SUNDAY, LULY19, 194 THE MICH IGA N DAILY
PA~~ F'V 4
Hop Will Be Held from 9-1 a.m.
Saturday Garden To Be Open
To Serve Refreshments at Cafeteria Coke Bar;
Dean of Women's Office Issues Late Permission
Palm trees, mionlight and leis will be featured next Saturday
night from 9 to 1 in the League ballroom when the Hawaiian Hop, the
League's summer semi-formal, takes place.
Art Starr's Sextette will provide the music, with vocals by Renee
Peters. The League garden will be open during the dance to give
couples an opportunity 'to enjoy the refreshing evening air.
Another source of refreshment will be provided in the Leaguzi
cafeteria coke bar, which will serve during the hop.
The Dean of Women's Office has issued coeds special 1:30 per-
mission for the dance.
Chairmen of the Casbah's summer committees are organizing
the formal. Lois Steere, general chairman, promises that an "extra-
special" floor show in keeping with the atmosphere has been planned.
Included in the performance will be Hawaiian music, a ballroom dance
on team and a hula.
Veterans' Wives at Willow Village
To Sponsor Forma1 Dance July 24
Meanwhile, Mary Watkins, in
charge of tickets and programs,
has arranged for unique programs
to be handed out at the door. Tick-
ets have been placed on sale in
the Leagueeundergraduate office
at $1.50 per couple.
Transforming the ballroom into
a reasonable facsimile of an eve-
ning near Waikiki and making the
dance known is being handled by
Lilias Wagner, decorations and
.The theme, to be carried out
with paper leis and signs with
Hawaiian words and their mean-
ings, is patterned after a real party
in the pineapple islands.
One Casbah chairman who will
not be quite as busy next weekend
is Nan Hemmer, in charge of host-
esse. There will be Casbah on
Friday night, however. Women
interested in hostessing on Friday
may sign up in the Undergraduate
Office of the League as usual.
The committee urges everyone
to say "Aloha," which .means
"Greetings" as well as "Good-bye,"
to an evening of music and danc-
ing on Saturday, July 24, from 9
to 1. The League ballroom is the
place, $1.50 is the price, and semi-
formal specifies the attire.
TRIES GOLF GADGET-Mary Nelson tries out a mechanical golf
gadget at a Louisville, Ky., driving range. As she drives a hall,
another appears out of an opening in the mat. Hopper (left) is
the source of the balls.
By DALE AVNETT
InIJuy a hiousewife's fancy
lightly turns to thoughts of crisp,
cool salads, simple to prepare and
a welcome sight in hot weather.
The salad secret is an easy one
to remember-all the vegetables
must be cold and the basic lettuce
free from sogginess. After wash-
ing the lettuce leaves, gently wipe
off the excess moisture with a
soft paper kitchen towel. Immedi-
ately after the salad is prepared,
stick in refrigerator until ready to
Attractiveness and variability
Attractiveness and variability
are essentials when salads are
used as frequently as they are in
the summertime. Carrots, raisins,
radishes, hard-boiled eggs, cucum-
beis and celery lend themselves
readily to imaginative decorations.
The children's favorite is the salad
doll. Cushioned in lettuce the doll's
body is a fat tomato, the versatile
egg used as a head, and sliced car-
rcts makeup the arms and legs.
Extra decorations for eyes and
clothing outlines can be cut from
Dressed Up Dressing
The most interesting part of the
salad, however, is the salad dress-
ing. The dressing can be as simple
as the one made up of mixed
horseradish and mayonnaise to
the most complicated ones over.
which gourmets will spend loving
hours. One salad fan we know
uses one-third of a cup of sweet
cream as a base. She adds three
tablespoons of mayonnaise, one
teaspoon mustard, one half tea-
spoon sugar to the sweet cream.
She then adds a few dashes of
vinegar and stirs well.
An old Spanish recipe for Ro-
main salad has come our way. It
takes quite a bit of preparation
but the end results are well worth
the time spent.
For a serving of six:
4 heads chilled, 2 tspns. cooking
crisp romain oil
6 cups olive oil 3 lemons
1 tspn. chopped 1% tspns. Lee &
salad. Sprinkle Lee and Perrin
sauce around salad. Break one
egg over salad. Add pinch of salt.
Pepper heavily and mix thorough-
ly with wooden fork. Add crou-
tons and continue mixing.
Grate remainder of cheese and
sprinkle over salad. Place in re-
frigerator twenty minutes before
Risk in 1876
Although women today own
about a fifth of all life insurance,
they were not exactly encouraged*
to buy life insurance policies by
at least'one company seventy-five
yefmrs ago, according to a curious
1876 handbook now in the library
of the Institute of Life Insurance.
Records of another company
show that during the middle of
the last century it did not issue
life insurance to anyone living in
certain southern states because of
malaria nor to anyone living in
California because of the hazards
of frrcitier life. There was a time,
too, when some life insurance pol-
icies were void if a person rode
on a train, or crossed the Cana-
dian border, or travelled anywhere
outside the "settled limits" of the
Dr. and Mrs. Stuart Ward of
Detroit have announced the en-
gagement of their daughter, Jack-
ie, to Mr. Thomas C. McNall.
Miss Ward is a junior at the
University and is affiliated with
Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. Mr.
McNall, the son of Mrs. Burt Mc-
Nall of Albion, N.Y.. and the late
Mr. McNall, receivcdbachelor's
and master's 'degrees from the
After their marriage Sept. 11,
the couple will live in Rochester,
N.Y., where Miss Ward will con-
tinue her studies at the University
Mr. Richard Lunny of Ann Ar-
bor has announced the marriage
of his daughter, Martha Margaret,
to Mr. Russell Gordon Burbridge,
Saturday, July 10, in the First
The bride is a graduate of Ann
Arbor High School and the Uni-
versity and is employed as a social
worker. Mr. Burbridge, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Burbridge
of Detroit, is a graduate of the
University engineering school.
