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March 13, 1940 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-03-13

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

WEDNESDAY, MAR1 13, 1946

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIV

THE MT 1-y LN.4.1 1

t aa . P - TA

9

Senior Supper Will Be Held At 6:1I5 P.M.

Today In League

17
r

Women Blame
College Clothes
For Sloppiness
Campus women are continually
accused of being sloppy, accused by
the men students, of course. The
usual reply of the defensive side lays
the blame on traditional college at-
tire.
Why should casual clothes be com-
pelled to be sloppy? Long sweaters
may reach to the hips, and still have
the appearance of good grooming.
If the neckline is not stretched, if
the sleeves are not worn down after
pushing up has destroyed their slim-
ness, if the whole job does not look
as if a trip to the cleaners or wash
tub is in order, the sweater can
hardly be called disorderly.
Short skirts are the rule, but the
rule is modified by careful dressers_
according to the shape of their legs.
If the mirror shouts "basketball
calves" to a girl in shorts, she will
lengthen those skirts that reach only
to the knees. If the hips of the gar-
ment fit firmly to her own, she will
allow an extra inch of hem for pro-
tection against "pulling up" wrinkles.
Glamour dictates "hair down, way
down," but it does not dictate "hang
down." A shoulder length bob re-.
quires as much careful grooming as
an "upped" creation.
Congregational Students
Elect Cabinet Officers
New officers of the Congregational
Student Fellowship recently elected
are Arthur Clifford, '42E, president
and Tenby Larson, '41, vice-presi-
dent.
Other cabinet officers of the Fel-
lowship which serve in an advisory
capacity, are Charles Erickson, '42,
treasurer, William Riner, '41, program
chairman; George Cogger, '41E, so-
cial chairman, Helen Campbell, '43,
arrangements chairman; and How-
ard Fox, '40E, devotions chairman.

Jordan House
Offers Varied
Club Program
Especially active in organizing
clubs of special interests has been
Jordan Hall, in its first year as an
all freshmen dormitory. Within its
own boundaries, Jordan now offers
opportunities fo cooperation between
girls whose interests lie along the
same lines.
Informal discussions of national
and international affairs are con-
ducted each Wednesday evening by
Miss Esther Colton, Miss Deane
Rinck, and Miss Hope Hartwig at
the Current Events club. Active stu-
dent contributors are Margaret Groef-
seman, Charlie Boyd and Betty New-
man, although all girls ate invited to
join in the parley.
Barbara Baggs, chairman of the
music committee, recently announced
the formation of a string ensemble
which will play for an evening pro-
gram in the near future. Betty Like-
ley, piano, Dorothy Elaine Johnson
and tlean Cox, violin, and Cicily Dug-
gan, cello, compose the group.
The ping-pong tournament has
drawn many contestants while an
honor roll of all those girls with av-
Chapter House
Notes
Phi Sigma Kappa
Phi Sigma Kappa's newly elected
officers are: Robert Paver, '40, presi-
dent; Richard Northway, '41, vice-
president; George Northway, '40E,
secretary; John Sobesky, '41E, treas-
urer; Robert Carlson, '42, sentinel,
and Richard Bell, '41E, inductor.
Morris Guirl, '42, and Wiley Wag-
goner, '43, are new pledges of Phi
Sigma Kappa.
Psi Upsilon
William C. Strayer, '43, of Buchan-
an, has recently been pledged by Psi-
Upsilon.
Sigma Nu
Seven men have been pledged lately
by Sigma Nu. They are: Phillip
Ruby, '43, of Jackson, John Han-
lon, '43, of Galesburg, Ill., Robert
Dillingham, '43, of Dearborn, An-
thony Korchel, '43, Oscar Hauser,
'42E, of Detroit, Paul Sampson, '42,
of St. Clair Shores, and Herbert
Bently, '42, of Saginaw.

