Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 01, 1945 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-12-01

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

T1. i .,.., 1. .iM ~ f LA k 11A3. R


TI-fE Ma14 a 1 1 . .C VAN IIAt1ET [

A dIA"JU AL a v Au



Soph Committees Speed Plan
Of Mistletoe Mingle Evening.

Program To Include
Movie, Floor Show
With the Mistletoe Mingle only a
week away, preparations for the 1945
Soph Cabaret are progressing rapidly
for the production which is to be pre-
sented to the campus on Saturday,
December 8.
Featured will be the music of Lowry
Clark and his orchestra, the motion
picture, "Made for Each Other," star-
ring Carole Lombard and James
Stewart, and a special sophomore
floor show.
Floorshow to Be Presented
The floor show has been written
especially for this year's cabaret, and
will feature large singing and dancing
choruses as well as a group of spe-
cialty acts.
The central committee, headed by
Jean Gringle, has also planned other
entertainments, including refresh-
ments, bridge, booths, fortune tellers,
and a mixer room where students will
have the opportunity to meet.
Tickets Now On Sale
Tickets for Mistletoe Mingle are
now on sale in all women's dormi-
tories and converted fraternities, and
campus sales will begin on Monday.
Betty Eaton, tickets chairman, is in
charge of the sales which will be held
in the Union, the League, the library,
and- several other campus locations
beginning Monday.
The central committee of Soph
Cabaret will meet at 8 a.m. today in
the League.
* * *
There will be a special meeting of
the floorshow unit of cabaret at 4
p.m. today in the League.
* * *
The singing chorus will rehearse
from 1 p.m. until 3 p.m. today in the
League. The dancing chorus and spe-
cialty acts will meet from 1:30 p.m.
until 3 p.m. today in the League.
* * *
The Hostess committee will meet
House Heads
To HoldMeeting
There will be a compulsory meet-
ing for all house presidents and house
heads at 7:30 p. m. Tuesday in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre of the
League, it was announced yesterday
by Ruthann Bales, president of Ju-
diciary Council.
The meeting which concerns the
house heads and presidents of all
women's dormitories, league houses
and sororities is under the authoriza-
tion of Judiciary Council and the Of-
fice of the Dean of Women.
The famous Py-Co-Pay
brush, professional7
shape-the brush more
dentists recommend (
than any other-now
available with natural
bristles. No finer brush]
For Sale at
Swift's Drug Store .
340 S. State St.
-The Rexall Store on the Campus

at 10 a.m. today in the League. The
meeting room will be posted at the
main desk.
Bowling Club
Op"'ens Season
The WAA bowling club is off to a
good start in its new season, with 100
coeds already enrolled as club mem-
Everyone is welcome to join the
club, from the star bowler to the coed
who's never lifted a bowling ball in
her life. There are to be three groups,
meeting from 3:30 p.m. to 5:30 on
Mondays, Tuesdays, and Thursdays,
so that WAA bowling activities can be
fitted into almost any schedule
All women, including first-semester
freshmen, are eligible for this club.
The bowling season will open
with two weeks of open bowling,
then several leagues will be organ-
ized, after which league tourna-
ments are to be the principal club
activity. It has also been rumored
that the faculty of the women's
physical education department
plans to challenge the winning
league to a special tournament.
A highlight of the club's activities
for the winter season will be a Christ-
mas coke party, planned so that all
club members will have an opportun-
ity to become better acquainted.
Following the termination of
league bowling, there is to be an
individual tournament in Febru-
ary. All club bowling is under the
direction of Marie Neumeister,
bowling manager. Other officers of
the club include Sally Ware, sec-
retary; Ulfern Larrance, recording
secretary, and Joan Buckmaster,

Army-Navy Tilt
Will Be Heard
At Mixer Today
Alpha Delta Pi sorority will act as
hostesses at the Grid Shuffle from 2
p.m. to 5 p.m. today in the Union
A play by play description of the
Army-Navy game will be given on the
grid board, while music for dancing
is furnished by records. The tap-
room will be open to women during
the dance. The affair will be com-
pletely stag, according to John Sorice,
"The practice of having hostesses
was begun at the last Grid Shuffle,
and met with such success that it
will be in effect at every Saturday
Mixer," Sorice announced.
Billy Layton and his all campus or-
chestra will be featured at the regu-
lar weekend dances from 9 p.m. to
midnight Friday and Saturday in. the
Rainbow Room of the Union.
Zone, Representative
Election Announced
League House presidents recently
elected zone representatives whose
main duty it will be to check atten-
dance at weekly league house presi-
dent meetings.
The 90 league houses on campus
have been divided into ten zones. The
representatives elected are as fol-
lows: Zone I, Jacqueline Horton;
Zone II, Barbara Sullivan; Zone IIIL
Pat Mitchell; Zone IV, Mary Joe
Lett; Zone V, Barbara Downs; Zone
VI, Nancy Webb; Zone VII, Roslyn
Long; Zone VIII, Helen Griefer; Zone
IX, Jean Stockman; Zone X, Marcie
Other duties of the representatives
will be to organize zone bridge parties.
and to act as chairman for zone teas
to be given for members of the In-
ternational Center.
Mary Ellen Wood, vice-president
of Assembly and director of league,
house activities, expressed the hope
that the new zone system would en-
able league houses to be in closer con-
tact with one another.

