i s y iii A 1) x\ i .
Rig -I"!"-.' ',-w-I
Bunny Berigan's Orchestra Scheduled For
To Be March 8
Women Wshing To Work
Are Asked To Contact
Heads Of Committees
Bunny Berigan, "His trumpet and
his orchestra," featuring Kay Doyle
and Danny Richards as soloists, will
play for the annual Assembly Ball
to be held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.,
Friday, March 8 in the League.
Berigan's band, which will play
here for the first time at the Inde-
pendent women's dance, is most
famous for its recording of "I Can't
Get Staited With You." Before or-
ganizing his own orchestra, Berigan
played the trumpet with such band
as Tommy Dorsey, Benny Goodman
Hal Kemp and Rudy Vallee.
Student Of Wisconsin
A one-time student at the Univer-
sity of Wisconsin and still very much
on this side of old age, Berigan is a
firm believer in the ascendance of
youth, particularly in the field of
swing music. Accordingly, most of
the members of his band are scarcely
25 years old.
Recent. engagements found Bunny
Berigan at the Fox theatre in De-
troit; the College Inn, Chicago; Ho-
tel i1ennsylvania, New York; Trianon
Ballrocm, Cleveland and conducting
a series of radio broadcasts.
Central Committee Named
Cooperating with Patricia Walpole,
'41; general chairman of the ball, in
completing the arrangements, are
Elaine Wood, '41, assistant chairman;
Sue Hollis, tickets; Frances Mendel-
son, '41 and Jean Maxted, '41, co-
chairmen of publicity; Elizabeth
Kimball, '40, patrons; Emilie Root,
'42, decoration; Mildred Radford, '42,
programs; Margaret Sanford, '42,
finance; Anne Crowley, '41, merit
and Angeline Roknich, '40, music.
All independent women, interested
in working -on the various commit-
tees for the ball should contact the
heads of the committees immediately,
Miss Walpole announced.
(Continued from Page 4)
in Room 1564 East Medical Building
Monday, February 19, at 8:00 p.m.
Subject: "The Pleuropneumonia Or-
ganisms." All interested are invited.
Economies Club Meeting: Professor
George R. Husband of Wayne Univer-
sity will speak on the subject, "Con-
sideration of Some Criticisms of Or-
thodox Economics," in the Rackham
Amphitheatre on Monday, February
19, at 7:45 p.m. Staff members and
graduate students in Business Ad-
ministration and Economics are cor-
Lecture: Miss Muriel Lester, world
famous liberal, protestant reformer,
and lecturer, will speak at a student
rally at the First Congregational
Church, 4:30 p.m., Sunday, February
18, under the auspices of the Inter-
Guild Council and the Henry Martin
The Angell Hall 'Observatory will
be open to 'the public from 8:30 to
10:00 on Saturday evening, February
17'. The moon and the planet Saturn
will be shown through 'telescopes.
Children must be accompanied'by
Graduate Outing Club will meet
Sunday, Feb. 18, at 2:30 p.m. in the'
rear of the Rackham Building for an
outdoor program. Supper at the club
rooms following. All graduate stu-
dents and faculty invited.'
Women's Rifle Club meeting at the
Women's Athletic Building on Satur-
day, February 17, at 1:30 p.m. New
practice schedule will be set.
Graduate Students and other stu-
dents interested are invited to listen
to a broadcast by the Metropolitan
Opera Company of Wagner's opera,
"Die Walkure," in the Men's Lounge
of" the Rackham Building on Satur-
day, February 16, at 1:40 p.m.
