THE MiCHIGCAN DAILYt
Dean Alice Lloyd To Speak;
Senior Society To Tap New
Members In Theatre Setting
Raising the curtain on independent
activities for 1941, Assembly will pre-
gent its annual banquet at 6 p.m. to-
morrow in the League, with the
"drama" providing the general theme
as to 'programs, decorations and
events of the evening.
Dean Alice Lloyd will be the speak-
er of the evening and although her
subject will not be announced before
the banquet, she will speak on a topic
of current interest to all University
The premier-banquet will also fea-
ture the presentation of scholarship
plaques to the individual women with
the highest scholastic averages, and
awards to the dormitories and houses
with the highest averages. Registrar
Ira M. Smith wil have charge of the
offering of these awards. Activity
participation will also be rewarded
by honors to the women and houses
with the highest averages in this field.
Society To Tap I
Adelia Cheever House, winners of
the 1941 Lantern Night Sing, will take
part ii the program with the singing
of "H ail, Michigan" which was writ-
ten by Claudius Pendill, '13. Con-
cluding the affair, Senior Society wo-
men will tap five women to add to
the roll of present members.
The complete scheme of decora-
tions 1 has not been announced al-
though according to Virginia Capron,
'43, the color scheme will be in red,
white and black. There Will be a-huge
back-drop behind the speakers' table
with a white masque on it, the fea-
tures built up.
Seating arrangements will be sim-
ilar to the floor plan of a theatre and
women will sit with their particular
dormitories and houses. Tickets to'
'the banquet are still available and
will be on sale until 10 a.m. tomorrow
in the League Lobby.
Patrons for the affair, will be Dean
Lloyd, Registrar and Mrs. Smith,
Dean Jeannette Perry, Dean Beryl
Bacher, Dr. Margaret Bell, Miss thel
McCormick, Miss Barbara McIntyre,
Mrs. S. Beach Conger, Peg Sanford,
'42, president of the League, Jean
Hubbard, '42, president of Assembly,
and Patricia Hadley, '42, president of
If political campaigns with plat-
forms are rare in public life, they're
not so on the Michigan campus. Some
conspicuous lack of soap-boxing has
accompanied to date the senior peti-
tions for class officerships.
Not, of course, that we quite expect
candidates to run on the "bolt a day"
ticket or the "abolition of 8 o'clocks"
platform but it would be enlightening
to know just what we're electing' our
friends into. They may know but
campus voters are seemingly quite in
The President Appoints
Examination of this public problem
shows that the senior class is the
only class which elects officers. and,
while their jobs are mainly honorary,
there are also a few duties entailed.
The president whom, according to
the rules, must be a man, has power
of appointment of the announcement
and finance committees whose mem-
bers in turn are in charge of the
selection, handling, and sale of com-
mencement announcements and of
the collection of class dues under thef
supervision of the class treasurer.
The vice-president ex officio gets
her name in a conspicuous place in
the 'Enslan and Perself in a conspic-
uous place at the head of her college
at the time of Senior Swing-Out and
Commencement Day, or then again
she -may be asked to act in the ab-
ence of the president. Since the lit-
$rary college is the largest of the
colleges, it is customary for its offi-
cers to lead the entire Swing-Out and
Commencement processions along
with the president of the League and
the president of the Men's Judiciary
The secretary and the treasurer, ja
man and woman respectively, may be
called upon to act as the permanent
officers of the class. Whereas in the
past it was the custom for the class
president to Appoint a graduate sec-
retary and a treasurer, the policy of
the past few years has been to allow
the elected secretary and treasurer to
remain in office to handle the job
of deciding upon and calling class re-
unions. Class dues collected by the
treasurer and his committee apply
towards theo expenses of the secretary
in acting in this capacity..
Duties of the officers are practi-
illy the same in each college with
nall variations such as in the engi-
Fraternities Urged To Return
Unsold Ball Tickets To Union
The Interfraternity Ball will prob-
ering college which owns its ownI ably stayvinterfraternity this yearif
caps and gowns and must thus have
a cap and gown committee appointed
by the president. Only senior mem-
bers of the candidate's college are
allowed to vote for him. Each voter
may cast one vote for each office.
Interviewing of prospective can-
didates is done only within the lit-
erary college which usually presents
more candidates than any other col-
lege by virtue of its size. In this case
the men's and women's Judiciary
Councils-do the interviewing and de-
cide upon the individual's qualifi-
cations according to his or her schol-
arship, activities in school, and gen-
eral appearance with the number of
candidates placed on the ballot left
to the discretion of these councils.
Explanation of duties is usually made
at the time of the interview.
To date 34 petitions have been
taken out, eight of them by women.
Of this number 26 are in the literary
college, three the architecture college,
two the forestry school, two the busi-
ness administration school and one
the pharmacy school. The engineers,
the educator, the dentists, doctors,
nurses, lawyers, and musicians don't
seem to have come around as yet.
The seniors go to the polls Nov.
18-and may the best man win.
tickets for the affair continue to go
as they have in the past week, Carl
Riggs, ''43, and Wallace Rosenbaum,
'43, tickets co-chairmen, announced.
Results of last week's sales and an
expected sell-out next week made it
doubtful if tickets will be placed on
general sale as has been previously
j announced, Riggs continued, adding
that sophomores are being asked to
return unsold tickets immediately to
the IFC office in the Union, so that
houses whose allotment has been ex-
hausted may be supplied.
