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August 24, 1945 - Image 25

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1945-08-24

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

FRIDAY, AUGUST 24, 1945

THiE MICII14AN OAILY

PAGE T IM

. . ... .......

WfkA Sponsors
Athletic Association Will Present
Style Show Oct. 28 for Freshmen
"Fun and fitness" is the aim of the Women's Athletic Association,
which directs 18 sports clubs and sponsors rec rallies, Lantern Night and
interhouse tournaments throughout the year.
Headed by Barbara Osborne, president, the WAA is open to all women
on campus and offers students the opportunity to spend their leisure hours
playing archery, badminton, basketball, golf, hockey, softball, table tennis.
and tennis, and dancing, fencing, ice-

Sports
Fencing Room at Barbour
Elaine Greenbaum, manager.

Clubs, Rec

Rallies

Junior Girls Begin Fifth Year
Of Sponsoring Stamp, Bond Sales

Gym.

Fash ions

Are

Assembly

. . .

I

skating, and riding.
Executive Board
Other members of the Executive
Board are Jane Archer, vice-presi-
dent; Rita Auer, secretary; Alene
Loeser, treasurer.
Women new on campus this fall
will be given an opportunity to talk
with the sports club managers after
the Style Show at 3:30 p. i., Sunday,
Oct. 28.
WAA Booth in League
After obtaining a survey of the
scope of activities here, women may
sign up for sports clubs and receive
additional information at the WAA
Booth which will be held in the
League lobby for the first two weeks
of school.
Continuing the year's program, the
WELCOME
to the.
Cass of '49
Let us serve you
while you are
in Ann Arbor
WE WAVE A
COMPLETE LINE OF.
FINE JEWELRY AND
STUNNING COSTUME
PIECES FOR EVERY
OCCASION
DIAMOND RINGS
WEDDING RINGS
REMEMBER,. ..
IILER'S
717 North Uniyersity Ae.

Women's Athletic Association will
sponsor two Sports Nights a semes-
ter, each open to the entire campus.
Stags and dates may play volleyball,
badminton, ping-pong, quoits, bridge,
and shuffle-board or take a try at
square dancing. In the winter these
rec rallies are held in Barbour-Wat-
erman gymnasium.
Houses Enter Tournaments
Interhouse tournaments are also
carried on during the year. Each
house enters teams in the volleyball,
basketball and softball tournaments.
Volleyball games will begin the week
of Nov. 19; basketball the first week
in January, and softball in April.
The house which has the highest
participation in athletics will be
awarded a Participation Cup at Lan-
tern Night, held every May. Scores
are based on the percentage of indi-
vidual and team sports participation
for each house and on the success
which teams and individuals have
had in interhouse competition. This
year Adelia Cheever House holds the
Participation Cup.
Annual Lantern Night
Lantern Night is an annual sing
contest, preceded by a line of march
with seniors dressed in caps and
gowns and carrying lanterns. Thirty
girls from each house on campus sing.
Helen Newberry Hall won the Sing
Cup for this year.
The following is a sketch of the ac-
tivities of each of the WAA sports
clubs. Instruction will be given for
beginners.
ARCHERY: Outdoor shooting as
long as weather permits; indoor
shooting during winter. Experienced
shooters will compete among them-
selves. The club will enter the Inter-
collegiate Telegraphic Meet in the
Spring. First meeting at 4:30, Thurs-
day, Nov. 15, at the Women's Athlet-
ic Building. Lynne Sperber, manager.
BADMINTON: The club is open to
beginners and advanced players. A
doubles tournament will be held in
the fall term and in March a singles
tournament will begin. In addition
to regular club meetings, time will be
scheduled for mixed playing. First
meeting at 5 Monday, Nov. 12, at
the WAB. Mary Perrone, manager.
BASKETBALL: Club basketball
will begin the first week of the Spring
Semester. Everyone interested in
joining should sign up in Barbour
Gym during the Interhouse Basket-
ball Tournament held in January and
February. Lucille Sheet, manager.
BOWLING: Bowling club will di-
vide into teams and begin playing in
the fall. In January a campus wide
tournament will be held. Organiza-
tion meeting at 4:30, Tuesday, Nov.
13, at the WAB. Marie Neumeister,
manager.
CAMPUS COUNSELLORS' CLUB:
First meeting at 7:15 p. m., Thursday,
Nov. 8, at the WAB. Monthly meet-
ings will be held for the entire club,
and special interest groups will meet
every two weeks. Prospective and ex-
perienced counsellors will exchange
ideas, songs, games and methods of
instruction. Signe Hegge, manager.
DANCE: The Dance Club will di-
vide into ballet, tap, modern and
character dancing sections. Dance
demonstrations will be held twice
each semester. First meeting of the
entire club at 7:15 p. m., Wednesday,
Nov. 7, in the Dancing Room in Bar-
bour Gym. Janice Bernstein, mana-
ger.y
FENCING: The club will be open
to experienced fencers. An instruc-
tional group will be formed for up-
perclassmen beginners. First meeting
at 5 p. m., Monday, Dec. 17, in the

