pRJNDgAYiv H1.,r I 1"."THE MiCICIGAN DAILY
Coeds May Sign Up Tuesday,
Wednesday at League Booth;
Eligibility Cards Are. Required
All sophomore coeds who are inter-
ested in working on any committee
for the Soph Cabaret may sign up
from 1 p. m. to 5:30 p. m. Tuesday
and Wednesday at a special booth in
Sophomore women who have al-
ready signed up for committee work
do not need to do so again. The
Cabaret booth is only for those who
-have not as yet indicated their com-
mittee preference or the desire to
work at one. Many committees need
niembers and every woman of the
sophomore class is urged to take an
active interest in Soph Cabaret, the
only social project of the class of
Chairman Urges Participation
"Assisting with the work of the
Cabaret will provide fun and experi-
ence foreveryone concerned,nand I
hope that all sophomore women will
take advantage of this opportunity to
work with and to get acquainted vith
other members of their class," said
Alice Miller, general chairman.
The coeds may sign up for work
on the following committees. Finance,
headed by Betty Lou Bidwell, needs
efficient workers. This committee
plays an important part in the Cab-
aret for all bills and expensesare
managed through it. Elaine And-
rews, chairman of the ticket com-
mittee, and her committeemen will
be responsible for organizing ticket
sales on campus.
The publicity committee, essential
for the success of every campus event,
needs many members for the work
of advertising the Cabaret. Two oth-
er committees, posters and skits, un-
der the charge of Virginia Scott and
Betty Jones respectively, make up
part of the publicity organization.
The publicity chairman is Ellen Hill
and Gwen Helm is assistant chair-
The decorations committee whose
chairman is Jean Raine will have the
ingenious task of planning and mak-
ing decorations for the affair. A war-
time rule for the use of minimum dec-
orative materials necessitates clever
ideas, on the part of the coeds work-
ing on this committee. Assistant
decorations chairman is Barbara Ev-
Floor Show Is Planned
Coeds are needed to assist Ruth
McMorris with the floor show com-
mittee. Pat Hayes is assistant chair-
man. The floor show committee pro-
vides both fun and work for its mem-
bers. The script committee under
Robin Scherer and the dancing com-
mittee under Nina Goehring are open
to sophomore women who enjoy
working in skit production. These
three committees will work together
in planning and producing a floor
show for the Cabaret.
The committee which will plan and
make costumes for the floor show is
headed by Elaine Eagle. The props
committee will need workers and is.
headed by Barbara Raymer. Betty
Hutchins and her committee will
compile the patron list, invite them,
and arrange for their entertainment.
Cabaret programs will be arranged
by Betty Pritchard and the women
who will work on her committee.
Barbara Levin's committee will be in
charge of food peparations and host-
esses for the Cabaret will be under the
.direction of Jean Brown's commit-
Every woman working on a Cabaret
Red Cross Workers Who Serve at
Home, Abroad Merit High Tribute
CASUAL FOR SPRING AND SUM-
MER WEAR is Tina Leser's slack
suit of "cobblespun" printed with
black leopards roaming through an
aqua and black jungle, tepped with
aqua Indian bearer blouse featur-
ing new fringed shoulders.
University Women's Riding Club:
30th sections will meet at 6 p.m.
omorrow in front of Barbour Gym.
Crop and Saddle: 6 p.m. Tuesday
n front of Barbour Gym.
Fencing: Tuesday and Thursday at
1:30 p.m. in the fencing room of
Outdoor Sports: 7:30 p.m. Wed-
iesday in the WAB.
Modern Dance: 7:30 p.nm. Wednes-
lay in the Dance Studio.I
Badminton: 8:15 p.m. Wednesday
ind 1:30 p.m. Saturday at Barbour
Basketball Club: 7:30 p.m. Wed-
nesday in the Barbour Gym.
Ballet Club: 4 p.m. Thursday in
the Dance Studio.
Swimming Club: Intermediate Sec-
tion 10:45 a.m. Saturday and Ad-
vanced 9:30 a.m. in the Union Pool.
Coed Dance Club
To Hold Meeting
Any women interested in dancing
with the Modern Dance Club are
invited to attend a meeting at 7:30
p.m. Wednesday, in the Dance studio
of Barbour Gym.
'Experience is not a prerequisite,
just enthusiasm," according to
Jeanne Parson, director of the club.
No special equipment is required,
although leotards are usually worn.
The club plans to dance in the
WAA district conference in April
and to present an informal studio
program in May. Miss Josephine
Yantis is the faculty adviser.
committee must present an eligibility
card. Muriel Aaron and her commit-
tee will check on the eligibility of the
There will be a meeting of the cen-
tral committee chairmen of the Cab-
aret at 2 p. m. Thursday in the Und-
ergraduate Office of the League. All
chairmen must attend.
By FRANCES POPKINS
Proof of the statement that "It's
the people who make an organization"
is easily seen when the varied work
of the Red Cross is lauded, for that
praise is in itself a sterling tribute to
those who serve with the Red Cross.
From those volunteers who work in
local chapters to those serving over-
seas on all fronts, everyone does his
job to help the serviceman and the
civilian alike. More than 10,000
trained men and women are now
serving with the Red Cross overseas
in such capacities as field directors,
recreation workers, case workers, so-
cial workers, and clerical assistants.
