or 1940 JGP
New Styles In Coats
Play Will Follow Supper
Tomorrow At League;
Tickets Now On Sale
Patrons and patronesses for "Hi-
Falutin," the 1940 JGP, have been
named by Annabel Ban Winkle, chair-
man of patrons for the play.
Among those who will head the
group of patrons are President and
Mrs. Ruthven, Vice-President and
Mrs. S. W. Smith, Vice-President and
Mrs. C. S. Yoakum, Regent Esther
Cam and Mr. L. V. Cram, Dean Alice
C. Lloyd, Prof. and Mrs. Lewis M.
Gram, Prof. Carl G. Brandt, and Dean
and Mrs. Wells I. Bennett.
Included On List
' Also on the patrons list are Dean
and Mrs. Russell W. Bunting, Dean
and Mrs. Samuel T. Dana, Dean and
Mrs. James B. Edmundson, Dean and
Mrs. Clare E. Griffin, Dean and Mrs.
E. H. Kraus, Dr. and Mrs. Charles
A. Sink, Mrs. Byrl F. Bacher, Dean
and Mrs. Alfred H. Lovell, Miss Jean-
nette Perry, Dean and Mrs. Walter
B. lea,Dean and Mrs. Enrich Walter,
Registrar and Mrs. Ira Smith, and
Prof. and Mrs. Henry F. Adams.
Others include Prof. and Mrs. Rob-
ert C. Angell, Dr. and Mrs. Ran-
dolph G. Adams, Dr. Margaret Bell,
Prof. and Mrs. Wassily Besekirsky,
Prof. and Mrs. Arthur Boak, Prof.
,andMrs. Olan W. Boston, Prof. and
Mrs. John C. Brier, Prof. and Mrs.
John L. Brumm, Prof. and Mrs. Pal-
mer Christian, Prof. and Mrs. Walter
F. Cqlby, Dr. and Mrs. Frederick A.
Coller, Prof, and Mrs. C. O. Davis,
and Prof. and Mrs. Arthur Hackett.
Are Named As Patrons
Prof. andl Mrs. Jean Tebrard, Prof.
and Mrs Wilbur Humphreys, Prof.
and Mrs. Charles Jamison, Prof. and
Mrs. David Mattern, Prof. and Mrs.
Kenneth cMurry, Prof. and Mrs.
F. N. Menefee, Prof. and Mrs. George
R. Moore, Dr. and Mrs. Luther Pur-
dom, Prof. and Mrs. C. S. Schoepfle,
Prof. and Mrs. Raleigh Schorling,
Prof. and Mrs. M. P. Tlley, Prof. and
Mrs. Claim Upthegrove, Pt*. and
Mrs. F. B. Vedder, Prof. and Mrs.
J. B. Waite, Prof. and Mrs. A. H.
White, Prf. and Mrs. H. O. Whitte-
more aid Prof. and \rs. j. F. Wor-
ley will be among the patrons, also.
Others included on the list ae Prof.
and Mrs. Waldo Abbott, Prof. and
Mrs. Joseph Brinkmnan, Prof. and
Mrs. C. C. Craig, Prof. and Mrs. Avard
F irbanks, Prof. and Mrs. H. A. Ken-
yon, Prof. and Mrs. E. C. ORoke, Prof.
and Mrs. W. C. Sadler, Prof. and
Mrs. A. M. Valerio, Prof. and Mrs.
Bennett Weaver, Prof. and Mrs. F.
H. Aldrich, Jr., Prof. and Mrs, Julio
del Toro, Prof. and Mrs. R. C. Fuller,
Prof. and Mrs. Mentor Williams and
Prof. Valentine Windt.
Miss Ethel McCormick is also in-
cluded among the patrons, as are Mr.
and Mrs. A. S. Baker, Mr. and Mrs.
D. B. Gooch, Miss Marie Hartwig,
Dr. and Mrs. Hirsch Hootkins, Miss
Nora C. Hunt, Mr. and Mrs. G. R.
Anderson, Miss Rhoda Reddig, Mr.
and Mrs. Frederick Jordan, Mr. and
Mrs. E. R. Chaufty, Mrs. Beach Con-
ger, Mr. and Mrs. Frank DeVine,
Miss Ruth Goodlander, MrIs. Beatrice
Giard, Mrs. E. K. Herdman, Mr. and
Mrs. Benjamin Lovett, Mr. and Mrs.
Manley Osgood, Mrs. Frederick Ray,
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Waltz, Mrs.
Philip Wygant, Miss Hope Hartwig
and Miss Barbara McIntyre.
