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October 01, 1941 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-10-01

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To Announce




viass Meeting
English Correspondent Reports


Gabardine Is Classic

Assembly Tea
F' ". I.



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Transfers And Sophomores
Invited To Assist Dramatists
With Sub-Committee Work
A mass meeting for all who are in-
terested in Theatre-Arts, committee
in charge of the annual series of plays
presented for the Ann Arbor children,
will be held at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow
in the main ballroom of the League,
Virginia Appleton, '42, general chair-
man, announced.
Plays and plans for the season
program will be explained at this
time by the members of the central
committee. All women who desire to
join any of the sub-committees are
urged to attend the meeting. Mem-
bership is open to all eligible women,
with transfers and sophomores par-
ticularly invited.
Eligibility Cards Needed
In as much as the new merit sys-
tem, whereby eligibility cards will be
signed once for all League projects,
has not ye gone into effect, all
women attending the mass meeting
are asked to bring their cards if pos-
sible so that these may be checked
when they sign up for work on one
of the several committees. Cards
may be obtained in the office of the
Dean of Students by presenting a
blueprint or a transcript, in the case
of transfers.
Miss Appleton will be assisted by
Veitch Purdom, '42, with Marjorie
Storkan, '42, as sub general chair-
man. In charge of designing scen-
ery for all Children's Theate pro-
ductions are Cynthia Davis, '42, and'
Jean Sollit, '42', co-chairmen, and
Frances Ramsdell, '43, assistant.
" Committee Heads Listed
The costume committee is headed
by co-chairmen Olga Gruhzit, '43,
and Fay Goldner, '42, with Helen Ec-
kerman, '44, as assistant. Respon-
sible for the box office are Jane
Honey, '43, and he rassistant, Doro-
thy .Davidson, '43.
Marjorie Mahon, '43, has charge of
contacting the Arn Arbor schools,
while organizations will be reached by
Margaret Brown, '43. Programs for
each of the plays will be designed
by co-chairmen Dorothy Schloss, '43,
and Marjorie Teller, '43.
Publicity Ditties Divided
General publicity will be planned
by Jane Graham, '43, with Daily pub-
licity and Ann Arbor publicity being
handled by Kay Ruddy, '42, and
Charlotte Noble, '43, respectively. In
charge of the art work is Mary Pate,
Alvira Sata, '42, will head the com-
Inittee of ushers for the performances,
while Sally Walsh, '43, will have the
position of head bookholder. Pro-
perties for each of the plays will be
hunted for by Marallyn MacRitchie,
'43, and her committee.
Other committee chairmen are Kay
Gladding, '42, who will supervise
make-up; Joy Wright, '43, music,
and Mildred Radford, '42, who heads
the dance committee which will co-
cooperate with the physical education
department, in producing the last
play of the season, a dance panto-
Mary Ellen Wheeler, '41, has re-
cently been selected by the League
to direct all dramatic productions.
The four plays which comprise the
Children's Theatre program will be
presented with combined casts of Ann
Arbor children and University stu-
dents. The titles of the plays to be
produced will be announced at the
mass meeting tomorrow,.




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or rresnmen Scenes trom VIecicat tronts
A-- - --_-_
o Be Today By LOIS SHAPIRO when winter nights really are back
Her name is Dorothy Diamond; she with us. we will need all the help we
Anu FuWill Pede is a young English girl working in the can geh
Dean Lloyd's Speech At 5P.; neurosurgical section of the Birming- canWgetould Appreciate Powder
ham division, American Hospital in Having reached her 21st birthday
All Independents Are Invited Britain.. .- not very long ago, we asked her what
She reports that her family has! she'd like to have that she couldn't
Freshmen and transfers will be "adopted" a young doctor from Chi- get in England, and characteristically
nored guests at the annual As- cago who has come over to work as an woman-like, she replies, "I hope Mr.
nbly Tea from 3:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. interne, and that "he is employed by Censor will not object . . . but good
day at the League, preceding Dean the British Emergency Medical Ser- face powder and lipstick is a bit
oyd's address to new students. vice, while I. an English girl, am em- difficult to get."
Unaffiliated women, other than the plcyed by the American hospital and She is planning a short holiday for
tering groups, are invited to at- we are all on the same work! Inter- either this month or next at Oxford,
nd, either as active members of national cooperation with a ven- which, she says is one of the liveliest
sembly to serve as hostesses, or geance!" places in England now, and where
interested sophomores and upper- Took "Life" Photos her younger brother, age 19, is sta-
assmen who are not acquainted Our English correspondent . has tioned in the army. With ever-pres-
th the independent women's or- broken into print in "LIFE" magazine ent optimism, she closes with "The
nization on campus, Jean Hubbard, this fall by virtue of having taken, lot'sof things I've heard about Amer-
:, president of Assembly announced. developed, and printed, herself, the| ica this year make me long more than
More than 700 guests will attend photographs which appeared recently! ever to come over. I only hope that
e tea in the League Ballroom. In with the story of a bombed child be- I will be able to do so when this war
der to introduce orientation groups ing cared for by the Birmingham di- is over. What fun it will be meeting
th a minimum of confusion ad- vision of the hospital, you!"

Photography Contest
For College Seniors
Offers Scholarships
Renewing the contest which was
such a success two years ago. The
Conde Nast Publications. Inc.
through its Vogue magazine, has an-
nounced that this project will be
sponsored again in response to the
interest which hundreds of students
had in it.
The two separate first prizes which
offered to both men and women con-
sist of six month's scholarships as
apprentices with salary on the staff!
of the Conde Nast Studio, whose sup-
porting of fine craftsmanship in pho-
tography is famous.
Eight cash awards and numerous
Honorable Mentions are also awarded!
to the best photographs submitted.
Only College Seniors are eligible to
compete, and may procure details and
entry blanks by writing to the Vogue
Contest Editor.

Ngew ender-arm
Cream Deodorant
Stops Perspiration
1. Does not tot dresses or men'-
shirts. Does not irritate skin.
2. No waiting to dry. Can be
used right after shaving.
3. Instantly stops perspiration
for 1 to 3 days. Removes odor
from perspiration,
4. A pure, white, greaseless,
stainless vanishing cream.
5. Arrid has been awarded the
Approval Sealofthe American
Institute of Laundering for
being harmless to fabrics.
DEODORANT. Try a jar today!
At all stores selling toilet goods
34a jar~ (also in 106 and 591 jars)

1 'a

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* * *t
The weather was all set for a
'week of drizzle when fashion cuts
were looked over last night. So we
picked on this roomy raincoat as
symbolic of Ann Arbor weather:
If it's sunning merrily when you
borrow your room mate's Daily and
turn to the woman's page, remember
that our temperamental climate is
as likely to revert from sun to rain
as rain to sun.
Raincoat Is A Must
Here's one article of clothing where
you cannot compromise on a "just-
as-good." A raincoat is a must for
the Michigan campus, and attempts
to wear old furs or cast off reefers
through the torrents will bring you
no thanks from the room mate as
the damp wool dries mustily in your
Why not get the casual classic gab-
ardine coat, with perhaps a touch of
plaid trimming to set it off as dis-
tinctively yours? It's roomy enough
for jackets and sweaters, so that it
can be worn even in snow flurries.
And it will prove wind tight as well
as water tight. Gabardine classics
come in pastel colors with the gen-
erally accepted favorite neutral tan.
White Raincoats Appear
This year white raincoats also enter
the picture, giving the impression of
uniformed nurses or Red Cross work-
ers in keeping with the trends of the
time. But neutral, white, or pastel,
brilliant accents are still being added
to rainwear by the use of colorful um-\
Head kerchiefs hold popularity as
protectors of curls, but in sudden
d6wnpours the umbrella not only
keeps these from becoming soggy, but
protects books and loose papers from
Advisor reports which are due today
may be turned in at the Under-
graduate office before the Assembly
tea, Elizabeth Luckham, '42, announ-
ced. They should be turned in before
6 p.m. if it is not possible to complete
them earlier.

visers are to make arrangements to
meet their groups before the tea.
They will then be together to proceed
to the last function of formal orien-
tation, Miss Lloyd's address in Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
A surprise feature will be included
in the entertainment at the tea, it
.was revealed by Doris Cuthbert, '42.
Beware Of 'Press'
Achievement of the season along
the "getting acquainted with fresh-
man" line occurred last week in front
of Hill Auditorium when some 1,800
odd neophytes poured out after an
address by President Ruthven. It
seems that Daily Reporters, condu-
ing a question and answer game wiitp
\the girls, gave a marvelous idea t -
jovial Ed Reichert who with pencil
behind ear and inquisitive look in eye
spontaneously joined the Daily staff.
Immediately on the defensive, official{
reporters demanded the press card
of Mr. Reichert-and that ended that.
Alpha Epsilon Phi announces the
initiation of Doreen Harris, '45. of
Detroit, and Gloria Hirschman, '45,
of Chicago, Ill..

On the medical front, which is her
specialty, Dorothy says that they are
not so hectically overworked as be-
fore, "as, thanks to Russia, we've
nearly forgotten what air raids are
like. However, I've no doubt that,
Jean Manwaring
Chosen Secretary
Jean Mawaring, '42, will officiate
this year as secretary of Panhellenic
Association, taking the place of Bon-
ita Lowden, who resigned after her
iil,.,; {e during the summer.
Miss Man'varing is affiliated with
(>mma Phi Beta and was publicity
'h2man for Panhellenic Ball last
year. she is also an orientation ad-
viser this fall.
There will be a meeting for all
eligible women (which excludes
first semester 'freshmen) who wish
to try out for positions on the wo-
men's editorial staff of The Daily,
and also for those women who
worked on this staff last year, at
3:30 p.m. tomorrow at the women's
desk in the Publications Building.

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Autumn Betrothals
Include Three More
University Couples
The engagement of Mary-Anna
Jamison, '41A, daughter of Mrs.
Charles Elmore Jamison and the late
Dr. Jamison of Jamestown, N.Y., and
William Burke Hall, '42A, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Morrison Hall of
Three Rivers, was announced Sept.
22 at a party given by the bride-
elect in the League. No date has
been set for the wedding. Miss Jami-
son belongs to Kappa Alpha Theta
and Mr. Hall to Alpha Sigma Phi.
Oct. 25 is the date for the wed-
ding of Wilma Rayburn, daughter
of Mrs. Calvin Rayburn of Ann
Arbor and Edward Vogt. The en-
gagement was announced Sept. 21
by the bride-elect's mother at a
tea in the Ethel Fountain Hussey
room of the League. Miss Rayburn
attended the University and Mr.
Vogt received his master of arts
degree frqm the University after
taking his bachelor's work at Tri-
State College.
The engagement of Dorothy Eliza-
beth .Wikel, daughter of Capt. and
Mrs. Leslie A. Wikel of Ann Arbor,
to Edward M. Sharer, son of Mr. and
Mrs. C. E. Sharer of Alexis, Ill., was
announced Sept. 20 at a family din-
ner given by the parents of the
bride-elect in the Kalamazoo Room
of the League.
The bride-elect received her bach-
elor and master of arts degrees from
the University and is a member of
Alpha Xi Delta. At present she is
teaching French in the East Lansing
High School. Mr. Sharer is a gradu-
ate of Purdue University, receiving
his bachelor of science degree in
electrical engineering from the col-
lege of engineering. He is also a
graduate of Yale University, from
which he received his master's de-
gree. He is a member of Tau Kappa
Epsilon fraternity and of Tau Beta
Pi and Eta Kappa Nu, honor frater-

'Freshmen, Transfer Advisers
CopeeOrientation ScheduleI


Fur fashion with a young
viewpoint . . . natural
rare opossum. New-look.
ing, hardy, right for night
or day. Here in a coat,
muff and hat combine
pin-money priced. Others
to 295.00



(Continued from Page 1)
Brackett, Alan Brandt, Robert Brodie,
Dean Burdick, Doug Burton.
Andrew Caughey, James Cobb.
Winston Cox, John Crow, William
DeWitt, John Dighton, Robert Dill-
ingham, James Edmunds, Peter Fer-
ago, Herbert Fisher, Bruce Forbes,
Tracy Freeman, Gilman Gambs,
James Garvin, Richard Gauthier,
James Gillis, Frederic Gipson, Willie
Glas, Jack Gordon, James Gormsen.
Stan Hartman, Roger Hazard, Her-
bert Heavenrich, Robert Hoffman,
John Howard, Howard Howerth'
Richard Hutchinson, John Huttlin-
ger, George Irwin, Robert Johnson,
Stewart Johnson, William Klingbell,
William Lehman, George Lewis, Rich-
ard Ludwig.
Clinton Mahlkey, Robert Matthews.
John Mickulich, Kenneth Moehl,
James O'Malley, Charles Otto, Har-
old Petrowitz, Donald Plott, Karl
Reed, Kenneth Repola, David Rob-
ertson, Arthur Robinson, James Rog-
Lewis Saks, George Sallade, Dan
Saulson, Albin Schinderle, Norman
Schwartz, Robert Schwyn, Richard
Shanke, Jerold Sheets, Robert Shott,

_ _i

Ora Sievers, George Sloane, Richard
Strain, Ray Stutz. E
Edward Tann, Carter Taylor, Dean#
Thomas, Arthur Thomson, Albert1
Trowell, Phil VanNordstrand, Robertt
Voss, William Wadsworth, David{
Wehmeyer, Phil White, Ira Wilson,
Paul Wingate, Stanley Winkleman'
Elizabeth Luckham, Hazel Burgess,E
Jane Honey.1
Barbara Amsbary, Barbara DeFries,
Marjorie Nield, Mary Pfender, Mari-
ett Rolleston.
Rita Garvey, Gertrude Inwood,
Margaret Vickroy, Betty Newman,
Doris Allen, Betty Altman, Donna
Baisch. .Elaine Barth, Janice Benson,
Susanne Bentley, Joan Bouchard,
Carolyn Byrne, Virginia Capron, Joan
Clement, Jean Coffelt, Margaret Col-
lins, Jane Connell, Jean Cordell, Mary-
DeMong, Gloria Donen, Jean Elliot,
Betty Erdman, Mary Lou Ewing, Con-
stance Gilbertson, Nancy Gould, Jan-
et Grace, Marjorie Green, Betty Gris-
Alice Haas, Elnice Hoffer, Betty
Ivanhoff, Dorothy Johnson, Doris
Jones, Lorraine Judson, Patricia Mac
Farland, Marjorie Mahon, Jean Man-
waring, Barbara McLaughlin, Mary
Virginia Mitchell, Viola Modlin, Vir-
ginia Morse, Betty Partenfelder, Mary
Pate, Martha Poe.
Ruth Reinhard, Emily Root, Jane
Rosing, Alvira Sata, Elinor Schwartz,
Rosebud Scott, Marjorie Storkan,
Virginia Stover, Mary Trelfa, Anna
Jean Williams, Margaret Wiseman,
Joanne Woodward, Margaret Wright,
Eleanor Rakestraw, Jean Ranahan.
VISERS were: Margaret-Ida Gard-
ner. Mercedes Matthews, Cleo Jean
Suzanne Barlow, Dorothy Brooks,
Olive Brower, Barbara Burns, Anne
Bursley, Jeanne Campbell, Meta Jane
Criswell, Jeanne Crump, Mary Jane
Denison. Janet Edelen, Jane Gil-
breth. Lois Gish. Rosamond Griggs.
Harriet Heames, Sheridan Marie
Holmes, Barbara Jenswold, Betty
Kefgen, Mary Louise Knapp, Maral-
lyn MacRitchie, Jean Mullins, Bette
Sachs. Dorothy Schloss, Elinor Searls,
Jean Sollitt, Marjorie Taylor, Marjor-
ie Teller, Virginia Young, Jane Zim-
The following men served as ad-
visers on the Transfer Orientation
Staff: Robert Burstein, James Con-I
ant, Thomas Dalrymple, Charles Er-
ickson, John Erpelding, Dick Frankel,
Lyons Holland.

TON4S of
(Our Specialty)
For Every Course on the Campus




Or NEW If You Prefer
for, all departments

.mm ii


Ec., Education,

Languages, Etc.

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