TpI MICHIGAN DAILIY PAGE F
To Go on Sale
Today at League
Committees Have Been Able
To Achieve an Atmosphere
Comparable to J-Hop Days
Tickets for the two public per-
formances of Junior Girls play, "Take
It From There," will, go on sale at
2 p. m. EWT (1 p. m. CWT) today
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
box office in the League.
The public performances will be
held at 7:30 p. m. EWT (6:30 p. m.
CWT) Friday and at 8:30 p. m.
EWT (7:30 p. in. CWT) Saturday in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre in the
League. Friday's performance will
begin promptly, so that those who
have tickets for Panhel-Assembly Ball
may be able to attend both affairs.
According to Frances Goldberg,
chairman of.the play, "The two com-
mittees for the play and the ball
have been working together to make
this week-end a gala one, comparable
to the old J-Hop days." Those who
are attending the ball later in the
evening, are invited to wear their
formals to the play. Many houses
are arranging to have dinner cafe-
teria style Friday so that the eve-
ning can begin early.
Senior Night will be held as sched-
uled atX7:30 p. m. EWT (6:30 p. m.
CWT) tomorrow. This performance
will be exclusively for junior and
senior women. Robed in their caps
and gowns, the senior women will
participate in the traditional infor-
mal program preceding the play. This
entertainment will be led by Jean
Gilman, head of Women's Glee Club.
Senior's Wishing Well,
Miss Gilman will direct the sing-
ing of songs from last year's JG play,
"Jabberwacky." Following this, the
seniors will participate in the Wish-
ing Well ceremony. Any senior who
isn't engaged, married, or pinned
must drop into the well as many
pennies as she is old. Married sen-
iors must blow out candles; engaged
ones suck lemons; and those pinned
will receive tiny straight pins.
The play will begin after this pro-
gram. Financed by the entire jun-
ior class, about 225 junior women
have contributed to the production
of this musical comedy which fea-
tures original music, dance routines,.
and a novel theme.
Among the many attractions which
"Take It From There" offers will be
the JG play orchestra. This ten-
Will Meet Today
At Palmer Field
The Camp Counselor's Club, spon-
sored by WAA, will meet at 7:15 p.m.
(EWT) today for a campfire on Pal-
All members -of the group have
been requested to bring ideas for
campfires which have been success-
ful in their camping experience.
The purpose of the Camp Counsel-
or's Club is to provide a group in
which women who have had any sort
of camp work may exchange their
knowledge of various phases of cam-
Members of the club have varied
camping interests ranging from art
and crafts to water-front shows. The
group finds the club valuable in later
duties with camps, Girl Scouts, and
other types of youth work.
Later in the semester, the Camp
Counselor's Club will spend a week-
end at camp to put their ideas into
Must Be Kept
Women students who wish to work
as proxy parents have been'reminded
by the Office of the Dean of Women
that late permissions are not auto-
matically granted for this purpose.
In occasional cases when the stu-
dent is requested in advance by the
parents to remain after closing
hours, the student may come to the
Office of the Dean of Women in
sufficient time beforehand to apply
for the necessary late permission.
Application is not made for this
late permission to the housemothers.
For reasons of health and academic
standing late permissions for work-
ing purposes are granted only in an
piece orchestra will feature Virginia
G. Werner, '47 SM, as harp soloist.
Miss Werner also is playing this week-
end with the Scandinavian Symphony
orchestra of Detroit.
Dress rehearsal for all members
of the cast, including the singing
and dancing choruses and the orche-
stra will be held at 7 p. m. EWT
(6 p. m. CWT) today. There will be
a central committee meeting at 7
p. m. EWT (6 p. m. CWT) in the
Green Room of the theatre. Accord-
ing to Miss Goldberg every head of
any committee must be present at
GENE KRUPA'S ORCHESTRA will provide smooth dancing enter-
tainment for coeds and their guests at Pan-hel, Assembly Ball Friday
night. Dance enthusiasts may "Swing with the strings and sway with
Krupaettes, Door Prizes
WillBe Featured at Ball Friday
(Continued from Page 1)
large replicas of cigarette packages
which will be spotlighted in each
corner of the hall. Brand slogans,
representing each residence hall on
campus, will appear on the backdrop
behind the bandstand. Amber and
blue baby spots will light the I.M.
Building, and program favors will
take the form of match covers.
Door prizes will be awarded from
the bandstand after intermission,
and winners will be called by the
number on their ticket stubs. Five
local druggists have tach donated
one carton of cigarettes, and each
door prize winner will receive a
are being collected by women's resi-
dences should be turned in Friday at
Miss McCormick's Office in the
League. Packages should have the
cellophane removed and be packed
in cartons or other boxes. The resi-
dence turning in the most packages
per person will be honored from the
bandstand at the dance. All proceeds
from the collection will be donated
to the paper salvage drive now in
"The weatherman has assured the
committee that there will be a full
moon for the dance, but in case the'
typical Ann Arbor weather should
assert itself, the committee promises
a good dance anyway. Formals for
the women and dark suits for men
will be the order of attire for the
Ball," Bethine Clark, Assembly
chairman of the dance, said yester-
Women have been granted one
o'clock permission for the Ball, and
servicemen will not have to return
to their quarters until 1:30 a.m.
EWT. Military personnel attending
the dance will be issued dated cards
which will admit them to their bar-
For Their Play
Mothers of the Junior Women who
are in the singing and dancing chor-
us of 'Take It from There', the 1945
Junior Play, are very irate when they
see the costumes of the production.
While the theme is to be kept a
secret, an unknown junior woman
revealed yesterday that the costume
committee was being pursued by an-
gry parents because of the use to
which their daughters had put bor-
The articles so damaged were
sheets, which the women wear in the
first act of the play . . . and it was
found necessary to cut slits in each
sheet in order for them to fit the
players. While the mothers wailed
at the damage, the hard-hearted
committee was immovable, and the
slits were cut.