The first performance of "Hi-Falu-
tin" will be given 8:15 p.m. tomorrow
for senior women only, after the an-
nual Senior Supper in the League,
and will also be given Thursday, Fri-
day and Saturday to the public.
Tickets are now on sale at the box-
office, according to Ann Vedder, tick-
Find, iving Is Diicult
"We couldn't even give them away"
was the wail of the JGP publicity
committee yesterday when they tried
to give away nice, new yellow pencils
"free-for nothing" as a publicity
stunt for "Hi-Falutin," which will
Michigan students, wary of the
wiles of salesmen and the volunteer
workers who arQ in evidence on "tag
days" suspected some string was at-
tached to the pencils and expected
a charge to follow the giving.
"We had to practically plead with
people to accept them," was the final
comment of Mary Lou McKisson, Tad
Lynch, Jane Grove and Lee Hardy
who stood opposite the Engineers'
arch with their free wares.
SCHOOL OF NURSING
A PROFESSION FOR THE
An intensive and basic experience in
the various branches of nursing is
offered during tha thirty-two months'
course which leads to the degree of
New styles in coats seem to con-
firm the prophecy that skirts ale
still going to be short again this
saring, as this latest design shows.
The ever-popular fabric coats with
fur collars appear to best advan-
tage with a tricky new hat styled in
the "upward trend."
Annual Dance To Be Held
In Ballroom Of Union;
Guests Include Deans
President and Mrs. Ruthven head
the list of patrons of Capitalist Ball,
to be held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Fri-
day at the Union.
Other patrons are Dean and Mrs.
C. E. Griffin, Dean and Mrs. J. A.
Bursley, Dean and Mrs. W. B. Rea,
Prof. and Mrs. W. A. Paton, Prof. R.
G. Rodkey, Prof. and Mrs. C. T.
Jamison, Prof. and Mrs. 0. W. Black-
ett, Prof. and Mrs. J. E. Tracy and
Prof. and Mrs. R. A. Sawyer.
The list of patrons continues with
Prof. and Mrs. E. H. Gault, Prof.
and Mrs. E. S. Nolaver, Prof. and
Mrs. J. W. Riegel, Prof. and Mrs.
R. 0. Ratcliff, Prof. and Mrs. R. P.
Briggs, Prof. and Mrs. H. H. Gard-
ner, Prof. and Mrs. H. H. Irwin and
Prof. and Mrs. L. L. Laing.
Miss Tresse Musil, Miss Doro hy
Shapland, Prof. and Mrs..W. H. lg-
ly, Mrs. J. L. Ellis, Mr. and Mrs.
J. H. Westung and Mr. and Mrs. E.
H. Johnson are also listed as patrons
for the annual School of Business
A local business leader and several
prominent alumni conclude the list
of patrons. They are Mr. and Mrs.
H. B. Earhart, Mr. and Mrs. T. E.
Perring, Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Nagel-
voort, Mr. and Mrs. T. K. Haven,
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Dewhirst and
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Ross.
League +Counci l
Tutorial Position Added;
To Last Until Thursday
Because the reorganization of
League Council has resuited in the
establishment of a vice-presidency
in charge of the tutorial system, the
period of petitioning for Council posi-
tions has been extended to 5 p.m.
tomorrow in order to permit those
interested in petitioning for the tu-
torial position to find out more about
Interviewing for orientation advis-
erships will start at 2 p.m. today and
will continue from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
every day through Thursday, Betty
Slee, '40, chairman of Judiciary Coun-
Petitioning for Council positions is
going on in other fields. Women's
Athletic Association offices were
opened to petition yesterday and will
be open until Thursday, March 21.
Interviewing will take place the fol-
Petitions for Assembly positions
may be handed in all week until 5
p.m. Friday, while interviews will be
held from 3 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. Tues-
day and Wednesday, March 19 and
20. Applicants will be asked during
the course of the interview to sug-
gest ideas for projects that Assem-
bly can use next year.
Offer Twelver Pries
Twelve door prizes offer a special
incentive for Ann Arbor's bridge/ad-
dicts to take advantage of the bridge
party which is being sponsored by the
10 senior women of the School of
Physical Education at 2:30 p.m. Sat-
urday at the League.
The purpose of the party is to
raise money to send these 10 women
to the National Heath,Physical 8du-
cation and Recreation Association
convention which will be held April
23 and 24 at Chicago.
Door prizes are being donated by
Ann Arbor merchants and will be on
display in the lobby of Barbour Gym-
nasium for the rest of the week.
Twenty-five tables of bridge are be-
ing planned and tickets may be secur-
ed at Barbour Gym or from Sally
Orr, '40E, who is in charge of the
sale. The price is 25 cents. Tables
are being provided through the co-
operation of the League and the
Era Of First JGP
Produced In 1904
.. .of cabbages
and kings @00
Independents Frolic At Assembly Ball.
No winds of March, no trails of slush, kept Michigan women home
this week-end, for besides being Leap Year, Friday eve was Assembly Ball.
Independent women took advantage of the occasion and all were at the
League. Just arriving we saw Jeanne Grant and Chuck Greene looking
their bestest while having their images snapped. Right behind them, wait-;
/ ing their turn, were Mim Rubin and Jack Spitalny, talk-'
ing with Louise Rich and Les Spurburg. Lured by the
music we wandered into the BALLROOM to dance and
-immediately bumped into Marjorie Sherman and Bill
Hill and Annette Rossin and Mossie Lilly. Gliding along
once more after STRAIGHTENING ourselves out we no-
ticed Helen Boutell, Doris Atkinson, George Davidson,
and Bill Ash talking together in a corner. Something
whisked by in a hurry and quick like a bunny we looked
up to see Ginny Fowler and Bob Parker. Oh yes, we
said HELLO to Frannie Mendelson and Hartley Gold-
stien and to Helen Mosher and Dave Whittier. Getting
thirsty we went downstairs for a coke and met Sally Lev
and Mort Halperin and Emily Ross and Grover Trytten.
Back to the ballroom for one more DANCE and then we
waved good-bye to Helen Hill, Bill MacIntosh, Helen
Nevas, Joe Levine, Rosalie Beckman and Bert Zheutlin.
Over to the Congregational Student dinner-dance we
rushed to be in time for dessert at least. Though we
didn't stay long we saw Esther Honeywell, Phil Heuman, Jay Drake, and
Murell,'Bessey applauding Julia LaRue's birthday speech. Stopping in at
the Union we encountered nione others than Bee Haley and Hadley Smith
along with Kay Dye and Dick Arbuckle. Listening to Bob Steinle "give out"
the music were Ginny Patterson, Bob Getts and Jane Sciles and Jim Neilson.
Fsreshman Assistant Systems
Necessary, Says Mrs. Die1k
By FRANCES AARONSON
"No freshman dormitory can be
run successfully without a system of
upperclassmen advisors," believes
Mrs. Diekema, social director of Mar-
ha Cooke. Five years' experience at
Stanford University leads her to laud
the "sponsor" system in effect there.
The system of advisors, Miss Die-
kema pointed out, is valuable because
t. provides opportunities for direct
contact between freshman and girls
who have had opportunity to learn
the ins and outs of campus life.
Michigan To Adopt Plan
Although the acclimation of fresh-
man women to Michigan life this
year has run smoothly, the directors
of Jordan Hall, anxious to make
every improvement possible, plan to
adopt a similar, but not identical,
system at the freshman dormitory
for next semester. Twenty outstand-
ing women will be chosen as assis-
tants by the directors, to work closely
with the staff on personnel prob-
Twenty sponsors, 12 seniors and
eight juniors, are chosen at Stanford
by Conference, comparable to Michi-
gan's League Council. Three are from
the Council, comparable to the
League's Judiciary Council, and three
are chosen by the first six girls. "No
jobs are so coveted on the Stanford
campu as these 20 sponsorships,
since the most outstanding women
are deliberately chosen."
System Is Closely Knit
The closely knit system gives each
sponsor a chance to be intimate with
each girl on the corridor to which
she is assigned and in which she
lives. Her special qualifications equip
her to advise the freshmen on the in-
tracacies of campus life, on study
schedules, and on numerous prob-
lems that need special attention. In
each sponsor are combined the
youthfulness that permits her to
be genuinely friendly with freshman
women, and the personnel training
that fits her to deal with problems
sanely and competently.
Assistants To Be Trained
At Michigan, a special training
course will equip the assistants to
deal with problems in this way, and
will direct them in matters of per-
sonnel management. Stanford also
offers this advisorship training.
On a list of all junior and senior
women, the dormitory directors at
Stanford check off those girls who
are not suitable for the position of
sponsor; from then on the choice is
up to the student government. Al
Michigan, at least during the incep-
tion of the assistant plan, petitions
will be handed to Miss Colton, House
director of Jordan Hall, by Wednes-
day, and the choice will be made
by the Jordan directors.