The New Michigan Wolverine, 209
S. State Street, is sponsoring a Social
Hour Sunday evening, Feb. 18, from
6-10 :30. Music. Refreshments. Every-
The Westminster Guild will give a
tea for Presbyterian girls on the cam-
pus on Saturday, Feb. 16, from 3:00
to 5:00, in the Presbyterian church
Children's Theatre Holds Dance, Puppet Show Today
Daily Reporters Interview Eve Curie
To Be Feature
To Ic ad
Fairy Tale World To Be Setting
For Production Of 'Cinderella'
Plays To Be Given
League; Ticket Sale
Continue At Office
-Daily Photo by Bogle
Views on issues ranging from the conduct of the present European
conflict to the design of Schiapparelli were discussed yesterday when
Mile. Eve Curie was interviewed in her room in Martha Cook dormitory
by Anne Vicary, women's editor of The Daily.
This Is Not War rBut Economic
Preliminaries,' Say Eve Curie
Famed Author Terms Theory Of United Attack
Upon Russia 'An Arm-Chair Observation'
By ANN VICARY
"This is not war, merely the eco-
nomic preliminaries," Eve Curie de-
clared in an interview late yesterday.
"The French people know what it is
to fight, and the comparative' quiet
which Americans like to think of as
presaging a new type of conflict-a
bloodless, economic struggle-finds
France less optimistic."
Of the recently advanced theory
that present Allied-German hostilities
will resolve into' a united attack on
Russia, Miss Curie has only the com-
ment, "I have heard this advanced
as a possibility only in America. To
me it seems the result of arm-chair
observation. To Americans the war
may not seem to be going fast enough.
For ourselves, we will try to give you
a happy ending."
Little Military Aid
French action regarding Finland
holds closely to the lettfi of the treaty
with Turkey, Miss Curie affirmed.
Supplies of ammunition and provi-
sions are being transported to Finnish
territory, but direct military aid will
be offered only by the remnants of
the Polish army wh'ich is quartered
in French territory, she said. Though
the ranks of the Polish army are
noticeably swelled by French volun-
teers, Miss Curie admitted, there is no
open enlistment such as that carried
on in Great Britain.
The substitution of women for men
in industry has proceeded gradually
and painlessly in France, and has been
on a strictly voluntary basis, she
maintained. Women have 'taken over
for husbands or sons in businesses, in
Petitioning For League
Committees Begins Now
For the first time, Judiciary Coun-
cil of the League will hold formal pe-
titioning for membership on .League
committees during the first three
weeks of the second semester.
Petition blanks are available in
the Undergraduate Office of the
League, and all women who wish to
work on any committee must peti-
tion, Betty Slee, '40, chairman of
Judiciary Council, announced yester-
Included on the list of committees
are theatre-arts, publicity, social,
industry, and on the ,arm, but there
has been no female recruiting of a
military sort, she insisted.
Parisians Returning To City
Evacuation has not been carried
on in France as widely as in Britain,
Miss Curie said, but Paris and several
Eastern cities have felt the results of
planned desertion for purposes of
safety and military necessity. Claim-
ing that the expected bombing of
Paris has not yet occurred, she pointed
out that bored Parisians have been
gradually 'returning to that city.
As one of the best dressed women
in the world, and a protege of Schia-
parelli, Miss Curie declared that
clothes have become a bit more con-
servative, but still far from gloomy.
Says she, "We've dispensed with the
"noisy" things which catch your eye
in Vogue, but wide variety is still
Series To Start
League Group, Congress
Plan Affair ThisWeek
First in a series of Sunday Night
Suppers, sponsored by the League
Social Committee and Congress, will
take place at 5:30 p.m. Sunday at the
Originating three years ago in re-
sponse to student requests for a means
of enlarging their social contacts, the
Sunday Night Suppers have success-
fully fulfilled this function because
they offer a variety of inexpensive en-
tertainment, Alvira Sata, '42, chair-
man of the Supper Committee, stated.
The group will gather in the ball-
room where mixers will acquaint the
students with each other. Then each
will buy his supper in the Grill Room
and the group will gather in the Rus-
sian Tea Room to eat.
After supper, a treasure hunt will
be the featured entertainment, with
checkers, pingpong, cards, and swing
records played in the ballroom also
on the program. The entire second
floor of the League will be at the dis-
posal of the guests.