The denouement occurred when
the ticket chairman reported that
the box office was besieged by moth-
ers who had come to get tickets, not
to see their daughters, but their
sheets parading on the Lydia Men-
All Campus Tea
Will Honor Guest
Honoring Mrs. Burtram Bennett,
district president of Delta Delta Del-
ta sorority, members of the Iota
chapter of Tri-Delta will be hostes-
ses at an all-campus tea from 3 p.m.
to 5 p.m. today at the chapter house,
Guests will include all Deans of
Women, the presidents of alumni
chapters of all other sororities on
campus and the house mothers and
house presidents of all dormitories.
Miss Helen Brady, alumni adviser of
Iota chapter, will be present in the
receiving line, and all alumnae of
Tri-Delta have been invited.
Patronesses who will pour at the
all-campus tea include: Mrs. Axel
Marin, Mrs. Donald Matthews, Mrs.
Edward H. Krause, Mrs. George P.
McCallum, Mrs. Arnold Goss, Mrs.
Herman Riecker, Mrs. Carl Braun,
and Mrs. Clifford Woody.
Election of Officers
Gamma Phi Beta sorority recently
elected officers for 1945-46. Betty
Raymond, '46, of Saginaw was elect-
ed president, and Jo Ann Bush, '46,
of South Bend, Indiana, will hold the
combined position of vice-president
and social chairman.
Helen Smith, '47, of Chicago, was
elected treasurer; Sally Larson, '46,
of Westfield, New Jersey, correspond-
ing secretary; Jane Arner, '46, of
Three Rivers, recording secretary;
and Dois Heidgen, '46, of Lakewood,
O., rushing chairman.
Alpha Chi Omega sorority recently
elected officers to serve for the year
Mary Jane Kellam, '46, Chicago,
will continue as president, and vice
presidential duties will be assumed by
Eleanor Mac Laughlin, '46, of Mid-
land. Recording secretary is Mary
Bartley, '46, of Royal Oak and Pat
Abell, '46, of Syracuse, N. Y., will be
Glory King, '46, of Cranford, N. J.,
will be treasurer while Judy Bott,
'46, Detroit, rushing chairman. So-
cial chairman is Harriet Stephen, '46,
Detroit, and Wanda Mathias, '45, of
Orville, O., will serve as house man-
ager. The position of warden is held
by Pat Woodruff, '46, of Gowanda,
Tryouts in League
All sophomore women interested in
trying out for dancing parts in the
Soph Cabaret Floor Show are urged
to attend the tryout meeting from 3
p. m. to 5 p. m. EWT (2 p. m. to 4
p. m. CWT) today in the League.
Tryouts for singing parts will be
held at the same time tomorrow,
and speaking parts will be heard
from 3 p. m. to 5 p. m. EWT, Fri-
on te l n
By RUTHE RIEMANN school and you've been "too busy" to
OU'RE a "new" woman if you put change it since, but the style which
away those violet shades . . . and makes you look best.
put your lips in the red! Yes, lips are BRIEF sketch of the latest trends
turning ... RED! The violent violet Ain coiffures with that "American
tones of winter are dying out of lip- Look" may help you in deciding the
sticks, along with the f lrs and hot-Look" ay hepyourciing ghe
house plants of that white cold win- right way.f ,put your crowning glory
ter season . . . No longer will coeds
look blue with cold, for the new reds ACCcRDING to one of the chief
have a warmth and brightness about hair stylists in New York, the
them. sean's enfmi r P.r .rn a
HERE are red reds with life in
them . . , coral reds with heaps
of fire in them. . . and even the
pinks have more intensity, more of a
red blush tint than a blue one.
THE EYE of fashion demands that
a change be made . . . that lips
return to the color they belong to.
The world, they declare, looks fresh-
er for that clean smashbang red
A COED'S hair sometimes (not
often enough) referred to as her
"Crowning Glory" is one item we all
have in common, whether it's red,
blond, black, or brown, for anyone
can have beautiful hair if they only
take the time and use a bit of com-
THE AGE old slogan: "A Hundred
Strokes at a time, will make your
hair shine," which everyone believes
in and practically no one (to judge
the heads passing by) practices it,
still holds. But though this nightly
"arm exercise" of a hundred strokes
with the brush, and relatively fre-
quent shampooing will help those
precious locks, they'll never be out-
standing unless you know how you
can wear your hair ... not the way
your mother did it for you in grade
J~i/ert1 at Maynard1
\ 4 . .
f I N r
.., and ..-
The engagement of Oriel E. Straeh-
ley, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Clif-
ford J. Straehley, of Cincinnati, O.
to Corp. Tim W. Jarrett, son of Mr.
George W. Jarrett of Ashville, N. C.,
has been recently announced.
Miss Straehley is a member of
Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, Pi
Lambda Theta, and Phi Kappa Phi
Corp. Jarrett has returned after
serving overseas for three years.
Mrs. Albert James Symons of New
York City, announces the engage-
ment of her daughter, Fern-Aileen
to Thomas Paul Imse, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Paul J. Imse of Milwaukee,
Miss Symons is a member of the
class of '45 and has been an active
member of the Newman Club.
Mr. Imse is a graduate of Mar-
quette University, where he was af-
filiated with Phi Kappa Phi and was
president of Alpha Kappa Delta. He
is now preparing for a doctorate de-
gree in Philosophy at the University.
The marriage will take place dur-
ing the summer.
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Gir rlbbA/WI I iFAiTY S *iOP
IEATUIRED IN OURt NE~W
sp, refreshing, sun-spattered cottons made
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OF BALFOUR QUALITY1