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February 12, 1942 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-02-12

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THUtSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1942

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

_______________________________._............I I ..

Assembl

y

Ball

Meeting Will
Be Held Today
Jane Criswell Will Announce
Dominant Theme For Affair;
Co-Workers Will Be Presented
All independent women on campus
are urged by Jane vriswell, '42, to
attend a mass meeting today at 5
p.m. in the League. This meeting
has been arranged by the central
committee for the purpose of enab-
ling all eligible independent women
to sign up for Assembly Ball Com-
mittees.
Miss Criswell, general chairman
of the dance, will announce, for the
first time, the central theme of the
affair. After discussing the theme,
she will introduce her co-workers
who will outline the work of their
individual committees.
Gilbertson Assists
Constance Gilbertson, '43SM, is
assisting Miss Criswell as general
chairman. Other committee heads
are Alvira Sata, '42, music; Helen
Kressback, '44, and Mary Lou Knapp,
'43SM, tickets.
Shirley Raskey, '44 and Phyllis
Bernstein, '42, head publicity; Jean-
ette Klotz, '44 and Sarah Corwin,
'43, patrons; Gertrude Inwood, '43,
finance; Miriam Dalby, '44, pro-
grams, and Florence Light, '44, decor-
ations.
Women To Sign Up
After the meeting there will be
an opportunity for women interested
to sign up for the various commit-
tees. Eligibility cards are not nec-
essary for this mass meeting but
should be obtained before beginning
work on the committees.
Due to the extensive use of League
rooms by defense classes a definite
meeting place has not been assigned.
However, the room will be posted
on the bulletin board behind the desk
before 5 p.m. today.
Ball Is Annual
The Ball, which is an annual event
of Assembly, will be held this year
on March 16 from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
in the League Ballroom. Arrange-
ments will be made in the main din-
ing room of the League for all wo-
men interested in making reserva-
tions for dinner before the dance.
Those attending the Ball are cordial-
ly invited to make use of this op-
portunity since it is a compartively
new idea for Assembly affairs.
In urging all independent women
to attend this mass meeting, Miss
Criswell said, "Assembly Ball has
grown to be bne of the largest dances
on campus and will maintain this
status only through the cooperation
of each and every one of its mem-
bers."
NOTICES
Petitioning for positions on the
Panhellenic Scholarship Luncheon
Committee will begin today, to con-
tinue until noon Saturday. All wo-
men who are or have been Panhel-
lenic representatives, are eligible to
petition.
There will be a meeting of the Tu-
torial Committee at 4:30 p.m. today
in the Undergraduate Office of the
League. This does not include tutors,
only those women on the committee
itself.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)

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Scholarships
Are Offered
School To Give Year's Tuition,1
$300 To Winning Applicant
Katherine Gibbs School is offering'
two national scholarships to any
qualified women students who are in-
terested and have outstanding apti-
tude for a secretarial career.
Maintained in memory of Mrs.
Katharine M. Gibbs, the school's
founder, these scholarships consist of
tuition in any of the three Katharine
Gibbs Schools for one year and a
cash award of $300 payable in two
installments.
Conditions of the awards are that
the students be regularly enrolled as
seniors in a college or university of
recognized standing, have a high
standing both in scholarship and per-
sonal qualifications and have them='
applications'supported by the recom-
mendation of a college official, along
with a transcript of grades to date.
Financial need may be a determining
factor in choice of candidates. -
All applications must be completed
and filed not later than April 1, 1942,
since the next terms open July 6
and September 22 for optional and
special courses respectively.
Any further information may be
obtained at 90 Marlborough Street,
Boston, Mass., or at 230 Park Ave-
nue, New York, N. Y., addressed sim-
ply to the registrar.
NOTICE
Anyone who attended J-Hop
but did not receive a program
may still obtain the program, by
bringing the unstamped ticket
stub to the Dean of Students Of-
fice, Ted Sharp announced yes-
terday. Programs are on reserve
in the office for all those holding
unstamped ticket stubs.
Sharp also announced that per-
sonal things left in the check
rooms or ballroom after the dance
Saturday are being kept in the
Dean's Office and owners are
urged to call for them immedi-
ately.
TRYOUTS
Notice to second semester fresh-
men: Pretty girls may try out for
Michiganensian Editorial Staff
tomorrow at 4:15. Michigan wo-
men are also invited. Student
Publications Building - ground
floor.

Two OnThe Aisle
For JiP
It seems there are a few incidental
odds and ends that must be cleaned
up before JGP can start on its new
speed-up-production system.
There are but five and one-half
weeksto whip the show intonpre-
sentable shape. Think it can be
done? Sure it can, but it will neces-
sitate the fullest cooperation on the
part of each and every junior girl.
First of all-those health rechecks
must be taken care of pronto. Ap-
pointments may be made at the
.Health Service any old time of the
day. The whole recheck takes about
15 minutes, is very mild and it is
to your definite advantage to take
it. Well, you can't work on JGP un-
til your health card is okayed, so
let's take care of that right away.
r 1::
Everyone is asked to call for their
eligibility cards at the Dean's Office
as soon as final grades are issued
from that office. These cards must
e signed in the League and brought
to the next meeting of the respective
committee or to tryouts.
Tryouts for speaking parts in the
1943 Junior Girls Play will start
Wednesday. The time and length
of tryout period will be announced
later.
There will be a meeting of the
music committee at 3 p.m. tomorrow
in the League. All those who signed
up for the committee as piano play-
ers, lyric writers or music writers
must be present and will be dropped
if absent without excuse from Bar-
bara de Fries, music chairman, or
Connie Gilbertson, assistant chair-
man.
Any one-both men and women-
interested in writing music for the
production are urged to attend this
meeting as a brief synopsis of the
plot of the musical comedy will be
given at that time. Anyone having
original music who wishes to submit
it to JGP may bring it at this time
though song auditions will not be
held until next week.
In other words, the sole purpose of
this meeting is to give an idea to
those wanting to write music of what
will be needed and also to line up
the piano players and lyric writers.
The duplicate bridge tournament
will be resumed today. As last sem-
ester, everybody, including students,
faculty and people of Ann Arbor are
invited.

Qroup Of Candy
Booth Workers
To Meet Today
There will be a mass meeting of all
girls interested in working on the
Candy Booth Committee, today at
4:30 p.m. in the League. Any girl
who is interested in working on the
committee and who cannot attend
the meeting is asked to call Phyllis
Lovejoy.
Each girl is required to work only
one hour a week at the University
Hall Booth. At the meeting the girls
will turn in preferences of the time
they would like to work and they will
learn the procedure of what to do
during the hour they work.
The Candy Booth is the major
money making project of the League.
Any women including second semes-
ter freshmen whose grades meet the
eligibility requirements can work on
the committee.
W1eddings
c-.., and .,#
Engagements
Mrs. Charles Mutter of Ann Arbor
announces the engagement of her
daughter Edna, ex-'43, to George
Reddick, '42, of Beulah, Mich.
Miss Mutter is a member of Zeta
Tau Alpha.
The engagement of Helen May
Gasser, '40A, and Walter P. Leonard,
'42E, was announced by Miss Gasser's
mother. Mrs. H. M. Gasser, at a tea
given Sunday in the League. No date
has been set for the wedding.
Miss Gasser was affiliated with
Kappa Delta and Kappa Phi soror-
ities while on campus.
Mr. Leonard is employed in the
composing room of The Daily. .
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Moore have
announced the engagement of their
niece, Barbara Moore, '41E, of Pasa-
dena, Calif., to Earle Carr, Jr., son
of Mr. and Mrs. Earle Carr of Lone
Pine, Calif. The wedding date has
not been set.
Members of Scroll Society will
meet at 7:30 p.m. today in the
League, Mildred Radford, presi-
dent, has announced.

Petites Pommes de Terre
News of eligibility or non-eligibility is practically out now, and although
we're not particularly sure that there is the gigantic scramble which we
are led to believe starts at this time of the year-with swarming mobs of
freshmen opportunists eagerly examining the benefits offered by each
campus organization and frantic mobs of seniors, siren-like, luring the best
of the crop into their activity-at any rate, there may be a very few fresh-
men around who want advice on what activity to enter.
And this column is from us particularly to them. We have a favorite
activity-one which is very near and dear to us, and one which we wish
to boost a bit. Anything which has as much to offer to the up-and-coming
freshman as this organization does, certainly deserves all the publicity it
can get. The noble group of which we speak is the Union.
Cultural center; developer of personality; inspirer of initiative; center
of wit and Precieuse discussion; core of the campus! Union, we salute you!
(The Union also has a barber shop in the basement, a pool room on the
second floor and washrooms at convenient intervals.)
We say that it is a developer of personality and a center of wit; no
proof of this is needed. One has only to walk into the Undergraduate Offices
of the Union to realize the crystal lucidity of this statement. There they
all are-every personality of them. All fine, upstanding, sterling characters,
and every one alike. The same honest industriousness, the same sparkling
wit-("What he just said was a quotation from Milton - - - - Berle." This
with much comradely laughter and good feeling all around and then back
to earnest industriousness.) One need accept no substitute for a Union boy.
One is equal with the other.
We also mention that it is a cultural center, and we do not say this,
either, in idle jest. For anyone who has a writing talent there is a special
little corner in the Union Executive Committee's heart. Because there is no-
thing which the Union Executive Committee would rather do than read
reports on important stuff like "Coke Bars of 1941" or "The Union's Sun-
day Morning Saunters As Seen In 1939 By The Recording Secretary of the
Sunday Morning Saunters." These reports usually run to a size which makes
a doctor's thesis look like one of Gargoyle's Varsity Vignettes, except that
there is a certain resemblance, the general style being very much like one
of Gargoyle's Varsity Vignettes.
One which we particularly enjoyed was one by last year's Orientation
Program director-a little thing which ran to 58 pages of fine quality typing
paper. It included phrases like "When I was appointed director of orienta-
tion" agd "After much consideration, I decided" and in addition occupied
much space with things called Exhibits. These were very valuable, being
filled out applications and such, and it's a lucky tling they were included.
It's a plenty hard thing to figure out-this filling out of applications. -We
forgot to mention that the Union Executive Committee also keeps a special
corner of the attic for those with writing talent.
Lastly, the Union is an inspirer of initiative. Everyone knows that.
Look at the latest of the organizations which they are forming! This one is
called the Wolverines; its purpose is "to stimulate school spirit, and to make
Michigan united as a student body;" it will have a constitution; it will sit
in a reserved section at the football games.
Why don't you go out for the 'Ensian? They do exciting things there-
they file cards in the afternoons. J
rr: csa:xe~ms~-.-x...,:! 7 !"m.4'f"=y".".,et.,, r. _ t; ,trex;:; "" ..:v;