There is no charge for the evening
but each student is responsible for
buying his own supper.
All women interested in playing
club basketball who are not 4l-
ready on teams may join a team
by leaving their names at Bar-
bour Gymnasium or by calling
Mary Culbertson at 2-3225 today
or tomorrow. The tournament
will begin Tuesday, and captains
will be notified before that time.
Breaking away from tradition, the
Children's Theatre will present a
dance pantomime, "Cinderella," and
puppet show, "Sleeping Beauty," at
3:45 p.m. today at the Lydia Men-
Instead of the usual fairy tale or1
original play acted by a cast com-
posed of Ann Arbor school children
with some Ur'iversity students in
leading adult roles, a large dance
group combining practically all of
the dance groups on campus will hold
sway this afternoon.
Directed by Ruth Bloomer, of the
Physical Education Department, the
dance group will present almost every
form of the dance. Folk, tap, ballet,
modern, social and interpretive danc-
ing will all be featured as well as
ornbein plays Prince
Jeanne Burt, '40Ed., plays the lead-
ing role of Cinderella. Miss Burt
has danced in the ballet group of the
Chauttaqua Opera Company for the
past few summers and is at present
the director of the ballet group here.
Joseph Borbein plays the part of
the Prince. Gornbein studied danc-
ing in Detroit and took the Christmas
dancing course offered by the Hum-
phrey-Weidman studio in New York
The two cruel sisters will be danced
by Bernice Wolfson, '40, and Char-
lotte Kinney, '41E, and Sara Graf,
Grad, will take the part of the mother.
Alexander Miller, '40SM, will dance
the part of the Court Jester, Kather-
ine Sprick, '41, is the Fairy Godmoth-
er, and Lois Basse, '42, and Barbara
Alchemer will have leading roles in
the dream scene.
The parts of the folk'dancers and
the horses will be taken by Juniors
majoring in the Physical Education
Department. Seven Ann Arbor chil-
dren ranging in age from four to
eight, who take part in the produc-
tion, are members of a class taught
by these juniors as part of their train-
Lock Directs Orchestra
Men taking part in the production
are either members of the University
Dance Club, or of the Play Production'
A five piece orchestra directed by
Stanley Lock, '42, will accompany the
dance pantomime. The orchestra is
composed of Mary Louise Knapp,
'43SM, Margery Mellott, '43sM, Caro-
lyn Fries, '43SM, Goldie Mack, '43SM,
and Lock. Miller did the orchestra-
tions for the performance.
Hans Christian Anderson's well
known tale, "Sleeping Beauty" will
be presented in the form of a marion-
ette show. The puppets for this show
were all made by David Gibson, '41,
who wrote and arranged the script in
collaboration with Richard McKelvey,
director of the Children's Theatre.
Speaking the parts of the marion-
ettes will be John Hathaway as the
Court Jester, Richard Heger as the
Page, Frank Bowen as the Prince,
Elizabeth Watkins, '41, as the Queen
Mother, Edward Witter, Grad, as the
Patricia Walpole is general chair-
man of Assembly Ball which will be
held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. on Fri-
day, March 8 in the League.
Fina l JGPCast
Last Tryouts To Be Held
At 4:30 P.M. Today
Final casting for parts in JGP will
be held at 4:30 p.m. today in the
Garden Room of the League for all
those who were asked back for second
tryouts, Jane Grove, '41, general
Tryouts for all junior women inter-
ested were held at the beginning of
the week, and Richard McKelvey,
director, assisted by members of the
central committee, chose some of the
number to tryout again for the pro-
duction. Selection of the women who
will have roles will be made by Mc-
All women may participate in chor-
us numbers and dance numbers, whe-
ther or not they are chosen for lead-
ing roles, and they will be notified
later as to what particular number
they will be in, McKelvey said.