GOLF: First meeting at 5 p. m.,I
Wednesday, Nov. 14, at the WAB.
Regular meetings held here in the
winter. An all-campus tournament is
scheduled for early in the spring.
Barbara Dewey, manager.
HOCKEY: First meeting at 4:30 p.
m. Wednesday, Nov. 7, at the WAB.
Club play will be twice a week as long
as weather permits. Betty Eaton,
manager.
ICE SKATING: A club of experi-
enced figure skaters and an addition-
al section for beginners willbeformed.
In early springthe club will present
an Ice Carnival. First meeting at 5
p. m., Thursday, Nov. 8, at Barbour
Gym. Colle Ide, manager.
OUTDOOR SPORTS: Organization
meeting at 4:30 p. m., Monday, Nov.
12, at the WAB. Over-night hostel
trips, bicycle rides, breakfast and
supper hikes will be planned for the
entire year. Lee Wellman, manager.
RIDING: A mass meeting for girls
interested in joining either Crop and
Saddle, headed by Nancy Gillette, or
the University Women's Riding Club,
headed by Barbara Brady, Will be
held at 5 p. m., Thursday, Nov. 8, a
the WAB. Crop and Saddle is a club
for more experienced riders, and the
University Women's Riding Club is a
sister organization. Both clubs spon-
sor the Horse Show in the spring.
RIFLE: The club shoots in the
ROTC Rifle Range. Members will
compete in the Intercollegiate Tele-
graphic Meets. Organization meet-
ing at 5 p. m., Wednesday, Nov. 14,
at Barbour Gym. Lou Estell, mana-
ger.
SWIMMING: An all-campus Swim-
ming Meet and a Water Ballet are in-
cluded in the plans for the Swimming
Club. It is open to advanced and in-
termediate swimmers. First meeting
at 4:30 p. m., Wednesday, Nov. 7, in
Barbour Gym. Pat Hayes, manager.
SOFTBALL: The interhouse soft-
ball tournament will .begin in April.
Games are, played on Palmer Field.
At the close of the tournament a soft-
ball club will be organized. Pat Dan-
iels, manager.
TABLE TENNIS: House, tourna-
ments will start .the middle of March.
The winners within each house are
eligible for the campus tournament
which. will, begin the .first. week in
April. Janet Morgan, manager.
TENNIS: The first meeting of the
Tennis Club will be held in March.
Indoor instructional meetings are
planned' until weather permits out-
door playing. Matches within the
club are scheduled. In May the all-
campus singles and doubles tourna-
ments Will'be played. The club will
be divided into beginners' and exper-
ienced players' sections. Pat Doelle,
manager.

Hash,' Says
Coed Columnist
By NANCY GROBERG1
EDITOR'S NOTE: This is a Groberg clas-
sic on college fashion which we believe
bears repeating. It was first printed.
in the Daily on November 2, 1943.]
Contrary to the claims of promi-
nent fashion authorities . . . i.e. that
fashion is spinach . . . common ob-
servation tells us that there is a
little more to it than that.
Indeed, if fashion is spinach, then
the Michigan coed is a victory gar-
den and Ann Arbor is a veritable
hotbed of vitamins. No, fashion won't
be spinach until things get a lot
worse than they are now . . . and
when that day comes the chances are
that we'll all be wearing slacks all
over the place.
Some prominent coeds maintain
that fashion is hash . . . and they
can prove it. The Michigan coed,
they point out, divides her time be-
tween trying to look like a man and
trying to look like a woman. Thus,
in her more masculine moments she
slouches around town, moccasins
beating a delightful tatoo on the
pavement, coat flung open to the
October breeze (system flung open to
pneumonia), trouser pleat in her
skirt (c'est la guerre, but c'est also
the Michigan woman's idea of what
a well-dressed skirt will wear) and
something terribly tailored in the
way of a blouse hanging out of some-
thing terribly tailored in the way of
a blazer.
Now, this state of affairs is not to
be condemned . . . for with Women
doing everything from factory wor};:
to truck-driving their whims must
not only be tolerated, when it comes
to clothes, but they must be catered
to in no uncertain terms. Similarly,
when the sweet young coed expresses'
the desire to roll her blue jeans up
above her knees, any effort to inhibit
such action might not only be proven
unfair but absolutely disastrous. The
sweet young coed, you will remem-
ber, is fast turning into a hardened
raker-of-leaves.
As for the other side of the picture,
a woman is still a woman and there
are moments in her life . . . even
now . . . when she wants to look like
one. Thus we have the velveteen
dress, the black number that knocks
them over at first sight, the high
heel, the "she's-engaged-she's-lovely-
she-uses-soap" look, and the long,
bloody fingernails which threaten the
life of many a well-meaning but
lonely soldier.

