1q42~j, Ijf~M~i~ iITNPA
Bea Glass Named
As Board Chooses
Convening yesterday for the first
time, the Assembly Ball central com-
mittee decided on a mass meeting to
be held at 4:15 p.m. Tuesday in the
League Ballroom for all independen
women who wish to work on Assem
bly Ball committees.
Chosen by Assembly Board from
last week's interviews, the centra
committee is headed by Beatric
Glass, '43, of Helen Newberry, wh(
was also on the central committee o:
Assembly Banquet. Miss Glass worke
on the Gargoyle, J. G. P. and the
Union Opera. She' will be assisted b
Mary Jane Utley, '43, of Martha Cook
who has been active as a Phi Ta
Alpha, orientation adviser and Leagu
Bisdee Heads Publicity
Jean Bisdee, '44, of Martha Cook
won out as publicity chairman an
her three assistantsareBetsy Follin
'45, of Helen Newberry; Ruth Edberg
'45, Helen Newberry; and Joan Sel
Miss Bisdee was an adviser in Jor
dan last year and is chairman of th
league house committee for Junio
Girls' Project. Miss Follin was 0
Assembly Ball central committee las
year and is a member of the Univer
sity Women's Glee Club and Chora
Union as well as an active worker o
Sophomore Project. Miss Edberg i
active in athletics, and Miss Selmie
is working on Frosh Project an
house athletics. She also served o
Assembly Board last year.
Ticket Chairman Announced
Ticket" chairman is Joan Kintzing
'45, of Martha Cook, who is a membe
of the Rifle Club and is working o:
freshman and junior projects. He
assistants are Frances Sacks, '4
Madison House, who is active i:
WAA; and Marian Hrebec, '44, Mo
sher Hall, who worked on Assembl
Ball last year.
Co-chairmen of programs are Flor
ence Turin, '44Ed, of Mosher an
Doreen Larmee, '44Ed, an Ann Arbc
Catherine Call, '43, and Florin
Wilkins, '45, Martha Cook, head th
Book Group To Hold
The book group of the Michiga
Dames will hold their first meeting a
8 p.m. tomorrow at the home of it
chairman, Mrs. J. T. Banchero, 41
E. Kingsley St.
The books to be reviewed at th
meeting are: "The Just and the Un
just," by James G. Couzens, to be r
viewed by Mrs. Ernest Kinne; "Tl
Days of Ofelia," by Gertrude Dia
mant which Mrs. John Eblke will dis
cuss; "The Prodigal Women," b
Nancy Hale, to be reviewed by Mr
J. T Banchero.
committee on patrons. Miss Call has
been president of her league house
and a member of Assembly Board.
She is now a member of Beta Kappa
Rho, an organization within Assem-
bly of women league house residents
who are working. Miss Wilkins is on
the central committee of Sophomore
T hese new committee heads will be
introduced at the mass meeting and
plans for the Assembly Ball, which is
t scheduled for Saturday, Jan. 9 in the
League Ballroom, will be discussed.
According to Mary Moore, '43, sec-
a retary of Assembly Board, committee
1 work will begin immediately since so
e little time has been allowed between
o the announcement of the date and
f the ball itself. Several committees will
d meet immediately after the mass
Eight women and two men received
certificates upon the completion of
the mapping course offered in the
College of Engineering, according to
Prof. Roger L. Morrison,course su-
This second graduating class were
presented their diplomas Friday by
Dean Ivan C. Crawford of the Col-
lege of Engineering.
Those graduating include Frances
Mary Gaines, Toledo, O.; Marion
Thornton Gwinn, Mt. Clemens;
Laura Hoff, Detroit; Wilhelmina
Kauffman, Ann Arbor; B. A. Main,
Jackson; Margaret Mahey, Ann Ar-
bor; Lyle Mumsell, Howell; Lorraine
Pomp, Holland; Mrs. Ruth Suse,
Jackson; Nancy Leigh Scholes, De-
troit. All but three are Michigan
The course takes 38 hours a week
for thirteen weeks, making a total of
It was inaugurated in July and the
first graduation took place on Oct. 1.
Tentative- plans are being made for
the next course which is to begin in
New Program STUDENT PROPHECIES:
To Fit Wornen' Complsory PEW Will Be Next
For War Work Step If Voluntary Exercises Fail
Miss Ethel McCormick To Head
New Committee To Compile
Training Suggestions For Coeds
Action to fit war training for Uni-
versity of Michigan women students
to the positions which women can
best fill in the nation's war effort is
the objective of the newly-appointed
Committee on the Women's War Pro-
gram which is headed by Miss Ethel
A. McCormick, social director of the'
Information is being compiled from
both government and business
sources regarding the positions which
women can fill in the war program.
