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 07, 1945 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-12-07

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


H5. Z tfL 4 V Ate' nATT



17. 1 Zs Pv IN 1 .E i 1 Jr


Sophs To Present Traditiona


Cabaret Tornorrow in League

Mistletoe Mingle
To Feature Dance
All students are invited to attend
the annual Soph Cabaret at 7:30 p.m.
tomorrow in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre and the second floor of the
League, proceeds from which are to
be used for the purchase of wheel
chairs for war veterans at Percy
Jones Hospital in Battle Creek.
Dancing to Lowry Clark's music
will begin at 9 p.m. in the ballroom,;
but the evening's program is sched-
uled to begin at 7:30 p.m. with the
first performance of the floor show
in the theatre. This show, which con-
sists of three acts with a finale in-
cluding the complete cast, contains
singing and dancing choruses and
several specialty acts. Special ar-
rangements of songs, new dance rou-
tines, and a script written especially
for Soph Cabaret are to be featured
in the show.
Soph Cabaret is presented an-
nually to the students of the UCni-
versity by the sophomore women
as their project to raise 'money to
donate to the undergraduate fund
of the League. This year the central
committee of cabaret has voted to
use a major share of the profits
for wheel chairs so that veterans
needing them who are going home
will be able to have chairs of their
This year's cabaret, which has been
named the Mistletoe Mingle, centers
about a Christmas theme, and is the
only all-campus Christmas party this
first peacetime Christmas in many
The arrangements and organiza-
tion of Mistletoe Mingle have been
the work of the Central committee
of more than 20 sophomore women,
headed by Jean Gringle. Jerry,
Gaffney, assistant general chair-
man, is in charge of booths, movie,.
and general coordination of the
activities in the second floor rooms,
including the refreshment bar,
bridge room and mixer, which is an
innovation this year.
Gretel Schinnerer, secretary, is also
in charge of the ballroom, and Betty
Hahneman, finance chairman is in
charge of collection of class dues and
all committee budgets. She is assisted
by Jo Reuland.
Betty Rybolt, publicity head, is
in charge of publicity, including
skits which have been given in the
dorms, and her assistant, Shirley
Loeblich, heads newspaper public-

ity. Lois Anderson, posters chair-
man, has directed the making of
all posters which are now displayed
at various campus locations, and
Betty Eaton, assisted by Carla Mul-
lendore, is in charge of ticket sales.
The flopr show unit of Mistletoe
Mingle is headed by Barbara Lee
Smith, with Ruthann Perry as her
assistant. Betty Spillman directs the
chorus of singers, and Nancy Neu-
mann is in charge of the dancing
group which appears in the show. Rae
Keller, stage manager, Jeannette Col-
lins, makeup chairman, Camille Ayo,
costumes head, Polly Thompson,
script writer, and Lois Calvin, stage
properties head, are also assisting in
the production of the floor show.
Central committee members whose
committees are helping with the other
phases of the evening's program to-
morrow include Earnalie Brutschy,
decorations chairman, Marilyn Sew-
ard, patrons chairman, Sarah Simons,
eligibility chairman, and Pearl Han-
delsman, programs chairman.
Jeanne Lindsey, hostess chair-
man, is in charge of the mixer
which is to be held from 8:30 p.m.
to 10:15 p.m. in the Hussey room of
the League. Sue Lunden heads the
all-important refreshments com-
mittee, which will operate a coke
bar in the Grand Rapids room.
Tickets are on sale from 3 p.m. to
5 p.m. today in the League and Union,
and will also be sold at the door at
7:15 p.m. tomorrow.
Cabaret Meetings
The tickets committee of Soph
Cabaret will meet at 5 p.m. today in
the League, and members are asked
to bring all tickets and money. Those
who cannot attend must call Betty
Eaton at 2-4514.
There will be a complete dress re-
hearsal of the floor show from 7:15
p.m. to midnight tonight in the
League. All members of the floor
show unit must attend.
All performers must appear in
shifts beginning at 6 p.m. tomorrow.
Dancers must appear in shifts begin-
ning at 6 p.m. tomorrow. Dancers
are to report at 6 p.m., members of
the singing chorus at 6:20, and those
in the specialty acts at 6:45 p.m.
* * *
The refreshments committee will
meet at 4:15 p.m. today in the
League. Members schould bring all

Union Formal
Ticket Sales
Open Today
Ticket sales for the Union Formal,
which will be held from 9 p.m. to
midnight, Saturday, Dc 15 in the
> , > hRainbow Room of the Union, open
from 12:30 to 1:30 p.m. today at the
Travel Desk in the Union Lobby.
Seventy-five tickets will be sold at
this time and additional tickets will
be placed on sale between noon and
1 p.m. Monday, from 4 to 5 p.m. Mon-
day, and from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Mon-
day. Remaining tickets will be sold
from 12:30 to 1:30 p.m. Tuesday. All
tickets may be obtained at the Travel
Desk of the Union.
This year's Union caid mustube
7 presented by all civilian men pur-
chasing tickets, and only one ticket
will be sold to each person. Only men
may buy tickets.
The Union Formal, traditionally
the first formal dance of the year,
will feature Bill Layton and his all
campus orchestra, with Patty DuPont
Flowers will be presented to coeds
_..a . as they enter the ballroom, and re-
freshments of punch and cookies will
ROYALTY AT SERVICES--King George and Princess Elizabeth at be served on the dance floor. Leather
commencement of religious service in honor of the dead of two World programs, bearing the Union seal will
Wars, held at the Cenotaph, London. also be given.