Selection Based On Recorh
At both schools, selection is based
upon activities, personality, charac-
ter, stability, ability to get along witi
people, and dormitory citizenship
as demonstrated in the school caree:
of the candidates. At Stanford, ont
head sponsor works in direct contac
with the dormitory director, whil
the others are assigned to specif i
During orientation period, th
freshmen are instructed not only it
the ways of campus life, in stud3
systems, but are taught the Stanfor(
Scode of honor and dormitory regu.
lations. This work is also carried or
by the twenty sponsors. At Michi
gan, however, the usual system o
orientation advisors will be continu
ed. Advisors here are chosen by Judic
ary Council of the League, whil
dormitory assistant petitions mus
be handed to Miss Colton of Jordai
Phi Kap's Had Fun At Party
On arriving at the Phi Kappa Sigma party we talked while there to
Kris Lee, George Egger, Ruth Silva and Tom Kieckhefer. Ann Minckler
and Lowell Moss didn't see us as they were busy dancing. 'Twas nearly
curfew when we were still at the Phi Kaps' so
we didn't have time to take in the Pi Lam radio
dance but we did hear who was there and had.
fun. And we were informed that Ruthie Ru-
biner was with Georgie Heller and that Ginny
Nathanson and Bert Lefkowich were together.
And reports have come in that the opera at
the Lydia Mendelssohn was well-received by
Gwen Dunn, Bob Dunn, Barbara Fairbairn, *
and Ed Bennett.
Satdy afternoon we had a wonderful time
laughing at the story of the "Hi-Falutin" dress
rehearsal when Annabel Van Winkle and Marion Condegot were stuck
under a bed. Visions of their having to complete the play with heads stick-
ing out from under a satin bedspread disrupted the cast, 'tis said, moment-
arily. And no wonder! The JGP gals really are havin fun preparing their
momentous offering. Louise Finney, Helen Rigterink, Do Gilliam and Pat
Nahser are attaining heights as "bloomer girls" in one of the most mixed-up
of the mix-ups. Central committee members Jane Grove, Lee Hardy, and
Ruth Fitzpatrick may be constantly seen dashing here, there, and every-
302 South State St. (Near Liberty St.)
Coke Bar To Star
'First Lady' Today
(Continued from Page &)
tight-legged trousers, white collar
and black bow tie with the tradition-
al fedora, history recalls the fact
that the male lead of the play was
graduated from bloomers to a tux-
edo in 1915 in "The Comeback." Men
were used in the production of JGP
for the first and only time in 1934
when "Mulberry Bush" was present-
Minute details in properties such
as the bicycles and the automobile
which rolls across the stage brings
back the more elaborate productions
such as in 1915 when the play took
its first and longest trip to be given
in Toledo. The following year the
JGP entitled "Yankee Yogie" was
taken to Detroit.
Last year's play, "Pig In A Poke,"
was notable for costume detail which
this year's play will alto present.
"Mrs. Roosevelt," accompanied by
her partner in dance, will be present
at the Union coke bar from 4:30 p.m.
to 5:30 p.m. in the small ballroom
of the Union, Charles Heinen, '40,
publicity chairman of the Union an-
Jimmie Neilson and Jack Silcott
will' do their specialty number, as
Mrs. Roosevelt and her dancing part-
ner, which made such a hit in the
Union Opera. Alice .Louise Haas,
'42 will be hostess and Sigma Alpha
epsilon, Kappa Alpha Theta and
Helen Newberry are special guests.
Senior Supper Tickets
Caps and gowns for Senior Sup-
per, to be held tomorrow in the
League; are on sale in the ball-
room today to all senior women.
Tickets for the supper may be
obtained at the same time from
members of the committee.
Nursing Students To Meet
A meeting of all Public Health nur-
sing students will be held at 3:15 p.m.
today in the Women's Athletic Build-
ing. Officers for the coming year
will be elected.
The Lipstiek that
POCKETS (il the flewi.4!
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Kiss, and don't have
Now to the End of the
Peg-pockets! Saddle-pockets! Spade
pockets! Patch pockets! Pockets of
every shape and size ... on EVERY
fashion you wear! On dresses .. .
on suits . . on jackets . . . on
skirts . . . even on sweaters! See
that the NEXT fashion' you buy
PICK YOUR POCKETS
The DRESSES from $7.95
The, SUITS from $10.95
The COATS from $16.95
The JACKETS from $5.95
The SKIRTS from $2.95
Try this. "lipstick" that brushes
color in instead of piling it on!
Easy to uske as a regular lip-
stick, it's the screen stars' own
method of giving lips a satiny
effect that's beautiful and last-
Be Dainty with
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