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January 18, 1946 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-01-18

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

rfRiDAY, JANUARY 18, 1546

THE MICHIG~AN fbAIT_ .ja V('

.a d7LV1JLU a A " A.
ar

First League House
Dance To Be Held

Jan.

2

6 iLeague

Mixer To Initiate New Series of Parties
For Unaffiliated Coeds Not Living in Dorms;
Women of Zones V I, V I I To Be Hostesses

The first in a series of League
House Dances to be held this year
will be held from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
Saturday, January 26 in the League
ballroom, Rosalyn Long, general
chairman of League House Dances,
announced yesterday.
The women residents of league
houses in Zones VI and VII are to be
the hostesses of the first dance. Music
will be supplied by a juke box and a
coke bar is to be featured for the en-
joyment of the dancers. Mixer dances
Fashion School
To Offer Coeds
Scholarships
The Tobe-Coburn School for Fash-
ion Careers, New York City, is offering
three fashion fellowships for senior
women who will graduate from ac-
credited four-year colleges before
August 26, 1946.
Registration blanks must be post-
marked not later than January 31,
1946. These can be obtained at the
Bureau of Appointments. The com-
pleted entry must be submitted on or
before March 5, 1946.
These scholarships, each valued at
$750, for the regular one year course,
lead to positions in merchandising,
advertising, styling, display and per-
sonnel.
The course begins on August 26,
1946 and extends until May, 1947. The
winners will be announced on or about
April 1, 1946.
Winners must be able to finance
their own living and incidental ex-
penses. A minimum of $110 a month
will be needed for women living in
residential clubs. About $250 will be
earned during the year in store work
that alternates with class work.
Alpha Lambda Delta will meet at
4:30 p.m. today in the League. Bus-
iness will include distribution of,
membership and ratification of new
national officers. All members are
asked to be present.
BEER VAULT
Beer - Wine - Mixers - Keg Beer
10 to 10 Daily
8 A.M. to 11 P.M. Sat.
303 N. 5th Ave. Ph. 8200
4 MONTH INTENSIVE
Course for
COLLEGE STUDENTS and GRADUATES
A thorough, intensive course-start-
ing February, July, October. Bulletin
A, on request. Registration now open.
Regular day and evening schools
throughout the year. Catalog.
A SCHOOL OF BUSINESS
PREFERRED BY COLLEGE MEN AND WOMEN
THE GREGG COLLEGE
President, John Robert Gregg, S.C.D.
Director, Paul M. Pair, M. A.
Dept. CP 6 N. Michigan Aye.
Chicago 2, )Illinois

will be included in the dance sched-
ule.
All campus men are invited to at-
tend the afternoon dance. Univer-
sity professors and their wives will
be invited to act as patrons for the
dance series.
Assembly membership cards will be
required of all coeds as admission to
the League House Dances. Only
women living in the league house
zcnes specified for each dance may
attend that dance. There will be no
admission 'requirements for men.
Assembly membership cards mayI
be obtained from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m.
every Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday in the Assembly of-
fice on the second floor of the League.
Any women living in league houses
who are interested in working on
League House Dance committees are
asked to contact Miss Long at 3808.
The committees needing workers are
the publicity, program, and ticket
committees, headed by Carol Lieber-
man, Helene Rich and Nanette Hill,
respectively.

Skating

Cl

lub

Will Present
Exhibit Today
The WAA Skating Club will pres-
ent exhibition figure skating for the
first time in the history of the club,
preceding hockey games at 7:15 p.m.
today and tomorrow at the Coliseum,
announced Collee Ide, president.
Planned and directed by Mary
Greschke, 12 women selected from
the club of 60 members will skate to
a march recording. They are: Diane
Dudley, Mary Anderson, Gloria Mil-
ler, Marian Jones, Adrianne Volberd-
ing, Arlene Flom, Joan Smith, Lor-
raine Szabla, Lois Calvin, Frances
Radford, Collee Ide, and Phyllis Bab-
cock.
To conclude this season's activity,
the carnival will be presented in
March. The carnival, an annual af-
fair, is held in collaboration with the
Ann Arbor Skating Club.
Due to the large enrollment, the
club is subdivided into two groups of
fancy skaters and one plain, that
meet weekly at the Coliseum.
Group To Hold Hike
The WAA Camp Counsellors Club
will hold a hike at 11:30 a.m. tomor-
row, when the members are to meet
at the Women's Athletic Building.
Signe Hegge, club manager, has
announced that all club members
and any others who are interested are
invited to join the hiking party. The
group will walk north of town. All
who attend should bring their own
lunches.
The club's next regular meeting
will be held at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday
in the W.A.B., when the program will
consist of moving pictures of a canoe
trip along the Manistee River.