Michigan Motif
To Be Utilized
In Decorations
Guards Of Honor To Lead
Procession To Showing
Of JGP After Affair
More than 450 senior women will
attend the annual Senior Supper,
which will be held at 6:15 pm. today
In the ballroom of the League, before
the opening performance of "Hi-
Falutin'," which is given for senior
women only.
Florence Brotherton, chairman of
decorations, has announced that
there will be strips of blue down the
center of each table, with yellow can-
dies and yellow flowers carrying out
Caps, Gowns Available I
Senior women are reminded
that caps and gowns will be sold
from 9 a.m. to noon today in Miss
McCormick's office in the League.
Tickets for Senior Supper will be
sold at the same time, Anne Haw-
ley, publicity chairman announc-
ed.
the motif in Michigan colors. Yellow
placecards will have the songs for
the supper written on them, includ-
ing those from last year's JGP, and
the song the seniors will sing to the
juniors.
Guards of Honor have been chosen
to sit at the ends of each table and
to lead the procession of seniors
from the ballroom to Lydia Men-
delssohn Theater after the supper.
They include Barbara Telling for the
speakers' table, who will also lead
the singing, Beatrice Kroadsma, Ros-
lyn Fellman, Ellen Redner, Elizabeth
Kimball, Zenovia Skoratko, Martha
Montgomery, Pattie Main, Dorothy
Jane Caughey, Frances Kahrs, and
Betty Steinhart. Michigan songs will
be sung while the procession is
marching through the hall.
The Supper is being held under
the general direction and super-
vision of Dorothy Shipman, '40kd,
of Oak Park, Ill. Miss Shipman is
president of the .League.
One of the traditions followed by
senior women at the supper is that
all who have taken fraternity pins
must take a common pin from the
plate, all who have become engaged'
must eat a lemon, and those who
have been married must blow out a
candle. Pins, lemons, and candles
will be on plates at the end of each
table.

AssemblyRevision Is Effected Today

Heads Senior Supper

DOROTHY SHIPMAN
Petitioning To End
Today For Jordan
Hal Assistantships
Petitioning for the 20 dormitory
assistants under the new Jordan Hallj
plan ends today. Requests for these
petitions must be handed to Miss
Esther Colton, house director of Jor-
dan Hall.
Twenty seniors and juniors will be
selected to live at the freshman dor-
mitory to help the staff in acclimat-
ing new women to campus life. Choice
will be based upon grades, activities,
dormitory citizenship, personality,
character, and stability of the candi-
dates as shown i ntheir school careers.
A training course will be given to
those girls appointed to teach them
how to deal with personnel problems,
and to outline the program that willI
go into effect next fall. All assistants
will live at Jordan Hall, where they
will be able to keep in close contact
with the freshmen women. Choice
of rooms and a small reduction in
room costs will be given to the group
selected.
Education Students
To Hold Senior Tea
There will be a tea for the senior
class of the School of Education from
4 p.m. to 6 p.m. Monday in the Ele-
mentary School Library.
The tea is being given in order
that the seniors in the School of Edu-
cation may become better acquaint-
ed. Each person will be given a card
to fill out with a short personal record.
During the tea they will wear these
cards.
Refreshments and decorations will
be planned and carried out with the
idea of Saint Patrick's Day in mind.

Independents
To Reorganize
Council, Board
Present Set-Up Outmoded,
President Reek Says;
Petiitionin gContinues
In response .to a long felt need for
changes in the present structure ofj
Assembly, a reorganization of the
Constitution, the Council, and the
Board will be effected at the Assem-
bly Council meeting to be held at 4:15
p.m. today in the Undergraduate Of-
fice of the League.
The present Conszitution has long
been outmoded, Mary Frances Reek,
'40, Assembly president said, and this
reorganization will attempt to change
the present structure so as to meet
the existing situation and remedy
problems encountered during the past
years.
The membership of the Council will
be altered although it will still con-
tain representatives of the three divi-
sions, the Ann Arbor Independents,
the Dormitory Board, and the League
House Board. The Council will be
known after the reorganization as the.
Assembly Executive Board.
Assembly Board, representing each
League House, dormitory, and zone
will be changed and be known as the
Assembly. The three divisions of
Assembly will draw up new Consti-
tutions and By-Laws in accordance
with the proposed Constitution of
Assembly.
Petitions for Assembly positions
may be handed in all week until
5:30 p.m. Friday. Interviewing 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 interviews to suggest ideas for
projects which Assembly can sponsor
next year. Only second semester
junior women are eligible to petition.
Barhour Changes
Open House Date
Originally scheduled from 7:30 p.m.
to 9:30 p.m. today, the third in the
series of open houses held at Barbour
Gymnasium will be postponed until
next Wednesday at the same time.
Sponsored by the women's physical
education department, these affairs
are intended to foster mixed recrea-
tional groups.
Special invitations will be extend-
ed to League Houses in Zone I, and
the Allen-Rumsey House. Different
groups receive invitations each week.
All who are interested in this activ-
ity are invited to attend.
Facilities for playing badminton,
shufffleboarcl, dart throwing, and
ping-pong are available to all who
attend.

