'S HE MICHIGAN DAILY
,or Comm ite
Petitioning for JGP central com-
mittee positions will end at 5 p.m. to-
day, Doris Merker, '41, chairman of
Judiciary Council announced. No one
will be eligible for interviewing un-
less she has handed in a petition,
Miss Merker added.
Positions open include general
chairman, chairman of patrons, tick-
ets, publicity, finance and programs.
Others are chairman of make-up,
dance, music, properties, costumes,
ushers, and scenery. Four other posi-
tions, not on central committee,
which are also available to eligible
sophomores are bookholder, recorder,
assistant dance chairman, and assist-
ant costume chairman.
"....and get it off by the next
bottle, Miss G."
IN BUSY offices or cast adrift.
Gibbs-trained secretaries are
resourceful, etficient, esteetned.
" Special Course for Colleq
Womren opens i New York
and Boston, September 24.
* OPTIONAL-AT NEW YORK
SCHOOL ONLY-same course
may be started July 8. prepar-
ing for early placement.
Ask College Course Secretary
for "RESULTS." a booklet of
placement information, and
BOSTON . 90 Marlborough St.
NEW YORK.. 230 Park Ave.
KATH A1 E GIBBS
Collegiate Motif Will Be
Theme Of Decorations
For Convention Party
Patrons for the all-collegiate New-
man Club dinner-dance to be held
from 6 p.m. to midnight, Saturday
in the League were announced yester-
day by John Walsh, '42, president of
the University of Michigan Newman
Prof. and Mrs. Allen F. Sherzer,
Prof. and Mrs. Edgar N. Durfee, Prof.
and Mrs. William A. MacLaughlin,
Dr. and Mrs. Harold W. Held, Mrs.
Violet Hanley, Mrs. F. M. Walsh and
Miss Betty Strickroot head the guest
list for the dance.
Other parons will be Mr. and Mrs.'
Frank De Vine, Mr. and Mrs. George
Burke, Mr. and Mrs. John P. O'Hara,
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Edwards, Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Grace, Mr. and Mrs.
James Robb, Mr. and Mrs. Francis
Conlin, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Spur-
geon, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Diegel,
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mundas, and
Miss Mary Purtell.
The guest list concludes with Mr.
and Mrs. Leo Berry, Mr. Francis O'-
Brien, Father Charles Walsh, Father
Thomas R. Carey, and Father Clair
Earl Stevens and his band, who are
playing for the formal dance, have
made special arrangements of the
three favorite songs of the music
Collegiate banners and colors will
be used in carrying out the collegi-
ate motif of the decorations.
To Hold Record Concert
Beginning a series of informal
record concerts, Jordan women will be
entertained Sunday with music by
such masters as Schubert, Mozart,
Beethoven and Listz.
Barbara Baggs, '43, is in charge
of the program which will be
which will be held after dinner in the
Jordan Hall Radio Room.
Barbara Bradfield, '38,
The Lucy Elliottt Fellowship given
annnually by the University Alim-
nae Council has been awarded to
Barbara Hoult Bradfield. '38, of
Grand Rapids, it has been announced
by Mrs. Beach S. Conger, executive
secretary of the Council.
While on campus, Miss Bradfield, a
member of Delta Gamma, served on
League Council in the capacity of
chairman of the Merit System com-
mittee and was active in inter-
collegiate debate work. Her senior
year she was awarded the John Blake
Memorial Scholarship and also held
the annual Panhellenic scholarship.
Following her graduation in 1938,
Miss Bradfield obtained her Master's
degree in history with honors. She
began work on her Doctor's degree
at Bryn Mawr College last fall under
a Resident Fellowship in History
there. This has been renewed for
further work next year when she
plans to complete her work on her
Shirl E. Crosman,
The marriage of Shirl Elizabeth
Crosman, '38SM, of Buffalo, N.Y., and
New York City to Thomas D. Powell,
III took place this week in the East.
Mrs. Powell is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. William C. Crosman of
Franklinville, N.Y., while Mr. Powell
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
D. Powell, HI of New York City.
Mrs. Powell was active in campus
activities and was well known as the
vocalist with Bob Steinle's orchestra
at the Union. She is a member of
Gamma Phi Beta sorority. Follow-
ing her graduation she has been
modeling and singing with an Eastern
Mr. Powell is a graduate of Union
College and the University of Buffalo
Law School. The couple will reside
in New York City.
Feminine talent, still garnering
deserved laurels from its perform-
ance in the University Oratorical
Association series, will once again
add brilliancy to a University proj-
ect when a cast including such not-
ables as Ruth Chatterton, Mady
Christians, Diana Barrymore, and
Madge Evans comes to Ann Arbor
to appear in the annual Dramatic
Nationally acclaimed for both her
stage and screen performances, Miss
Chatterton has been termed "a na-
tural" for the role of Eliza, the cock-
ney girl who made her debut as a
duchess, in George Bernard Shaw's
"Pygmalion." As Miss Chatterton
expects to do this play in New York
ithis fall, great interest is being
shown in the Ann Arbor production
both locally and in New York.