BEACH GINGHAM of royal blue and white cheeks will give a "little
girl" appearance to feminine liach-goers this summer. At left is a
yoked jacket and rounded diaper-cut shorts. At right is a beach apron.
ii' ' LA..
By LOIS KELSO
The Michigan Technic, ever opening new fields to research and adapt-
ing new knowledge and discoveries to existing conditions, has again star-
tled the University with a daring departure from oiftmoded thought. An
article called "The Technic Reflects" should be of deep interest to all of us
who have fallen behind the Technic in its research in the field of English
composition.
This article is credited, (or otherwise, as the case may be), to a Miss-
McHigan. McHigan seems to be the pseudonmyn behind which any mem-
ber of the College of Engineering wishing to bare his or her soul in print
takes shelter, and who shall blame them.
Miss McHigan ostensibly is concerned, with the undesirable qualities
of the male Michigan engineer, but her remarks on this time-honored griev-
ance are far less revolutionary than her snytax, punctuation, and diction.
Close study of Miss McHigan's work reveals what seem to be fundamen-
tal precepts of her own system of composition. All adjectives must positively
be preceded by the word most, or possibly very. Repetition is, to Miss Me-
Higan, the spice of life. That sentence is incomplete which does not strike
the proper note of maidenly coyness with at least one "naturally," "of
course," or "but definitely."
Miss McHigan is also an ardent advocate of neology. During the so-
journ of her typical engineer at the Bell, he "noisily orders three or four
pitchers of beer, loudly exclaiming about how much beer he can hold." Later
in the evening "his remarks fall into a vein, the gist of which I shall not
repeat here."
Miss McHigan's most significant work is done in the fiedld of punctua-
tion. She apparently has a deep sentimental attachment to the comma, the
question mark, and the exclamation point, and a marked aversion to the
old-fashioned period. In a gargantuan burst of devotion, she has achieved
the remarkable phenomenon of a paragraph containing four question marks,
four exclamation points, and not one period. This is even more surprising
when one realizes that the paragraph contains only two sentences.
Miss McHigan's most significant work is done in the field of punctua-
ture, joined the two parts of a compound sentence with, not an archaic
conjunction or semi-colon, but a parentheses. This one has to be seen to be
believed, and here it is. "Just once they should taste the food which the
civilians have to down (the civvies are forced to keep their eyes shut to ac-
complish this great feat) !" The extra-parenthetical exclamation point is
also intriguing.
If the Engineering English department has been teaching this sort of
thing on the sly, I feel that the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts
should protest against unfair discrimination. We would like to get in on the
ground floor.
Pardon me while I go off in a corner and loudly exclaim about how much
I can stand.

{
Coed Petitions
For Advisors
Due Tomorrow
Spring, 1946 Fall Positions
Offered to All Eligible Coeds;
Interviyws To Begin Tuesday
Petitions for the position of orien-
tation advisers for the spring and
1946 fall terms, open to all eligible
juniors, sophomores and second se-,
mester freshmen, are due by noon to-
morrow.
The petition sheet, which may be
obtained in the Social Director's
Office of the League, is to be made
out in full and to embody the can-
didate's ideas and plans for the or-
ientation period. Any constructive
criticisms of past orientation peri-
ods that the petitioner may have
are to be included. The sheet is to
be placed in the Judiciary petition
box in the Undergraduate Office in
the League.
Interviews will be held from 1:15
p.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday, Wednesdayj
and Friday, and at the same hours
Tuesday, Jan. 29. Candidates are
asked to sign up as soon as possible
for an interview on the sheets which
! will be posted in the Undergraduate
Office.
Interviews will be five minutes in
length. Each candidate must pre-
sent her eligibility card, which will
be signed by the Merit-Tutorial
Committee at the time of the inter-
view.
#1
'W&eddings
CNand -

Crowded Rooming Conditions

Now that many single rooms for
women students are being converted
into doubles to alleviate the housing
shortage, Michigan coeds face the
problem of living happily under more
crowded conditions.
Clever utilization of space and im-
proved habits of gro9ming offer an
effective solution. Those who were
accustcmed to a closet of their own
may now be asked to share one with
a roommate. When this occurs, in-
genuity and cooperation should come
to the rescue.
Remembering that ro one but Fib-
ber McGee ever brought any good
out of a cluttered closet, particular
attention should be given to this ar-
ticle. A basic "closet wardrobe"
might include a garment bag for sel-I
dom-used clothes, a hatbox, shoe bag
and skirt hangers.
Planning, when applied to closets,
means using every inch of space wise-
ly without crowding. The same holds
true for dresser drawers. For con-
venience, some women claim that
I FC To Hold
Annual Dance
The Interfraternity Council will
present its 14th annual ball from 9
p.m. to midnight Saturday, Feb. 2 in
the League Ballroom, and Will feature
the music of Frankie Masters and his
orchestra.
#Ticket distribution to the presidents
of all fraternities began yesterday and
will continue from 3 to 5 p.m. today
in the Interfraternity Office in the
Union.
The ballroom will be decorated
with the crests of all campus fra-
ternities. Both the Grill Room and
the Grand Rapids room will be open
to the dancers.

cnai enge even an arehitect s inge n-
uity, room planning can be fun. The
time and effort spent will prove
worthwhile if the result is a comfort-
able, pleasant, and livable room, easy
to keep in "apple-pie" order.
Houses To Hold
Varied Dances
This week-end Michigan women
will find themselves donning every-
thing in the clothes line from jeans
to formals.
Delta Sigma Delta will hold a ban-
quet at 7:30 p.m. today at the Red
Coach Inn. Edward Woodward's Or-
chestra will play at the formal, which
is to follow, from 9 p.m. until mid-
night at the house.
The Grand Central Station Stop-
Over has been planned by the women
of Couzens Hall for all men on cam-
pus. Refreshments, ping pong, and
games are listed as added attractions
at the dance, which will be held from
2:30 p.m. until 5:00 p.m. tomorrow.
Members of Beta Theta Pi fratern-
ity will give forth with Indian war
cries and cowboy lullabys in keeping
with the wild-west theme of their
dance. The western party will be held
from 9 p.m. until midnight tomor-
row.
Alpha Omicron Pi sorority will hold
its annual winter formal from 9 p.m.
until midnight tomorrow. The dance
is to be precceded by a dinner at the_
Allenel Hotel.
Martha Cook residence hall has
planned a formal program dance
which will begin at 9 p.m. tomorrow.
The Navy Band will play.

Can Be Eased by Cooperation
By AMY SCHREIBER "

"bureau drawers, like Gaul, shou
divided into three parts."
Although some difficulties see
nh llnnr vn a rhtnI v

id be
m to

E ngagementsI
The engagement of Miss Alice C.
Miller has been announced by her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence G.
Miller of Jamestown, New York, to
Ensign Donald K. Sprecker, son of
Dr. and Mrs.iArthur Sprecker of
Mansfield, Ohio.
Miss Miller is a member of Alpha
Phi sorority and Wyvern honor so-
ciety.
Ensign Sprecker was stationed on
campus last year and is a member of
Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity.
Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Kohn of
Long Island, New York, have an-
nounced the engagement of their
daughter, Edith, to T-5 Jack Lipman,
osn of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Lipman,
of Muskegon, Michigan.
Miss Kohn graduated from the uni-
versity last June and is a member of
Pi Lambda Theta and Phi Kappa Phi.
T-5 Lipman attended the University
prior to his entrance into the Army
Medical Corps.
The modern Dance Group of
WAA and the Plain Skating Group
will not meet today. The dance
group will not meet until further
notice.

:'i

i

-----

-----

YPSILANTI 1384J3
FOR FLYING LESSONS

TRANSPORTATION to the airport
provided at your convenience.

YPSILANTI AR PORT
PHONE YPSI. 1384-3 or WRITE BOX 55, DAILY O

III

Union Will Present
All-Campus Mixer
An all-student mixer will be held
from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. tomorrow at
the Union Ballroom.
Members of Alpha Chi Omega, Al-
pha Delta Pi, Kappa Kappa Gamma,
and Alpha Omicron Pi sororities are
to act as hostesses. Music for danc-
ing will be supplied by records.,
As an added feature, bridge tables
will be set up for all students inter-
ested in playing cards.

6AOW

7

c ,

1 106

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