Experimental Work This
Year Has Proved Needi
For League's Service
More stress on academic interests
is the purpose of incorporating the
tutorial system into the League or-f
ganization with its head a vice-presi-
dent of the League, according to Dor-
othy Shipman, '40, president of the
League.
Tutoring of students as a service of
the League has been going through an
experimental stage this year. The
system as it will be adopted next year
will be a carry over of what was done
in the field last fall, with Jane Krause,
'41, and Jane Baits, '42, at the head
of the project.
The work done this year included
the soliciting of capable girls with
a good scholastic average to serve as
tutors. Most of these were taken
from the honor societies.
Card Files Kept
Card files were kept of the tutors
and the subjects they felt qualified
to teach and also of the applicants
and the subjects in which they de-
sired aid. A small charge of 25 cents
an hour was made for the service.
The chairman had charge of calling
people and arranging the tutoring
hours.
Freshmen and sophomores in par-
ticular applied for the service, and
most of the requests were for help in
beginning subjects. The faculty also
cooperated with the system.
During this trial period of the tu-
torial system, it was developed and
enlarged. The result was believed
worthwhile to incorporate into the

League system as filling a vital need,
Miss Shipman said.
Satisfies Tutoring NMed
The system as it will be adopted
will give girls who have academic
interests which exceed their social in-
terests a chance to take part in the
activities of the League and will pro-
vide them with a small remuneration.
It will also satisfy the need for tutor-
ing and give a maximum amount of
service at a minimum price. Finally,
it will round out the activities of the
League, Miss Shipman said.
Petitioning for the positions on the
League Council, including the vice-
presidency which is head of the tutor-
ial system, will close at 5 p.m. today,
Miss Betty Slee, chairman of judici-
ary council announced.
Flint Alumni Club To Hold
Research Meeting Today
The University of Michigan Club
of Flint will hold a research meetii g
after a banquet tonight.
Prof. Richard Freyberg of the de-
partment of internal medicine will
discuss his work in the Rackham
arthritis research. Prof. Charles W.
Good, assistant director of the de-
partment of engineering research,
will explain current projects in that
field.
New Yorkers To Organize
Students from the capital district
of New York will meet at 8 p.m.
tomorrow in Room 323 of the Union
to found a club, Richard Waterman,
'40, announced yesterday.

Accent On Academic Interests
Is Purpose Of Tutorial System

'40, announced yesterday.
El

BARGAINS

WValk on Air in,

Too good
to Pass U p

x

.

WEDNESDAY
THURSDAY
Clearance of odds and ends to
make more room for Spring
stock.
Untrimmed
Utility Coats
All good for Spring ... Tweeds,
Shetlands, Novelty Wools in
black and few colors. Sizes 12-
38. Values to $29.75.
$10.00
DRESSES
Two groups of daytime crepes
and wools in dark colors and
pastels.
Two groups of evening and
dinner dresses.
$5.-$10.

Elkskin Moccasis
Casual shoe love of the college girl.
A rage at Southern resorts. Easy on
the feet; yet with adequate support.
Have them in white, saddle brown, or
white with brown. Red rubber soles.

Ii *~ ii

.:
W . . ,
R

4.00

f, ,""
>i
f.
" y.YJ
f
Aj I
J t 4 f y' R
tilt:
I

Hove You Visited the NEW
verything in ladies' wear
Tlxclutsive biut not Expensive"
Only 10 shopping days 'til Easter
I -11,0 8 othUieriyAv.hne53

GOODYEAfR'S
STATE STREET

One group o
EVENING
WRA PS
In velvets and wools . . . black
and colors$. . . Sizes 12-18.
Values to $25.00.
$10.00
Two groups of
BLOUSES
SKIRTS
All good for Spring wear.
$1. -w$2.
me group of
JACK ETS
at_$*2.95
One group of
Housecoats

. 4Y4V %NW*,-lV,

Schign Dail
Classified Ad reaches 10,000
prospects for only 36c. Try
an ad today - we know it will
iwing results.

I

ou are toed-
T'O ATTEND THE SHOWING or1
MR. ERD MARSHALL'S KENWOOD BLANKET
COATS AND IMPORTED TWEED SUITS
AND COATS . - THURSDAY.
MODELS WILL DISPLAY THE NEWEST STYLES.
Jia ale--Jo c/on tforet

VV '
19.95
A Vogue Under 20 in
crackling white-dotted
taffeta. The simple
cardigan - neckline
style bodice you like.
A full flared skirt that
swishes when you
move. Black back-
ground.
Wear it

y .c* ~

I !I f

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