Houses To Qive
Holiday Gifts
Local Chapter Wi.l Present
Assorted Christmas Boxes
To Veterans at Percy Jones
Every women's residence house is
being asked by the local Red Cross
chapter to. give Christmas presents
for the veterans confined in Percy
Jones Hospital at Battle Creek.
Suggestions made most often by
the men themselves are billfolds,
writing kits, pen or pencils, key cases
and playing cards. Watch straps,
leather belts and tie pin sets are also
requested. Other welcome articles
are pipes and smoking tobacco and
cigarette cases.
Each house may give as many gifts
as the residents wish. The cost of
each gift box should be about two
dollars and must not exceed four dol-
lars. Presents are to be wrapped as
any other Christmas gift in the usu-
al trimmings, and a greeting card
may be enclosed.
It is very important that a note be
attached to the outside of the pack-
age indicating what is inside so that
the Red Cross may make suitable
presentations. The gifts will have to
be opened and re-wrapped in cases
where the contents are not marked
cn the outside.
The deadline for the gift boxes is
to be Dec. 15. All boxes should be
taken to the Social Director's Office
in the League by this date. .
Sales of Calendars,
Cards Total $145
One hundred two Christmas cards
and 306 Michigan calendars were sold
during the past week by dormitory
presidents to house residents, Elaine
Bailey, head of the sales, announced
These sales totaled $145.50. "We
want everyone in the dorms to buy
these articles; the calendars make
nice Christmas gifts and the cards

* ross


Final Tryouts
Will Be Held
For JG Play
Dramatic tryouts for Junior Girls
Play will close with tryouts scheduled
from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. tomorrow at
the League.
Room numbers for the tryouts veill
be posted on the board in the League
lobby, and eligibility cards and re-
ceipts for junior class dues should
be presented at the time of trying
Tryouts consist of reading parts
from the actual script. Because of
the variety of roles to be cast, Jean
Raine, director of the play, urges
that all junior women with experi-
ence or interest in dramatics try out.
JG Play is traditionally the high-
light of junior women's activities, and
is presented annually. The play is
written, produced and directed solely
by junior women in honor of the
women of the senior class. The theme
is always kept secret untilthe first
night of presentation, which is espe-
cially for senior women,
This year's play is scheduled for
Jan. 24, 25, and 26 in the Lydia Men-
delsschn Theatre of the League The
1945 JGPlay, "Take It from There."
had as its theme the university of
the year 2045, where learning was on
a scientific, mass-production basis.

Coeds Offered
Variety of Jobs
Women students who expect to re-
main in Ann Arbor during the Christ-
mas holidays and who are interested
in staying at private homes in return
for their services, should call at the
Office of the Dean of Women as soon
as possible.
At the present time there are sev-
eral other job openings available to
women students through the Office
of the Dean of Women. There is art
afternoon position in a local laun-
dry as a marker, and a number of
situations calling for general house-
A local music store wishes a worman
for sales and office work, preferably
with some typing and musical knowl-
edge. Several women are needed for
early evening hours by a Stat4e Street
tea room. A local hospital wishes a
woman for afternoon work at the desk
on patients' floor a position involving
on patients' floor, a position involving
student restaurant, and there are sev-
eral positions open for soda fountain

Physical Education Posts Filled

Two new instructors, Fritzie Gareis
and Corinne Crogen, have recently
been added to the Physical Education
Miss Gareis, prior to her appoint-
ment to the staff of instructors, was
a lieutenant in the SPARS. She is a
graduate of Sargent College of Phys-.
ical Education, and has done work
in the Y.W.C.A. in Detrqit for two
years, teaching various sports such
as swimming, tennis, badminton, and
volleyball. During her 32 months as
a SPAR, Miss Gareis also did some
physical education instruction at
Palm Beach and Manhattan Beach
where she assisted in the Navy ath-
letic program.
In addition to this, Miss Gareis
was a recreation officer in Washing-
ton, D. C. where her duties included
the planning of recreational activi-
ties for women. Here at Michigan,
she teaches archery, square dancing,
badminton, and swimming, her, fa-
vorite sport. Miss Gareis commented,
"I've always liked Michigan. The
faculty and students are wonderful;