Will Osborne, who includes hisI
trumpet, his orchestra, and his fam-
ous "Slide Music" in any rhythm ar-
rangements he may make, will supply
music for the dancers at the Ball.
Plans for the decoration of the
Union Ballroom are progressing well,
Paul Wingate, 43E, nouse chairman,
stated. Each of the 38 houses on
campus will be represented by its
badge or crest, inserted in the panels
surrounding the ballroom.
Several houses are already plan-
ning formal dinner parties to precede
the Ball, Jake Fahrner, '43,and Brad-
-ley Higbie, '43E, ,publicity co-chair-
Imports of beeswax from Puerto
Rico have risen to peak levels.
Galc 'rt3 e' 'lwiles
- AA(1V -! - -. 14
SHEER SILK, 1L15
,o" -~ t c
these 4'1 he
GIU S ONI Y! \
Volleyball: At 5:10 p.m. Tues-
day, Jordan vs. Gamma Phi Beta;
at 5:10 p.m. Wednesday, Betsy
Barbour vs, Alpha Phi; Mosher vs.
Alpha Omicron Pi. At 5:10 p.m.
Thursday, Helen Newberry vs. Al-
pha Xi Delta and Kappa Delta vs.
the winner of the Jordan, Gamma
Phi Beta match.
Tennis: club will meet unless it
rains, at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow on
Archery will meet at 4:15 p.m.
Thursday at the WAB.
Crop and Saddle will meet at
5 p.m. Wednesday in front of Bar-
hour Gymnasium; auxiliary group
to meet at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in
front of the gymnasium.
Dance: Club to meet at 7:30
p.m. Wednesday in Barbour Gym-
Fencing: Club will meet at 7:30
p.m. Wednesday at Barbour Gym-
Do you like to have your hair wash-
ed professionally and then wantvto
roll It yourself? Have you ever
wanted. to help fix~ some of those
waves in a beauty parlor? Does your
hair take a long time to dry on these
into-Winter days? For only 50 cents
DIMATTIA'S will wash your hair and
then let you roll it. You may use
our utensils and our dryers.
(Formerly Ragkedy Ann)
1114 S. University Phone 7561
New Skirt Silhouettes
Attention-getting new skirts.
Flattering . .
fun to wear. Fraternity party special: the
ballet-length dinner dress. Black rayon faille
skirt; white spun rayon blouse; fuchsia vel-
39 SHOPPING DAYS UINTIL
CHRISTMAS . .. We iet you
haven't even given Christmas a
thought. In case you haven't
we suggest you start off with
Christmas cards. FOLLETT'S
BOOKSTORE now has an array
of gay ones. This year, more
than ever, it is important to
pick out your cards early. All
types, all sizes, all prices . .
starting at fifty for $1.00.
Longine Wittnauer Cbmpany
makers of the world's most hon-
ored watch, is now presenting a
radio program, the World's
Most Honored Music. This is
3 program of the glorious music
you love to hear ... It can be,
heard each Sunday afternpon
from five to five-thirty on sta-
tion CKLW. EIBLER'S JEWEL-
ERS have these fine watches in
their store. They are priced
from $27.50 to $150.00.
Wouldn't Grandpa be surprised
if he could see little Suzy run-
ning around in' exact copy of
his favorite nightshirt? And
that is just what she is doing.
For, Suzy is just one of the
smart co-eds that has gone into
JACOBSON'S to buy her night-
ies. There are night shirts,
night gowns, and pajamas, in
white, pastels, or checks! Take
a tip from us ... they're grand
on winter nights ...
Victor Records have recently
issued two new albums of well-
known classics. Concerto No. 1
in B flat minor by Tschaikow-
sky is beautifully done by the
N.B.C. orchestra, directed by
Toscanini with Horowitz at the
piano. This newest interpre-
station of Tschaikowsky's great
work is truly excellent. The
secon' album is the Fifth Sym-
phony in E minor also by
Tschaikowsky.\THE RADIO &
RECORD SHOP has both of
these albums and many others
at very reasonable prices.
Old South Cotton Blossom hand
lotion is delightfully soothing
either as a powder base or as
a relief for chapped hands.
CALKINS-FLETCHER'S are of-
fering a special value of this
lotion for a limited time only.
The $1.00 size will sell for 50c.
Now is the time of year when
your skin will be apt to get
chapped and - rough. Guard
against this by gettirg some of
this hand lotion tomorrow.
Because we're very partial to
silver jewelry, we'd like to tell
you about some we saw at DIL-
LONS. There are bracelets,
pins, pendants, and clips
all classically designed 'and
beifullyn moade- n immtl
veteen corselet . . . 19.95.
For a big evening
in town: peg-top rayon moire skirt with rayon
crepe sweater top . . 19.95.
. . 5.00.
'N .. 't ~
Not the cool, thin white of
summer, not the cold, frosty
white of snow, but a warm, rich
and creamy shade that's beauti-
ful and dramatic. Appliqued
flowers in bright felts to add a
touch of winter' gaiety to softly
styled white wool jersey. 'Per-
fect for many occasions.
s: Sjarkling sandals tha
f t t'
-" 9 ) f
give your feet a Cinderella look.
or silver mesh. Right: rayon satin and faille
in tintable white. Flat or high heels.