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October 02, 1940 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-10-02

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WEDNESDAY, OCTQBER 2, 1940

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

Petitioning For All League Committees Will Begin 1

foday

Seven

Groups

Offer Varied
Opportunities
Transfer Students Urged To Join
Activities; Eligibility Cards
Must Be Signed By Next Week
Future careers in Leagu commit-
tee work will be aided and abetted
with the opening of petitioning for
all League committees today in the
League Undergraduate Office. Trans-
fer students are particularly encour-
aged to join the group they are most
interested in, .Doris Merker, '41,
chairman of Judiciary Committee
has announced.
Seven different League groups will
offer opportunities for service in
various fields. Important among
these is the Theatre-Arts commit-
tee, one of the largest committees
functioning in the League. Members
of this group handle the production
end of the Children's Theatre plays
four of which will be presented this
semester. .
Tea, Dance Assistants
The Dance Class committee will
organize its members to manage the
League Dance classes which will be-
gin this year Oct. 15. Assistants will
be used in both the beginning classes
to be held at 7:30 p.m. and the ad-
vanced classes o be held a 8:30 p.m.
The Ruthven Teas are one of the
main jobs of the women working on
the Social Committee. This group
assists at each of the teas and also
handles the Sunday Night Suppers
and other asocial events offered at
the League.
Tutorial and Candy-Booth commit-
tees are both service groups dedicat-
ed to the assistance of the students.
Tutorial committee members may
either act as tutors in freshman sub-
jects or may act on the executive
end of the committee which acts as
an intermediary between tutors and
students wishing study assistance.
Candy Booth assistants will be given
an opportunity to sell in the various
booths stationed on campus and in
the women's dormitories.
Work Summed Up
Summing up the work of these
committees are the members of the
Merit System and Publicity commit-
tees. Merit System members gather
and tabulate the League Points
earned by other committee mem-
bers and by class project workers,
while Publicity committee women
handle all League and Class project
publicity stunts and stories.
To join any of the committees
which are open to all eligible sopho-
more, junior and senior class wo-
men, petitions must be put in the
box in the Undergraduate Office of
the League. In addition eligibility
cards must be signed by the chair-
man of the committee in question by
next week.
Eligibility cards may be obtained
in Room 4, University Hall by pre-
sentation of a blue print or transcript
as proof of the student's grades.
League Groups
Are Scheduled
To Meet Today
Publicity, Candy Booth, Senior
Society, Assembly Board Among
Committees To Discuss Plans
Meeting after meeting will be held
at the League during the next two
days, as various groups plan their
activities for the coming semester.
The first of these meetings will be
those of the Publicity Committee

at 4 p.m. and Senior Society at 4:30
p.m. today.
All women interested in handling
publicity work either through The
Daily, poster work, or various pub-
licity stunts are invited to attend.
This will be the first meeting of
this group since its inauguration in
the spring, and Elinor Sevison, '41,
chairman has announced that it
will be important as organization of
the committee will be planned and
explanation of duties of members
will be given. The Senior Society
will discuss plans for Independent
Fortnight, Jane Sapp, '41, chairman
said.
Board Will Meet
Assembly will also begin its work
with an Assembly Board meeting at
4:30 p.m. Thursday, Patricia Walpole,
'41, has announced. It is important
that all members be present since
plans for the entire semester will be
discussed, Problems to be treated
will include League House Zoning
and the 'election of representatives
from dormitories.
Representation at the Board Meet-
ing will include one delegate from
each dormitory, and the president
--A .4........4....rcc rr nf the Ann.

Engagement Of Mildred Radford
To Ian Ironside Is Announced'

In a surprise announcement party
at the Alpha Chi Omega house
Thursday, Mildred Radford, '42,
made announcement of her engage-
ment to Ian Charles Ironside, '39A.j
Each member at the dinner table
received a card and a baby corsage
of roses, carnations and tiny flowers.
Formal announcement of the en-
gagement was made by Miss Rad-
ford's parents Aug. 31 at her home.
Miss Radford is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Russell R. Radford,
of Brooklyn, N. Y. She attended the
Traphagen School ofrFashion and
Pratt Institute before coming to
Michigan two years ago. Mr. Iron-
side, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Iron-
side, of Hastings, attended Albion
College. He was then graduated
from the University's College of Ar-
chitecture and is now associated with
the architectural firm of Cooper and
Cooper in Atlanta, Ga. He is a mem-
ber of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity.
MissRadford has been active in
many campus activities. She is an
orientation adviser this year and will
have charge of the Dance Committee
for the 1940 JGP. During her first I
two years she worked on the Candy
Booth Committee of the League and,
took part in the Children's Theatre
under the Theatre-Arts Committee.
She also danced in the Sophomore
Cabaret and was the Program Chair-
man for Assembly Ball last year.
During college, Mr. Ironside was
treasurer of his class both his junior
and senior years. He was also a
member of the Architectural Society.
Mr. and Mrs. Emery E. Burton of
Detroit have announced the engage-
ment of their daughter, Ella Mae,
'40SM, to Alex Lewis, '40, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Russel Lewis of Port Huron.
The couple will be married Saturday,
Oct. 26, in the Grace Episcopal
Church in Chillicothe.
Miss Burton was a member of Sig-
ma Alpha Iota and served on several
League committees. The couple will
live in Detroit where Mr. Lewis is
associated with the Michigan Bell
Telephone Company.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W.#Clarke of Spo-
kane, Wash., announced the marriage
of their daughter, Barbara, '43, to
Ruben Ewing Frost, '41E, son of Mr.
and Mrs. H. E. Frost, of Grand Rap-
ids, June 9, in Bowling Green, Ind.
Mrs. Frost was a member of Kappa

} _
,,,,..:.... ,:; ... ;, I

Mixers For Freshman
To Be Held This Week
At eague And Union
Freshmen men and women will be
the guests of honor at a college mixer
to be held from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. to-
morrow in the Union ballroom and
Friday in the ballroom of the League.
Co-sponsors of these mixers are
the League and the Union, who have
decided to continue them this year
after the enthusiasm with which they
have been greeted in other years.
Programs for the affairs have been,
arranged with the emphasis on the
mixing idea..
Duringdthe Orientation Week tic-
kets were handed out to the fresh-
men by the group advisors and these
tickets will be necessary for admit-
tance.
Richard Strain, '42, f and Dick
Schuerling, '42, are in charge of the
mixer at the Union while Virginia
Osgood, '41, and Margaret Hubbard,
'41, will be co-chairmen of the mixer
at the League.

Canadian Red
Cross Is Aided
By Ruth Draper
It probably hasn't been calculated
as yet how many lives the Canadian
Red Cross has saveci G.rough the
cleverness. to say nothing o. the gen-
erosity, of Ruth Draper. who is per-
haps the most talented monologist
in the United States today.
Miss Draper spent last year tour-
ing Canada,giving presentations o
her own skits. which are really ten-
minute dramas. Profits of the tout
amounted to $17,000, which sh(
turned over to the Red Cross for its
relief work.
Lately Miss Draper has been re-
ceiving well-deserved acclaim ir
South America, and in the Southerr
states-California, Texas, Oklahoma
Louisiana and up the coast.
Previous to these tours, she had
decided that the quiet life was the
life for her; but it seems that she
will not be allowed to remain al
peace. However, sne loves her work

and finds it a perfect outlet for heer
energy. Certainly her originality and
her depth of perception of the hu-
man personality in all its phases
should never be allowed to stagnate.
fMiss Draper will be presented to
Ann Arbor on Oct. 29, as one of the
featured attractions of the Oratorical
Series lectures.

Correction
Dean Alice C. Lloyd will speak
to the Freshman women and their
upperclass advisers at 5 p.m. to-
day in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre, instead of at 8 p.m. as
previously stated in The Daily.

}/

Beautiful Grooming
Yours with our hair styl-
ing . . . Fingerwaves . .
Oil Shanpos... Eugene
Permanents.

RITZ Beauty Salon
EVERE I C. BARNES

605 East William

Phone 7066

MILDRED RADFORD
Alpha Theta while Mr. Frost is affil-
iated with Theta Chi. Announcement
of the marriage was made at the
Kappa Alpha Theta house last Sat-
urday. The couple will make their
home in Ann Arbor.
New Ear-Revealing
Hair Styles Revive
Interest In Earrings
Everyhing has its comeback, and
now the time has come for earrings
to again draw feminine, and mascu-
line, attention.
They've been appearing every-
where, with every type of costume,
and there's little doubt that they'll
be more and more in evidence as the
winter wears on. Because pompa-
dours pull back the hair, and be-
cause even those without pompa-
dours are beginning to tire of long
straight bobs, ears are beginning to
show and sport their bit of decora-
tion.
College women will love their small
round pearl earrings for dates and
formals. Either a cluster of pearls
or a single one worn in the center
of the ear-lobe are most popular.
In their more glamorous moments
young coeds will sparkle with elabor-
ate jeweled clips that cover the ear-
lobe.

} - _ 1

f7 , f 7 7f

ANN ARBOR
Retail
Demonstration
October 1 to 5

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Lucky You...
if you haven't bought your "good"
dress yet! Come and see our large
collection of 1941's newest styles.
Try the necklace dress . . . the
shirred hip-pocket dress . . . the
drawstring waist dress ... the side-
draped dress. Blacks, browns and
all the tawny new autumn shades.
9-17, 12-20.
priced frow
$7.95 - $39.95
This Is National
Retail Demonstration
Week!

'7,
7,
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The fine craft of retailing reac
storekeeping. For in all the wor
fl/ for the selective purchasing and
j$ which are thereby made avail
than in any other nation.
Most of us have come to regar(
part of life, quite to be taken f
much goes on behind the scene
you well; to keep stocks adequ
to staff it with courteous sales
in their jobs . . . that this full w
you will be Civen an opportunit
every phase of store-keeping in
plays an important role in the s
munity.
It is true that in all the world n
7/z. living that we Americans do. V
onstration Week you will see h
largely made possible by the f
f'" rment Store.
WE COR DI AL L
VISIT OUR ST
OPEN HOUSE WEDN
D ONT GO OWN
DOWNTOWN\
p/A '

L

hes its apex in the American way of
id there is no comparable institution
effective distribution of those goods
able to more people in this country
-d the American department store as
or granted. But actually there is so
s to maintain a store's power to serve
.ate; to control prices at a fair level;
speople who have reason to be happy
veek has been set aside, during which
y to see a complete demostration of
Good year's, which conscientiously
social and economic life of this com-

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$
1
1

Those finishing
touches ...

It takes those important "lit-
tle things" to make an en-
semble complete.
Belts . .. Gloves
Costume Jewelry
.. . from $1.00

77
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o ceople enjoy the high standard c-i
When you visit us during Retail Dem-
ow that higher standard of living is
unctioning of an American Depart-

Y IN
O RE

V ITE
THIS

YOU

TO

W E E K---

ESDAY NIGHT, 7:00 to 9:Q0
YEAR'S
J and STATE STREET

We cordially invite you to atfend our showing of
the newest fall fashions during OPEN HOUSE,

I

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