however, I m still getting adjusted to
civilian life-but so far it's great."
Miss Crogen is from Wisconsin,
and received h 4r undergraduate
training at LaCrosse State Teachers
College, did graduate work at the
Uriversities of Indiana and Minne-
sota, and took her degree at Welles-
ley. Before her position at Michigan,
Miss Crogen taught at Eastern Illi-
nois State Teachers College. Her'
classes here include swimming, life
saving, and body mechanics, and she
is also interested in individual sports
such as tennis, golf, or archery.
Miss Crogen's greatest interests lie
in the field of research. Her proce-
dure is first to determine how well co-
ordinated students are through a ser-
ies of physical fitness tests, and then
to help those coeds who are weak in
certain fields or lack endurance by
conditioning programs. She is also
working on a project of discovering
tests which are more easily adminis-
tered, yet give more -atisfactory re-
Miss Crogen .has developed an en-
tirely new game called "pandle ball"
which is similar to handball except
that paddles are fitted to the hand,
and a sponge ball is used. She has
worked out the rules, and has tried it
out successfully on groups.
Pandle ball has already been pub-
lished in the "Journal of Health and
Physical Education," and she hopes
it can be introduced to the public as
soon as priorities will allow the man-
ufacture of the equipment needed.
H illel To Hold
Services Today
Hillel Foundation is holding
Sabbath Eve Services at 7:45 p.m.
today at Hillel. Following the ser-
vices Prof. Huntley and Dr. G.
Shepard will speak on "American
Policy in China."
Supper will be held at Hillel
Foundation at 5:30 p.m. There will
be a 50 cent charge for supper.

Sparkling gold and silver
sequins trim the white top of
this party dress ... Slim black'
skirt. Size 18, $39.95

"Mistletoe Mingle"
December 8
Michigan League

a ' 7 k
% q . S

9 d '
it~ a CL...
By Lois Kelso
THERE IS A GENERAL misapprehension running loose around The Daily
(you have to keep an awfully strict eye on these general misapprehen-
sions) that the members of the Women's Staff are a bunch of featherbrains
sadly out of touch with the harsh realities of life. This is palpably untrue.
Why, Women's Staff knows things about the WAA clubs which would make
the upright, clean-living, eager young idealists who compose Editorial Staff
blanch and feel faint.
WE TOO SIT UP NIGHTS worrying, to an impressed audience, about
racial intolerance. We too can talk about Plato's Republic loudly and
long enough to make people think we've read it. We too have a deep scorn

are attractive and unusual. The pro- Clark's Orchestra
ceeds are to aid a worthy cause, the Lowry
remodeling of Henderson House,"
Miss Bailey said.
. 7< t 4
Christmas Shop C
State Street at North University



A charming black dress, a
fillip for your Holiday party-
ing, elegant simplicity accents
their sophistication. Other
sequin trimmed dresses for
more glamorous occasions.
Sizes 9-40
Priced from $16.95 to $39.95.

for outward appearances, althougu we-
sometimes descend to combing our
hair. We too realize that the student
body is hopelessly deluded, friyolous,
and indifferent to the Things That
Count, and we too feel that our mis-
sion in life is to shake them out of
their apathy on important subjects
like Russia.
WOMEN'S STAFF is not just the
mob of people Edit staff has to
fight its way through to get to the
coke machine; far from it. We are
keenly aware of the need for global
thinking, international cooperation
and more interest in campus elec-
tions, and if our shoes didn't hurt so
much we would probably get close to
the living breathing heart of America
by walking picket lines.
intellectual organization, we
would like some attention from Edit
staff other than whistles. Some of
\ 1
< spa

us have been on The Daily three years
without a kind word from our co-
workers, and our feelings are hurt.
WOMEN'S STAFF is prepared to
take up the cudgels to fight for
Palestine and 1:30 a.m. permission on
Friday nights again, and Edit staff
will please stop sneering down its
The USO will present the usual in-
formal Friday and Saturday record
dances from 8:30 p.m. to midnight at
Harris Hall, and all servicemen are
invited to attend.


,: ;:
,fi,:,,i i ,
! ''ti t ; :'!
ut ;'':
' Y ": ,
..,. .Ifl^ _ ._. ,

" *- j:

Teddy Bear


An a
a ma:

rray of Jewelry that
i rival King Midas' \
ure . .. 10 karat gold 1
ry by Jordan .. . gor-
stoned pins and ear-
... Bangles, CharmsO
rvelous assortment of,
,are dilver jewelry ... .
everything. Pearls,y
ties. Priced $1.00 to t "

Don't let dandruff
spoil your appear-
ance! Fitch Shampoo is sold under
a money-back guarantee to remove
dandruff instantly. Rinses clean in
hard or soft water. Pure, safe, effi-
cient-beautifies all colors, textures
of hair. Leaves hair manageable.
Try it!
*After and between Fitch
Shampoos, use Fitch's
Ideal Hair Tonic. It stim-
ulates the scalp, and
keeps the hair neat and
good looking,
__ =L I=A Rumo or

I j* f..'I

CUDDLE-SOFT . . . warm-as-toast,

m - I



\ 7

Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan