixed softball
league is being carried on this
spring.
Plans are being made by the co-
recreadional board to organize
tournaments in other sports next
year, including perhaps tennis,
bowling and any other team
games, to join volleyball, bad-
minton and softball.
No letter awards are given in
any of these tournaments, but the
participants have the opportunity
to learn new games and to meet
new friends in the spirit of com-
petition.

Swifts Drug Store
MUSIC SHOPS 340 s. State St.
Phone 2-0534
Qperated by Musicians for Music Lover

League Houses
Petitions for women's league
house judiciary council are due
at 6 p.m. today in the Under-
graduate Office of the League.
Interviewing will be from 5 to
6 p.m. Monday and 4 to 5 p.m.
Tuesday.

U

SPORT

Here Thtey Are!
IF* *ALL PICTIIIS
On Display in Administration Bldg.
FRIDAY 10-4 P.M.

....,,..

~ t
)IL
\

CLOTH ES
GOLFERS' DRESSES
$ Solids
* Stripes
" Checks
and MATCHING HATS
$$95 to$1 9
SWIM SUITS
* Cottons
" Lastex
* Nylons
Solids . .. Prints
'1- and 2-PIECE STYLES
$595 to $49
DRESSES FOR DANCING OR AT HOME
* Nylons
* Cottons
" Shantungs
! Pure Silks
Strapless
Sunbacks with Jackets - or
Short or Elbow Sleeves
SIZES 7 to 15 and 10to 20
$85to$2 9

UNBELIEVABLE
SAVINGS .. .

ABOVE: stunning all wool
boucle nub shortie. NOW
$25.00. Blue, maize, red,
beige.

These stunning coats are noth-
ing short of terrific with at-
tractive styling - handsome
fabrics - elegant lines . .
Coats that originally sold to
$59.95 and $65.00 -

010 1
v'.
4 ^
Y
ncs

?Ow $3995

FOR PICNICS OR TENNIS

I

If

COATS originally sold at
$39.95 to $49.95. NOW
$25-$35.

ABOVE: Rayon, un-
lined, attractive, flar-
ed and fitted beauty.
$17.95.

0
0
0
0
0

Shorts.. . 2.95
Pedal-pushers ... 3.95
Skirts . . 3.95
Blouses.. . 2.50
T-Shirts .. . 1.95
Slacks . . . 3.95

1!

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