This week will be a big week for
formals and the veterans at Willow
Run Village will also be in on the
The Student Veteran's Wife
Club is sponsoring a semi-formal
from 9-12 a.m. Saturday at the
University Buildnig, Willow Run
Al Rice and his orchestra will
provide the musical setting. Tick-
ets for the dance are being sold
at $1.20 per couple.
Dorothy Biddulph is chairman
of the semi-formal dance. Joyce
Little is in charge of decorations.
Chairman of the ticket committee
is Mary Patterson. Mary Ross is in
charge of tables and Joyce Dasher
is handling the publicity.
The dance is open to all resi-
dents of Willow Run Village.
.._®, s.a... .
1 JteA */
By RICKA SUMMERS
The gentlemen have long ac-
cused the ladies of being mere
pawns tossd about by quixotic,
And, judging from the events of
the past year in the fashion world,
LIie gentlemen are not far from
wrung. I don't think I'd be far
wrong in saying that the majority
of women didn't want the New
Look. Of course the fashion-
mriinded Fifth Avenuers always
welcome a radical change, but
most of America's xomen were
happy with 16 inches of their legs
showing instead of nine.
However, the change seemed in-
evitable, so we sighed, accepted it
and after a whiile sort of got used
to the innovation.
Suddenly, out of Paris burstsI
the annotuncement by leading de-
sigrri, Jacgiue; Fatli, that he is
abandoning the old "New Look"
ror an iultra-new "New Look" thiat
is really as new as your Dad's
Fath proposes to bring back the
1925 silhouette, barrel and all. In-
cluded in this pristine era of fash-
ion, which in this reporter's esti-
mation, was one of the most hor-
rible ever foisted on the women of
the world, are our recently-length-
ened knee length skirts, cloche
hats, patent leather shoes, waist-
lines dropped down to the hips,
and horror horrorum, red nylons.'
If other designers hop on the
Fath bandwagon, and again send
the modern woman into a clothes
dither, it will mean more frantic
trips to the dressmaker, only this
time it may be a bit more difficult
to alter dresses to meet the new
It's harder to change the waist-
line of a dress than to add a few
inches to the hemline.
It will also mean increased buy-
ing by America's women at a
time when the country's economy
should be stabilized instead of
And worst of all from the stand-
point of beauty, it will mean ugly
styles, and uncomplimentary fash-
ions. Let's hope that this time we
can prove the gentlemen wrong.
A jack rabbit can run faster
than a race horse according to
the World Book Encyclopedia. The
jack rabbit has been clocked at
45 m.p.h. while top racoe horse
speed is only 42.3 m.p.h.
The brightest collection of
play fashions in years!
Crispy fresh accents
designed for plenty of sun.
c >L it/er at M
4-6 slices of
', cup olive oil
12 pound parma-
giento or ro-
America's most aiked-for brassiere
Featuring a Firm Lastex Band
Now fashion makes new demands
rf> on your figure, insists on an em-
phatic line of division. It's yours,
thanks to the Holly-Ette* bra by
Hollywood-Maxwell - achieved
with an ingenious Lastex band,
and featuring the only genuine
' >f.., -> continuous Whirlpool stitching,
for continuous beauty.
*REG. U. S. PAT. OFF
C yhz; BICKEJREN h
8 NICKELS ARCADE
The "stork" double dealt the
Michign Ially this past Wednes -
A boy and a girl, eleven and a
half pounds altogether were born
to Mrs. Wayne K. Yaple of 22
V.1 .1.1P., Ann Arbor, wife of the
l detad carrier of Tihe MichiganI
Arrival of the new additions kept
efticient carrier Wayne distraught
and caused a slight delay in the
delivery of Wednesday's Daily.
-I'm back to normal, all but my
chest, that is," Mr. Yaple assured
the Circulation Department today.
Mother and twins are doing fine.
Chill romain in refrigerator for
four hours. Cut into bi'te-size
Add one-half cup olive oil to
chopped garlic. Slice French bread
into half inch slices, melt one-
fourth pound cheese and spread
on bread. Spread garlic oil on
both siles of bread. Dice to half-
inch cubes. Toast in oven.
Pour six cups olive oil right into
chilled romain, mixed with, two
tblspns. cooking oil. Pour in re-
mainder of garlic oil. Squeeze lem-
ons and pour juice all over the
> 4r> '2
7"" .- I'
Shop in Air-Conditioned
Comfort All Summer
Stretch Your Legs
4 ' ; I
-. $. "
. ..#~r : Ay
a " 1 S
White, yellow and
striped T - Shirts.
Many reduced for
in Cotton .
f i r;
. .far Cool
\ ' '.
li ' _
s. In Comfy Play Togs
o Rayon Jersey Playsuits
Aqua, powder, navy or white 3-piece
playsuits to wear as shorts or dresses.
* Palm Beach or Denim Shorts
White, red, brown, navy, yellow, blue or
black shorts in denim or Palm Beach
cloth. Sizes 10-18. .... $2.50 to $2.98
Crisp cotton gowns in seersucker and
batiste . . . fresh as mint and just as
' ;? h.
'''X, f7- :
- , -..: ii
Palm Beach or Denim Slacks
Jeans in dark blue or faded blue
denim - or black, navy or brown
clno~c IR Na t -9
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