They are serving in every Ameri-
can Theater of war, from Great Brit-
ain to the China-Burma-India zone,
on remote islands in the Pacific, and
trekking through the frigid wastes of
Iceland and Greenland.
Sometimes the 'iRed Cross girl" is
the first American woman that battle-
weary men have seen in months, and
their first reaction is not to enjoy the
food and comforts which she serves
them, but just to look at her and take
in the fact that she comes from their
By Jean Gilman
Presenting a program of three
songs, Jean Gilman, president of the
Women's Glee Club, performed for
diners at 6 p.m. Friday in the ball-
room of the League, in the first of a
series of entertainments, being spon-
sored by the Campus Club for stu-
dents living in houses not offering
Miss Gilman's selections were:
Jerome Kern's "Make Believe" and
"Smoke Gets in Your Eyes," and Noel
Coward's "I'll See You Again."
Evening dancing in the ballroom
from 9 p.m. to 11:30 p.m. every Sat-
urday is another activity being offer-
ed by the club, and will start next
week. A fee of fifteen cents per per-
son will be charged, and music will
be furnished by a juke box.
at fWa .. .
Barbara Eppstein, A. M. '39, a
Lieutenant in the WAC, is now as-
signed to the Lexington Signal Depot
in Lexington, Kentucky.
She is Officer in Charge of Place-
ment which means hiring, firing,
proper utilization of some 3,000 civil-
ians working at the depot, and for a
month last September attended a
course at Washington and Lee Uni-
versity in Virginia.
Katherine Leopold Harman, who
graduated from the Music School, is
a Lieutenant (j.g.) in the WAVEs sta-
tioned in Washington.
Lt. Harman is a housewife as well
as a WAVE and in addition she is
also learning to fly. She has already
attended "ground school" and has
had several months of at least one
lesson "in the air" a week.
From Hawaii comes news of First
Lt. Lelia M. Hendricks, B. S. '33, who
has been in the islands for four years
and has been doing physical therapy
work at North Sector General Hospi-
tal all that time.
She is now the Head Physical Ther-
apist at the clinic.
Will Choose Sailors
For Spring Outfits
This spring there will be a sailor for
every coed, in the form of a hat,
New versions of the sailor hat are
dubbed the Bicycle, which has yard-
long streamers attached, the Suit,
with black quills topping shining
straw-braid, and the Postilion which
has a higher crown and is brimmed
with either bewitching ribbon bows
or pastel flowers.
Ever have butterflies in your stom-
ach? For a much better effect, try
decorating your lapel with a wee
felt butterfly and a. larger matching
beloved States. The keynote of rest
homes for servicemen in Italy, Aus-
tralia, and other overseas posts is
"just like home," and the Red Cross
women who staff these homes do their
best to make the men's stay the next
best thing to home.
From rest homes to palm-thatched
canteens, the serviceman finds the
Red Cross and its workers. In the
South Pacific, canteens offer combat
returnees items which they haven't
seen for months, and maybe years.
At desert stations refreshments are
usually offered in a tent.
A unique note was added to an al-
ready full Red Cross program when
they set up beauty salons for service-
women in such distant points as
London and New Zealand.
Cceds interested in serving as
assistant teachers for the civilian
social dancing classes being offered
every Ttesday by the social com-
mittee should contact Janice Car-
To Be Posted
The schedule for the first round of
the WAA Singles Bowling Tourna-
ment, will be posted Mcnday, March#
19, in the WAB.1
Seventy-two womien have entered
the tournament, according to Doro-
thy Flint, manager of the Bowling
"We are very glad to see such an
enthusiastic response, said Miss
Flint, "but because of the large num-
ber of participants, it will be very
important that all.games be played
promptly and according to the post-
The contestant who wins two out
of three games takes the round and,
if a round is not played off at the
scheduled time it will be defaulted.
All coeds'interested in bowling are
invited to join the Bowling club,
which meets at 7:15 p.m., Thursday
in the WAB. During the semester
the club will be divided into teams
and will run off a tournament of its
The WAA Archery Club will com-
pete in the Intercollegiate Telegra-
phic Meet this spring, Mary Perrone,
archery manager, announced recent-
Colleges all over the country choose
teams of ten women, who shoot at
their respective schools, then add
their scores and send the total into
the central office in New York. The
highest total score for one school
wins. The meet is called telegraphic
because formerly the scores were
"We hope that anyone who can
shoot will come out for the club and
help us in the meet," Miss Perrone
The archers shoot at 4:30 Tuesday
and Thursday at the WAB, and will
shoot outside as soon as the weather
and condition of the ground permits.
Brighten up your life by saying it
with flowers cascading down a gay
wool-and-cotton felt hat with mat-
ching drawstring bag.
Cottoi picker's classic
tailored by McMullen
Inserts of white pique on yellow, green or terra
cotta madras for the kimono sleeve shirt top
a slim, smooth skirt. A one-piece dress
with a two-piece look tailored in McMullen's
thoroughbred manner. Misses sizes.
for that SQeter t
BUY HER SOME SNAPPY PAJAMAS SHORTS with
midriff top and those new cape sleeves. They come in
rose, maize, and blue, solid colors made up of tie silk
rI aiN Iir- 23 pie$ .5