This information is being checked
to disclose the training which can be
given by the University to best fill
The new program is an expansion
of a plan which has been under way
at the University for some time. An
extensive survey has been made to
find out what war training courses
each woman student is taking or has
taken as well as the student's field of
major interest. The information thus
gained has made it possible to give
definite advice regarding courses
which will qualify each student for
positions in fields where war-created
personnel shortages exist.
Along with this preparedness pro-
ject, the voluntary program of physi-
cal fitness for women students has
The newly initiated physical fitness program for women seems to be
a flop as far as most coeds are concerned. The program was started for the
sole purpose of giving the women an out from PEW, since most of them
object to the idea of compulsory calisthenics. The idea of voluntary exer-
cises to take the place of PEW, provided that there was 100 percent partici-
pation, was a good one, but the way the program is going now, PEW is
inevitable by next semester.
When half the athletic managers on campus fail even to turn in
records of their house or dormitory's activity in this direction, and when
half the records that are turned in consist only of girls touching their
toes.twice and calling it calisthenics, the one possible conclusion is that
the women want PEW. If they don't, they are still pursuing the best
possible course to get it.
Nobody likes the idea of compulsion, but some form of physical pro-
gram is not only inevitable but necessary. This year women as well as men
are doing twice as much as ever before. The war has tossed any relaxation
periods women formerly may have had right out the window. Most of
them have, besides their regular classes, and ordinary extra-curricular ac-
tivities, some form of war work to do, such as helping at the hospital. This
demands physical endurance, and usually night classes in addition. Further-
more, due to the University's accelerated program and the shortened sem-
esters, more work is demanded in a smaller amount of time, which means
harder studying and less sleep.
At the rate she is going, the Michigan coed is going to be a complete
physical wreck, and she is doing little or nothing about it. In fact, by her
failure to make a voluntary program work, she is forcing the very thing
she doesn't want-compulsory calisthenics. -Jane Farrant
Dear Santa - They say that
even you are having lots of
trouble gettin' our gifts this
year. Well, Santa, I've been
snooping around a little to see
if I could help you out, maybe-
Something I want more than
anything else ... a Mido water-
proof and shockproof watch.
Mr. Foster's Remembrance Shop
carries it 'n other wonderful
things . . . musical cigarette
and powder boxes. The red
leather one plays waltzes; the
dainty china powder box goes
sentimental with "I Love You
Barbour Gym Opened More
Often To Shuttlecock Lovers
been inaugurated by the Women's'
Athletic Association. Under the di-
rection of student leaders, who re-
ceived special training at" Barbour
Gymnasium, calisthenics are being
held nightly in women's dormitories,
sorority houses and League houses.
WANTED for one afternoon by
some 30 handsome men. West
Quad Camera Club, 506 Wil-
By MARJORIE HALL
That old familiar cry, "Barbour
gym is never open, so how can we
play badminton?" is gone forever. No
longer can shuttlecock-crazed enthu-
siasts bemoan their fate of possessing
a first class Slazenger racquet and a
box full of Blue Goose birds without
having a chance to coordinate the
two in fast and furious action.
Take your pick-Monday, Wed-
nesday, Friday-or all of them put
together, and the answer is badmin-
ton at Barbour. Tournament play in
the open singles and doubles classes
begins at 8 p.m. Monday when the
feminine racquet wielders take over
to battle for campus honors.
Wednesdays provide a chance for
the women to show their male coun-
terparts which way the bird flies, for
mixed doubles matches can be ar-
ranged between 7:30 and 9:30 p.m.
Of course, there is no rule against
Clara and June playing then too, and
tournament matches can be racked
up with ease.
The Women's Badminton Club,
managed by Marjorie Giefel, '44,
meets at 5 p.m. every Friday, and
tournament matches are usually reel-
ed off in short order.
With such a variety of times avail-
able for conflict with the badminton
bird, all that is needed is a pair of
Basketball Schedule: 5:10 p.m.
tomorrow, Couzens vs. Chi Omega;
Jordan vs. Alpha Epsilon Phi. 4:30
p.m. Tuesday, Mosher No. 1 vs.
Adelia Cheever. 5:10 p.m. Tues-
day, Kappa Alpha Theta vs. Mar-
tha Cook; Zeta Tau Alpha vs.
Gamma Phi Beta. All games will
be played at Barbour gym.
Figure Skating Club: 3:15 p.m.
Tuesday and Wednesday, Coli-
Badminton Club: 5 p.m. Friday,
Dance Club: 4:15 p.m. Tuesday
and Thursday, Barbour Dance
No meeting of, the Swimming
Club or University Women's Rid-
Crop and Saddle: 5 p.m. Wed-
nesday, Barbour gym.
WAA Board: Supper meeting,
5:30 p.m. Wednesday, WAB.
tennis shoes, a racquet, a bird, and
a willing hand. And strong racquets
may be rented for a small fee at
the gym, so the problem becomes nil.
Twenty-one women have entered
the open singles tournament, and Sue
Curtis, '46, has posted the schedule
listing the pairings on the Barbour
bulletin board. Jean Deibel, '46, has
done the same with the fourteen
teams entered in the doubles tourna-
In order that these tournaments
may pave the way for bigger and
better things to come, Miss Giefel has
requested that all second round
matches be played off before the
Christmas vacation so that the vic-
tors can be crowned early in 1943.
The individual participanjs can
choose their own times to play off
their matches and must make all ar-
rangements to do so. For conveni-
ence, telephone numbers are posted
with the names, and all is in readi-
ness for a full season in the swat de-
Interviewing for orientation ad-
visers has been extended a day.
Anyone who petitioned but was
unable to appear at the appointed
time may be interviewed from 3:15
p.m. to 5:30 p.m. tomorrow in the
Undergraduate Office of the
! _ __ _ __ _ __ _ __ _ __ _ __ _ _ 1
% GIFT SET
£ Coveliep Man eve/
A large flacon of Prince
Matchabelli's beloved Pot-
( pourri COLOGNE . . . and a
( great square box of Pot-
( pourri soft-as-fluff DUSTING
POWDER . . . in a beautiful
new "dress" wrapping that
means Potpourri as truly as
spice scent itself. A luxurious
gift . . . or possession.
Hundreds of other famous
perfumes and colognes.
"SHEER RAYON HOSIERY
Famous Miss Thrifty SLIPS
- seam proof - white, tea-
Just arrived - lovely pais- F
ley HEAD SQUARES in %
soft wool and rayon . . .A
From Our New
Here to There" Wardrobe
AT HOME or on the go North, South, East or West, you'll appre-
ciate more than ever the easy wearability and adaptability of a
B. H. Wragge wardrobe. The new collection of these famous clothes
designed to fit into your wartime life wherever you may be. Suits,
blouses, dresses, separate slacks and skirts. All in colors and fab-
rics for you to put together or change-about at will. See them now
at our State Street Store!
I dreamed about something di-
vine! It was Jean Patou's per-
fume and toilet water, delicious
Moment Supreme. Santa, it ac-
tually comes from France. The
whif you'll get in The Made-
moiselle Town & College Shop
will bowl you over! Perfume
starts At $2.50, toilet water at
STUDY IN PASTELS
Anya caught my eye in The Hat
Box the, other day. I couldn't
resist the appealing pastel hats
she had in the window . .
white turbans, pale blue, yellow,
beige. Grabbed one of her vel-
vet samples, while I could. Even
her bags looked good . . . large
'n roomy. Do I need one!
Saw the loveliest embroidered
gifts in the Women's Exchange
Yarn Craft Shop . . . towels,
runners, luncheon sets, all sorts
of knick-knacks in graceful
patterns. There's a wonderful
new book there, chucked full 'o
Christmas ideas. Extra special
are the handbags ... enormous,
"Clear Track" Striped Flannel Suit -
Classic cardigan style in 100% wool.
Grey or brown striped in white, 39.95.
Matching slacks, 14.95. "Bozo Blouse"
in white rayon crepe, 7.95.
"Slot Seams" Dress - Beloved basic
to wear for everything. Decorative
set-in scallops, adjustable tie front.
Beautiful pastels. Rayon cuddle crepe,
Colorful, prancing circus pony
guaranteed to ride straight into the
heart of the lady who receives it.
Refreshing Blue Grass or Cyclamen
Flower Mist is in the saddle. 3.50
Price plus taxes
SPECIALLY PRICED GROUP!
14.98 and 19.98
F Tweeds . . . plaids . . . natural camel fabrics. All wool
suits that are excellent "buys" at these prices. Perfect
for campus. Good companions for homeward-bound
Heard your bells tinkling! Rar-
in' to go when I saw the stream-
lined season specials in Dillon's.
Huge bunny mittens, with
sheepskin back and capeskin
lining. Argyle sweaters, with
long and short sleeves, 100%
wool! Super nylon sweaters, the
softest, silkiest things in crea-