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February 14, 1945 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-02-14

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

WEJ~NE~DAY, FEB. i4, 19'E5

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Tryouts Will Begin
For JO Play Cast
March 7 in Lau
Ac ting, Sing ing, Dancing Pa rts A re Ava ilable
In AnnualI Event Which Will H onor Seniors;
Sign-Up Sheets To Be in Underg rod Of fice

Men's Dorms
Purchase $1 ,23
Irn Bond Dri'e


Al Intra-Mural
Heads To H old
Mass Meeting

Tryouts for the cast for Junior
Girls' Play will be held from 3 p. m.
to 5 p. m. Wednesday, Thursday, and
Friday, March 7, 8, and 9 in the
League, Carol McCormick, director
of the play announced yesterday.
Any junior woman is eligible to try
out for the play, interest and enthu-
siasm being the main requirements.
Sign-up sheets will be placed in the
Undergraduate Office of the League
Monday, March 6, for juniors to in-
dicate the time of the tryout.
The play will be a musical, so many
of the parts may require acting, sing-
ing, and dancing, while others may
just require one of them. The .try-
outs will be judged by Miss McCor-
mick; Jayne Gourley, dance chair-
man; and Masaka Ono and Anne
Crossley, co-chairman of the music
Annual Event
Actual work on the play will begin
immediately after the cast has been
selected. The play will be given early
in spring. JG play is an annual event,
which junior women give to honor
graduating seniors. The theme of
the play, which' is origihial, is kept
secret until the evening of the open-
ing performance.
The script committee under the
co-chairmanship of Marcia Weilman
and Marl an Johnson is writing the
play now, so that descriptions of the
various parts in the play will be
available at the time of tryouts. The
script committee consists of Mary
Bronson, Carleen Gormsen, Rhea
Christian, Doris Heidgen, and Betty
Deadline for Volunteers
The deadline for volunteering to
work on the various committees has
been set for Monday, March 1. The
committees which need volunteers
are properties, stage force, scenery,
costumes, make-up, programs, tick-
ets, publicity, and ushers. Women
may sign for committees on the slips
Use Lemon for Hair
For the gal with long "flowing"
locks, castile soap makes a perfect
suds, and followed by a lemon rinse,
that mane will really glisten. But
don't throw the lemon rind away aft-
er using it for the rinse, because you
can use it to whiten and soften your
elbows and hands. Yes, by simply
rubbing the lemon rind over those
wirnter rough elbows, they'll become
white and soft . . . course don't for-
get to wash them about a minute
after the massage.

provided in the Undergraduate Of- ~*:.
According to Fran Goldberg, chair-
man of the play, the first central
committee meeting will be held at 5
p. m. Monday, March 1, in the JGO
play office in the League.
Feeat eage .WOMAN OF T HE YEAR--Bouquets go to Mrs. William G. Hamm in Atlanta, Georgia who
Coeds interested in participating in life more pleasant and worthwhile for many handi capped youngsters. Here she shows how sh(
rushing must register at the Panhel- deaf and mute children in the Atlanta Junior League Speech School. Doing work of this kind
lenic Booth in the League between patience, understanding, and genuine interest on the '3art of the teacher.
Monday, March 5 and Wednesday, -- ------------ - ----------- _

Men's dormitories have bogt Alitamrlsrtmngesf
$1,231 worth of stamps and bonds dormitories, league houses, and sor-
since the house sales began two orities must attend a mass meeting
months ago, Jane Strauss. whlo isi at 5 p. in., Wednesday, March 7 in the
charge of the sales, announced yester- WAB, Barbara Osborne, intra-mural
day manager, announced yesterday.
*<~ enley House, under the chair- ln for the coming semester will
mnanship of Dick Bajihe, is leading the be announced in talks by Shelby
competitions among houses, having Dietrich, president of WAA, and Miss
sold $775 worth of bonds andl $228 Osborne. Alene Loeser, ping pong
worth of stamps. The house is con- Imanager, will explain the ping pong
templating buying and dedicating a tournament which .is scheduled to
jeep with the bonds they have pur - begin early next semester.
chased this semester and will pur- The compulsory meeting will break
chase during next semester. up into three discussion groups, led
Sales to men's dormitories is under by Mar'y Baker, dorms; Jean Brown,
the direction of JOP and was started league houses; and Jane Archer, sor-
two months ago. The chairmen of orities. Managers will be encouraged
each of the 'four houses, Wenley to present the problems they have
House, Cy Adams House, Allen encountered in their houses. Meth-
Rumsey, and Fletcher Hall, that are ods of stimulating participation in
included in the plan, pick up their intra-mural sports and exercise
stamps at the League from 4 p. mn. to{ groups will also be included
5 p. m. eve y Tuesday. Then the fol-
lowing Tuesday they return the A m a e rtr
money and pick up more stamps.
s making hIn commentingaonssheisucces snf0 W ill Leav Today
e teaches Girls Project certainly wishes to
requires thank the men in these houses for T te dM eig
their cooperation in this plan. Sales
______have exceeded expectations and we Mrs. Lucille Conger, secretary of
,hope for even better things next the Alumnae Council, is leaving today
dsemester on a trip which will take her to two
ds -_ _ Alumnae meetings.
'A V ESiI' for Today, Mrs. Conger will attend a
Fun, meeingoftheChicago"Alumnae club

March 7.
A fee of $1.50 and a report card
showing 15 hours of 'C' or better must
be presented at the time lof regis-
tration, Peg Laubengayer, president
of Panhell enm Association, explai-n
Meeting To Be Held
A meeting is scheduled for 7:30
p. in., Tuesday, March 6 in the Rack-
ham Auditorium to explain rushing
procedures and system to prospect-
ive rushees. Any Questions not
answered in the booklet furnished at
the time of registration may be asked
at the meeting.
Formal rushing will extend from
Friday, March 9, through Wednesday,
March 28. Each house will give three
open houses, beginning Friday, March
9 through Sunday, March 11. No
invitations will be issued for these
open houses, and rushees are expected
to visit all houses of their denomina-.
Scries of Parties
Open houses will be followed by a
series of parties in each house. Final
desserts and pledging will take place
April 2.
All pre-arranged meetings between
sorority women and those eligible for
rushing will be banned during the
rushing period. No invitations except
those for scheduled rushing parties
will be allowed. The silence period
will extend frbm 9:45 p. mn., Wednese-
day, March 28 until S p. m. Saturday,
March 31.
Unaffiliated women may obtain in-
formation concerning sororities from
the Office of the Dean of Women.
Mary Jane Kellam, '46, was install-
ed last Monday night as president of
Alpha Chi Omega. The retiring pres-
ident is Dorothy Pugsley, '45. '

.Letters to Folks at H ome Of ten
'Neglected by H arr ied Students
By ELLEN HILL ofabligludycs.Ceru
Much has been said and done about lete a ungs anwsy cs.Chef
keeping servicemen supplied with lte n onwy!
mail from home. But has much ef. We forget that Mom and Dad
fort been expended by students to live their lives over again through
keep letters flowing to those at home? us-our hopes are their hopes, our
Theanser geeralyspeaking, is grief their grief, our fun their
in the negative. Aside from the type fn rt h acydtis
of letter writer who should be writ- of your daily life to the fam-
ing this rather than reading it, there ijy. Live little happenings and
rethree types of home letter wrt experiences over again with
ae j them, thus becoming to those

Fore Co

Molly Hunter, Mary June Hastreit-
er, Martha Opsion, and Margaret
Whipple, all June graduates, are now
serving in the WAVES.
Miss Hunter and Miss Opsion have
been commissioned as ensigns and
are stationed in Communications in
Washington, D. C. Miss Hastreiter is
also an ensign and is stationed in
Washington on the board. of billet-
ing enlisted WAVES. Miss Whipple
w.ill receive her commission soon.
All four women are members of
Delta Gamma sorority. Miss Hast-
reiter was also active on Frosh Pro-
ject, and Bomber Scholarship Com-
mittee. She was president of~ Pan-
hellenic Council last year.
Miss Opsion was vice-president of
Delta Gamma. She was Daily Con-

Ex-Studenti A dvises
"If you want loads of fun-Join I
the WAVES!! !" writes Phyllis Car-
lisle who is attending the Aerogra- I
pher's Mate School at Lakewvood,
New Jersey.
Miss Carlisle received her boot
training at Hunter College, New York.
She attended the University last year
and lived in Helen Newberry Resi-

which will be in the form of a dinner
held in the Chicago Club. Miss Vera
Baits of Grosse Point, a regent of the
University, will accompany her and
will be the speaker at the dinner. Her
subject will be "The University Faces
From Chicago, Mrs. Conger will go
to Pittsburgh for the Alumnae meet-
ing to be held in the University Club.
She will show the film "Michigan on
the March" at this meeting.

heading the parade is the teje-
graph-telephone correspondent who
I as a "send collect-reverse the
charge" out-look on the whole sub-
ject. A stamp and a piece of
stationery are benpath his dignity,'
Besides a long distance call every
month or so gives the family some
excitement, especially since they
haven't heard a word from him
during that time.
-Next in line is Penny Postcard Pete.
He scrawls the student's equivalent
of the tourist's having-a-wonderful-,
time-wish -you-were-here message!
and lets it go at that.
Finally there is the third group,
where A'nost of us could stand up and
take a bow. It is true that our week-
ly letter home is written on station-
ery and contained in an envelope,
but there the resemblance to a real
letter ends. We write dull facts
and happenings in short snatches of
sentences, mentioning the need of
financial reimbursement and telling
mother to be expecting the arrival

a~ i~J dme I rea1 Ieso herUI e at
Michigan, and not merely a beloved
name tacked on the end of a dull
Letter writing becomes easier and
more natural the oftener it is done.
Daily doings diminish in importance
and seem too trivial to write about


when we wait too long before writ- tracts Manager during her junior
ing. As a result uninteresting let- year and Daily Associate Business
ters find their way through the mail. Manager last year. Miss Whipple
Write often and make those letters was a Nurse's Aide and participated
really talk. in Child Care.
?lledclinqi ad 6n~at>emenf

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Aronberg of
Chicago announced the marriage of
their daughter, Phyllis, to CpL Myron
L. Greenberg, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Greenberg of Detroit. The mar-
riage was solemnized in Chicago.
.Miss Aronberg is a senior in the
University. Cpl. Greenberg graduat-
ed from the University' in 1944 in
electrical engineering, He is now in
the Signal Corps, Fort Monmouth,
New Jersey.
Anouncement has been made of
the marriage of Jean Priscilla Gas-
kell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. War-
ren Gaskell of Adrian, to Officer
Candidate Jack Allan Trump US-
MCR, son of Mr. and Mrs. Allan D.
Trump of Battle Creek.
The marriage was solemnized at
a candle-light ceremony in the
Marine Memorial Chapel at Quan-
tico, Virginia.
The former Miss Gaskell gradu-

ated from the University in 1944.
She is affiliated with Chi Omego
sorority. Officer Candidate Trump
attended Kalamazoo college where
he was a member of Sigma Rho
Sigma fraternity. He attended the
University while stationed here In
the V-12~ program.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Carroll of
MapewodNew Jersey, have an-
nuced the engagement of their
daughter, Margaret, to Pfc. Lucien
~Terry Finch, son of Prof. and Mrs.
Frank R. Finch of Ann Arbor.
Miss Carroll is a junior at the Uni-
versity and a member of Kappa Kap-
pa Gamma. She is vice-president of
Sigma Rho Tau, honorary engineer-
ing speech society, and a member of
the Michiganensian business staff.
Pfc. Finch attended the University
engineering college before his enlist-.
ment in 1943. He is now stationed at
the army airfield in Yuma, Arizona,


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