(Continued from Page 1)
years ago also by wartime food short-
ages, Although dinner gave way to
a brief dessert at Recognition Night,
the traditional talks and awards were
presented. The event is scheduled for
Dec. 3, and the ball for early spring.
Theme Song
Assembly also sponsors the Date
Bureau and the Speakers' Burean,
now under the direction of Joy Baz-
ant.
Last year Assembly struck a new
note - and a musical one, with the
composition of a theme song:
"Assembly, we sitig to thee
As we sing to the Yellow and Blue.
We sing of staunchest loyalty
And a spirit strong and true.
Tssembly, we sing to thee,
Hear our voices loud and clear.
We are Michigan's Independent wo-
men
Who stand beside you through the
year.
Panhellenic
(Continued from Page 1)

A Junior Girls Play, the traditional
Junior-Senior Night and varied sales
and publicity activities will again
ths year keep the campus aware of
the war stamp and bond campaign
which has been the Junior Girls Pro-
ject for the last four years.
.During the past year, campus
stamp and bond sales totalled $99,-
217.57. Among the activities which
helped to bring in this sum and
which will be continued next year
are bond and stamp sales in the co-
ed residences through special repre-
sentatives, sales in stamp booths and
on the Diagonal, in theUniversity
Hall and in the League, and special
events, such as Bow Days and stamp
dinners.
AnnhLippincott in Charge
The 1945-46 JGP central commit-
tee is headed by Ann Lippincott. As-
sistant chairman is Joan Schlee.
Janet Morgan and Katherine Ver-
schore are secretary and treasurer.
Betty Pritchard will direct sorority
sales and Ruth Humphrey dormitory
sales. League house sales manager is
Hillary Jenswold. Other officers in-
clude Betty Leavitt, booth chairman;
Martha Dieffenbacher, publicity
chairman; Marjorie Bean, poster
chairman; Joan Reid, in charge of'
skits; and Shirley Matern, songs
chairman.
Scripts Being Submitted
The scripts for this year's Junior

Girls Play are being submitted to
the script committee, and August 31
has been set as the deadline. Caro-
lyn Daley is general chairman of the
play, and the script committee is
composed of Barbara Brady, Janice
Carter and Lois Kelso.
In the Sixth War Loan Drive, JGP
of last year held its first Bow Day
and sold $232.55 worth of war stamps
attached to small ribbon bows. Fif-
teen Bond Belle teams of junior wo-
men canvassed the faculties of the
various schools and administrative
office of the University.
Stamp Bows
The April 23 Bow Day served the
double purpose of publicizing JG
play the following weekend and of
selling $179.65 in war stamps. As at
the other Bow Days, coeds manned
eight posts on campus to sell the pink
and blue stamp bows.
The 1945 Junior Girls Play, "Take
It from There," was presented April
26 in the traditional senior night
ceremony, and two additional per-
formances were opened to the public.
The play was written and produced
entirely by members of the junior
class and was financed by class dues.
Gals! Next time a wolf gets a
strangle hold on you, be sure to ask,
"Is this grip really necessary?"

during the second semester.

The)

events will be opened with a meet-
ing during the fall semester to ex-
plain to new students the purposes
and methods of rushing, and another
meeting at the beginning of the
spring term. Time and dates for the
gatherings will be announced later.
Two-Week Rushing
There will be a two-week rushing
period, covering three weekends.
The contact rule will be used again
this year. No freshman may be in
contact with a sorority woman un-
less an active member of another
sorority is present at the time.
No house may at any time have a
membership, including pledges and
activties, exceeding sixty in number.
Tutorial Committee
Will Tutor After Five
Weeks Grades Are Out
Students who wish to be tutored
after they have seen the results of
their five weeks' grades have the op-
portunity to use the services of the
Tutorial Merit Committee, part of
the War Council.
The committee, headed by Dona
Guimaraes, will also keep a catalog
of activity cards, pictures of each
student, and information on their
extracurricular activities. This cat-
alog is used as a reference+by cam-
pus honor societies and by the Social
Director in answering letters reques-
ing recommendations.

..Nf11,f....
Melt the heart"of your-e k- d hostess
with this handsomely tailored package of
"Woodhjoe" perfume and cologne ,.a
woodsy, out-of-doors-y scent, wondefu
with tweeds!
r~
)1Or
We carry a full line of Nationally Advertised
COSMETICS and PERFUMES.
USE OUR CONVENIENT LAY-/AWAY PLAN.
A SMAL L DE POSI T W IL LH OL D YOU R PURCH ASE.

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Everything for college wear can be found at the JUNE
GREY SHOP in Campus Town. Lovely soft sweaters, flan-
nel shirts, tailored slacks, and the skirts and suits that go to
class. And dresses in the latest styles for the soecial occa.

:: EE . 4U' -.D.-, E .~i

_' 1

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