Regardless of the fact that the
moon is still shining on the way to
that eight o'clock class, Dahe Fash-
ion maintains that spring is practi-
cally here. In fact, she claims thatj
now is the time to purchase a print,
crepe, if one wishes to keep in step
with the fashion parade.
The dress pictured above is a per-
fect example of '42 styling. The com-
bination of a knife-pleated skirt and
gathered bodice maintains a like de-
sign from shoulder to hem. The tie-
back waist is a figure-flattering de-
vice which any girl will be thankful
for.
Special note should be paid to the
use of long gloves, as they are steadily
gaining popularity for both formal
and informal wear. These are obtain-
able in a great variety of colors and
materials.

FIVE VARIATIONS onourSit ltem

Monday: A DICKEY
Start out the week with a
white sharkskin dickey. Also
in red, blue, and pink. $1.25
Tuesday:
COSTUME JEWELRY
Made just for suits. $1 .00 up

FIVE DAYS A WEEK
Monday-through-Friday are five busy
days that call for efficiency, neatness,
and smart tailoring in your costume,
whether you're a young executive or
committeee member. Dress to the
occasion-have a softly tailored suit
that you can vary with a change of
neckwear accessories.

I

We show a five-day
plan for naking a
suit look different.

II

JGP Dance Committee meeting
today in the League at the regular
time.
Bridge Tournament: The regular
series of weekly Duplicate Bridge
tournaments will be resumed tonight
at 7:15 in the League. The room will
be posted on the League bulletin
board.
Coming Events
The Research Club will meet in the
Rackham Amphitheatre Wednesday,
February 18, at 8:00 p.m. The pa-
pers to be read are: "The Problem of
the Fair Exchange," by Professor J.
P. Dawson, and "The Electron Mi-
croscope and Its Use in Research,"
by Professor 0. S. Duffendack.
I'rench Roundtable: The first
meeting this semester of the French
Roundtable, for persons who wish to
improve their conversational facility
in French., and persons of French
background, will meet in the Inter-
national Center, Room 23, at 9:00
p.m. Friday, Feb. 13. Mr. Guy Me-
traux from Switzerland will lead the
discussion.
Coffee Hour for faculty and grad-
uate students of Latin and Greek
on Friday, February 13, at 4:15 p.m.
in the East Conference Room of
Rackham Building.
Cadet Officers' Riding Club: Meet
at the Engineering Arch on Satur-
day at 1:00 p.m. for the first ride of
this semester. An election of officers
will be held.

imp

Thursday:

BLOUSES

It has the wide casually tai-
lored reverse to wear over
your coat collar. Spun rayon
in pastels, white, and high
colors, $2.25 to $7.95
p
-1
//' s
FIR, ~ Y "

Y t'
ยข maw
V <>'c}
ti
1 .

"MARY BARRON'-
SLIPS. Lace -trimmed
or tailored, from
$2.00
The New "BRUNCH"
COATS. Ideal for Sun-
day breakfast or lunch

4

pacts . . . hundreds of lovely
pieces from
$1000

r.. - tr

Wednesday:
Cardigan and

SWEATER
slipover wool

Friday:

A SCARF

sweaters in white and pastel

Boast a flashy ascot as the
week-end draws near. This
one in bright colors; self-
lined rayon crepe.
$1.00 and $2.00

' Su ly
n

Fashion in her hand.
NEW BAGS. New
leather and combina-
tions. Black and colors
from
$2.00 to $7.95

shades.

$3.00 to $7.95

at

$3.95

1 _ _

w

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