League Revives Play Groups
Pre-War Paper Wi/l Be Held
The first issue of the "League Low- Physical Education Classes
Down," League newspaper, which is
mainly a bulletin for women on To Conduct Children's Games
campus, was published last Tuesday.
A revival of a project used before The physical education departmenty
the war, it contains news about all will conduct play and dance classes
meetings, petitions, interviewing, an- for children between the ages of three
nouncements, and general League and ten from 9:30 to 11:00 a. m. be-
news. "The paper's news will be very ginning Saturday, December 8, in
brief and to the point," Jane Strauss, Barbour Gymnasium.
secretary of the League said. These classes will constitute a series
Facilitates Announcements of meetings to be held every Saturday
The paper is a safer way of getting for nine weeks, and will serve as a
notices to the coeds than the previous laboratory for students majoring or
method of announcing them at the minoring in physical education. They
House President and Pan-Hellenic will be especially beneficial to coeds
meetings. It also enables these meet- who expect to work with nursery or
ings to be shorter and less confusing pre-school children, according to Dr.
than formerly. Lourie Campbell, supervisor in the
"We hope, that the paper will serve physical education department.
to interest more women in League The children ranging in age from
activities," Miss Strauss said. three to five will be taught rhythmic
Panhel-Assembly Project fundamentals as well as story telling
Junior assistants to Miss Strauss and craftwork by student instructors.
are Judy Rado, Lois Cothran, and Those from six to ten will also learin
baE Ju ferd Lo ar w ng rhythmic fundamentals, but in addi-
Br'brepresentatives from Assembly tion will learn how to use playground
awi thn-Heeim and gymnasium apparatus for their
The paper is put out weekly in the This type of program was carried
League and is distributed to all wom- out successfully last year; over 100
en's residences on campus. children attended the classes. The
Icharge for the entire series is fifty
SuOmynona TO Hold cents, and all children desiring to
attend are welcome.
First Mass Meeting; * * *

Alumnae Council Features Novel,
''Useful Yuletide Qlifts for Women

With the Christmas season ap-
proaching more quickly than most of
us realize, the matter of presents for
various friends, parents, aunts, and
cousins once again confronts harried
Featured by the Alumnae council
office in the League are many attrac-.
tive articles, both useful and orna-
mental, which any woman would be
proud to give as Christmas presents.
Fascinating trick bill folds are avail-
able-the type which is folded over
to lock bills securely in place. These
are made of leather and come in an
assortment of gay colors.
A popular item as a gift for any
woman is the "Blue Book of Cook-
ing." Bound in blue leatherette,
with a picture of the Burton Tower
stamped upon it in yellow, this book
is now in its second edition. All
types of recipes are included, wit'
a large section of time-honored
campus favorites collected from the
League, Union, and various soror-
ities and dorms. There are also
many which have been contributed
by alumnae from all parts of the
United States, and favorite recipes
of celebrities, including Edna Fer-
ber's "baked steak" and Lynn Fon-
tanne's "kidney pudding."
An item which has always proved
popular in the past is the chinaware
-service plates and cups and saucers
are available in a pattern centered
about a University of Michigan seal.
Bought individually or in sets of six,,
eight, or a dozen, these articles rate
"tops" as Christmas gifts.
The ever-popular Michigan cal-
endars are back again in the 1946
edition and include many photo-
graphs, all of which are new. These
campus scenes are combined with
an, engagement calendar to make
a most attractive and useful gift.
Double decks of cards will be avail-
able first of this month. These are
to be backed in yellow and blue, with
"Michigan League" on one deck and
"Michigan Union" on the other.
These cards make much-appreciated
gifts for any friend who enjoys play-
ing bridge.
Christmas cards designed by Mrs.
R. T. Bittinger, noted local artist,