"Hi-Falutin'," as the 1940 play is J
called, will be given ..March 13, 14, 15.
and 16 in the League. Betty Ann
Chaufty, chairman of music, said
musical scores are still being wel-
comed by the committee, and anyone
is eligible to write music.
Chamberlain and the Watchman, Eth-
el Winnai, '41, singing and reading
the part of the' Princess, Clarissa
Maloy, '40, as the Queen of the Fairies
and the Witch and Judith Frank, '40,
as the Fairy and the Chambermaid.
Gibson is reading the parts of the
King and the Hunter.
The pantomime and marionette
show will be repeated at 1:30 p.m. and
3:30 p.m. tomorrow. Tickets may still
be obtained at the Lydia Mendels-
sohn box office.
Guaranteed ToPep You Up
White bass moccasins are the latest
of fads-and very, useful besides-
which are guaranteed to take the
"dumps" out of life in this time of
slush and sloppy weather.
Z3orrner ?ialuej 1t,6..50
If. you've always .wanted one of these colorful sweaters,
if, you -have. one aond yearn for others . . . here's your
opportunity! .Warm ribbed,.knits in .white, black and
colors flower-embroidered in the most authentic Tyro-
lean manner. Also, a few plain, color pullovers.
,ST AT E S=TR),E.E T
"Pumpkins simply do not grow in
Ann Arbor at this time of year" is the 3
conclusion reached by the property
committee for the dance pantomime,
"Cinderella," which will be given y
Children's Theatre at 3:45 p.m. to-
day and at 1:30 p.m. tomorrow at theJ
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.a
After having scoured the city andI
cleaned up the basement of the dime
store in search of the article in ques-
tion, the committee feels they are
basing this conclusion on near-sci-
But pumpkins were not the only
problems presented in the production
of scenery, costumes and properties
for the pantomime. Rat traps of an
extraordinary size which would hold
eight Ann Arbor children as mice are
one of the major features of the pro-,
perties. Elaine Fisher, '42, is proper-
Then there is Cinderella's coach;
which in its final form of a huge
pumpkin on wheels has been termed
"Corrigan's master-piece" by Mar-
garet Wiseman, '42, scenery chair-
man ,in honor of Robert Corrigan.
Grad., designer of the stage sets.
Three sets will be used in the pro-
duction. The outdoor set features
houses which look like they are made
of material-plaid, striped, and dot-
ted. A kitchen scene and a ballroom
scene in which there are pink pillars
made of marquisette drapery com-
plete the settings.
"The effect is more or less impres-
sionistic with a striving for an im-
aginative, fairy tale atmosphere," Miss
Wool Is Spring Favorite
Comes spring, and the young lady's
fancy lightly turns to thoughts of
clothes. To discover just what the
new shades are, what their smartest
accessories should be, is a problem
to every college miss. The emphasis
seems to be on wools again this year.
ballroom, merit system, 'and
Plan Party For Tonight
Heartily though belatedly, St. Val-
entine's Day will be celebrated to-
night at a party to be given by the
students of the Congregational Fel-
lowship in t h e Congregational
Church. Dancing as well as suQh
games as ping pong, checkers'and
carroms for those who care to play
will be in order from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
:k FLANNEL SKIRTS
from $2.95 to $5.95
A GABARDINE SHIRTS
LIKE SUNLIGHT sparkling on
the green water of a shallow bay
is this exhilarating yellow green.
Especially partial to the very , ""4"""
blond or very brunette, it's
equally wonderful in the Glen
Island tweeds or shaggy weave
spun rayons of B. H. wragge
Above: Plaid check tweed jacket,;
collarless and in the new wrist- s
bone length. 19.95. The plain
color skirt of wool and rabbits'
Right: "Loophole," the blouse in
Bay Green South Wind print '
n V ayn-thes ,kirt in Ree"f 'Y
with a touch of
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a r.. r r4 i. M t " a. ra A It f! l A