The second week of the Festival
will bring a colorful presentation of
Shakespeare's seldom-done comedy
"The Winter's Tale," with the dis-
tinguished Viennese actress, Mady
Christians, as the feminine lead.
Miss Christians, who has appeared
in several Hollywood productions,
has recently won favorable notice
on the legitimate stage for her work
with Orson Welles and Maurice
Diana Barrymore, the debutante
daughter of Michael Strange and
John Barrymore, will play the part
of Perdita in "The Winter's Tale."
Miss Barrymore, following in the
footsteps of her famous father, has
elected to follow a theatrical career
and, with her appearance last winter
with Laurette Taylor in "Outward
Bound," has already won dramatic
acclaim in her own right.
A seasoned stage and screen ac-
tress since she wa five year old,
Madge Evan, who in private life is
Mrs. Sydney Kingsley, will make her
Ann Arbor debut
Welcoming visiting delegates from
various campuses throughout the
South and Midwest, the Newman
Club is sponsoring a reception dance,
the first get-together affair of the
convention, from 8 p.m..to midnight
today in the student chapel of St.
Members of the service committee
who will receive the collegiate repre-
sentatives include Catherine Norton,
'42, Marion Wendell, '43, James Hal-
ligan, '40F&C, Julia Comienski, '42,
Betty Durocher, '42, Catherine Tuor,
'42Ed, Olga Manikoff, '41, Genevieve
Spurgeon, 41, Geraldine Jelsch, '41,
John O'Hara, '42L, anti Geraldine
The host list continues with Pa-
tricia O'Neill, '40, Joseph Flaherty,
'40E, Catherine De Vine, '40, John
De Vine, '41, Catherine Gainey, '41,
and Margaret Healy, '42.
Tom Harmon, '41, Raymond Mun-
de, '40, George Carillio, '41, Corinne
Rigoni, '42, and Grace Hiller, '42,
conclude the welcoming committee.
Pro ject Plans
Typical Freshman Woman
And Campus Wardrobes
To Be Theme Of Dance
Ten feet of colorful cardboard de-
picting the typical freshman woman
entering the University will be the
focal point of decorations for "Heav-
enly Daze," to be held from 9 p.m.
to 1 a.m. Friday, April 26, in the
Against the orchestra backdrop,
this oversized cut-out will maintain
the central theme of the annual
"Fresman Project," which this year
will be a take off on the bewilder-
ment of entering "greenies" The
pleated paper skirt, campus saddle
shoes in paint and paper, and "deb-
bie" hat will stand out against a
background of heavenly bodies such
as half moons, stars, and ringed
Twelve other murals around the
walls of the ballroom will concen-
trate on the freshman theme in show-
ing highlighted scenes of the first
weeks in a student's career at col-
lege. "Bull Session" is the name of
the pajama party scene in which two
upperclassmen with carefree senior-
ity expressions explain the ins and
outs of life in general to an over-
interested ingenue. A coke bottle
and an alarm clock that shows two
a.m. will emplete the tale of all-night
The Saddle Shoe Progression will
tell the story of four-year footgear
with posters in which a shiny white
pair gradually diminishes in bright-
ness until the usual grime labels it
"well worn." "Eight O'Clock Class,"
depicts a yawning professor labori-
ously lecturing to the freshman
"goon," in spotless saddles, and to
the poster beauty,sin the usual dirtied
brown and whites.
"Orientation Week" will be a fam-
iliar scene, with the advisor talk-
ing away on the subjects of libraries,
health service, and freshman lectures,
while the young students, leather
handbooks in hand, try to sum up
everything and to understand it, too.
"Rushing" will picture real bewilder-
ment, with a silk-clad member of '43
listening to wonder tales from the
surrounding sorors, while the back-
ground swarms with greek letters.
Closely associated with the decor-
ation motif is the dating bureau, es-
tablished by the Patrons Committee
for the purpose of leading out of
the daze of dating those people who
have not yet discovered the perfect
partner. Now open for interv.iewing,
men and women of any class or school
may apply to the bureau which is en-
deavoring to match dateless students
according to their preferences.
Eloise Munger, '41, was elected to
be the new president of Theta Sigma
Phi, national honorary professional
journalistic fraternity, at a meet-
ing held yesterday. Other officers
include: Esther Osser, '41, vice-presi-
dent; Sonia Polloway, '41, secretary;
Marien Mumford, '41, treasurer, and
Mary Mustard, '41, keeper of the
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