especially for sale by the Alumnae
Council have been made by the
Ann Arbor alumnae group. The
folder has an attractive picture on
the front, with space for grectings
and messages inside.
One hundred fifteen cards and
eighty-eight c a 1 e n d a r s, totaling
$115.75 have been sold to date. These
items are being sold by the presidents
of houses for the Alumnae Council's
fund to enlarge and remodel Hender-
son House, Michigan's newest coop-
erative dormitory.
Henderson House, named in, honor
of Mary Barton Henderson, a member
of the class of 1909, was opened this
fall as a residence for 15 undergrad-
uate women. When the remodeling is
completed, the dormitory will house
approximately 25 women in single,
double, and triple rooms. The house,
which is located at the corner of Hill
and Olivia streets, was purchased this
year by the Alumnae Council.
Tutors Needed
For Sciences
That the merit-tutorial committee
needs more tutors, was announced
yesterday by Naomi Beuhler, chair-
Tutors in the sciences are needed
especially, but women interested in
tutoring other subjects are requested
to sign up also.
A coed who wishes to be a tutor
must have received a grade of "A"
in the course she wishes to tutor
within the last calendar year. Grades
of "B" are acceptable if the mark was
received in a major. Slips on which
to register the subjects which a coed
is eligible to tutor, are in the Under-
graduate Office of the League. Tutors
receive 75 cents per hour for tutoring.
The new officers of Zeta Phi Eta,
national speech arts fraternity, are
Joyce Siegan, president, Ethel Isen-
berg, vice-president, Miriam Mc-
Laughlin, secretary, and Mary Battle,

Plans To Be Made

Any undergraduate woman on
campus who is not living in a dormi-
tory, league house, sorority house,
cooperative, or the Michigan League
is invited to attend the first mass
meeting of Suomynona at 4 p. m.
Monday in the League Ballroom.
The purpose of Suomynona is to
create social andsrecreational con-
tacts for widely dispersed undergrad-
uate women attending the University
of Michigan. At the meeting, Mar-
jorie Baker, the president of the or-
ganization, will discuss what Suo-
mynona is, what it has done in the
past, and what are its plans for this
Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity will
present an informal dance in honor
of the new pledges from 8:30 p. m. to
midnight tonight in the League.

Students in the physical education
department are now working as stu-
dent teachers in various schools in
the vicinity of Ann Arbor.
For first through third grade train-
ing they are sent to Angell, Jones,
Bach, Perry, or St. Thomas Schools.
For the fourth, fifth, or sixth grade
the schools are Jones, North Side or
Music Sorority Tea
Mu Phi Epsilon, national profes-
sional music sorority, will hold its
first rushing tea of the year at 8:30
p.m. tonight in the Rackham Build-
Ruby Joan Kuhlman and Betty
Jean Huser, graduate music students
will appear on the program, and
Thelma Lewis, faculty adviser to the
Gamma chapter, is to be the chap-

Any coed interested in
club is asked to call Miss
at 2-5618 for information
bowling activities.

joining the
about WAA

c-N. and .-

Mrs. Howard R. Perry, of Ann Ar-
bor, has announced the engagement
of her daughter Betsy, to Arthur Can-
field Upton, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert Upton.
Miss Perry, a second semester sen-
ior, is affiliated with Pi Beta Phi
sorority and Wyvern and Scroll honor
societies. She has been active as
Treasurer of WAA, on Pan Hel-As-
sembly Ball, '43, and V-Ball last year.
Mr. Upton is a Junior Medical stu-
dent in the A.S.T.P. here at the Uni-
versity, a member of Phi Gamma
Delta fraternity and Nu Sigma Nu
Medical fraternity. He is also a mem-
ber of Phi Beta Kappa and phinx
honorary societies and is serving on
the Board of Control of Athletics.
Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Bartley of Royal
Oak, Mich., announced the engage-
ment of their daughter Mary, to En-
sign Richard L. Dreher, U.S.N.R., son
of Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Dreher, Grosse
Pointe Woods, Mich.
Miss Barley is affiliated with Alpha
Chi Omega sorority, was on the Cen-
tral Committee for Soph. Project in
'43, and was also Treasurer of J.G.P.
Her fiancee, Mr. Dreher, gradu-
ated from the University of Michigan
last June. He is a member of Delta
Tau Delta fraternity.

flihtand al
p 04- A Light. in your
is the evening you spend with your
friends at the Ideal. The best of
food always and for those of you
who can, that great love of your
life - beer.
The Kiss of
Contei itine itie
will be part of every man's life
after a luscious steak at Leo Ping's
Lunch. Students in search of good
regular meals make dinner at L \
Ping's a regular.
~ * ~\J


. t
Yr ' ....., j.
f / f
I" '
' '7
+{k t r
i t 3

Read the

yourself a
/fff /best featu
at Twen
Open bov
day and t
__ --_'------ --idays.
- * A *
-and bones get weary, drop in
and drown your sorrows with a
scrumptious portion of Golden
Fried Chicken, French fried pota-
toes, and a hot, buttered roll. Only

Ling, Sparing.
and just plain enjoying
are just a few of bowling's
ures. Reserve an alley now
tieth Century Bowling.
wling afternoons, Satur-
Sunday evenings and hol-

you'll find at the


- i * A_


Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan