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November 08, 1945 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-11-08

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DAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1945

THP MTiC14T -1%I ATT.V

PACE FIVE

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Coed Petitions
Will Be Due
Saturday Noon
Positions Are Open to Women
On Judiciary Council, JG Play,
Merit-Tutorial Committees
Petitions for a senior member posi-
tion on Judiciary Council, for the
costume chairman and assistant di-
rector of JG Play, and for the chair-
manship of the Merit-Ttitorial Com-
mittee are due by noon Saturday in
the Undergraduate Office of the
League.
The senior judiciary member must
be an independent woman; unaffiliat-
ed transfers are especially urged to
submit petitions. The candidate for
this position must have an eligibility
card and. be prepared to hand in the
names of a housemother and profes-
sor, and the names of two upper
classmen as references.
Knowledge Necessary
In order that the coed petitioning
for this position may know the duties
of a Council member and will have a
knowledge of the workings of the
League, it is necessary that she look
through the League Constitutioi
which is filed in the League Library.
She should also know the house rules
of the University and be able to pre-
sent ideas and any criticisms con-
cerning the present Council.
Junior women, including transfers,
are urged to petition for the two va-
cant positions on the JG Play central
committee. Information concerning
the costume chairmanship and the
position of assistant director may be
obtained in the President's Report in
the Social Director's Office in the
League.
There are no recommendations re-
quired for these positions. Eligibil-
ity cards, however, must be shown at
the interviews. Interviewing for the
J. G. Play positions will be held from 3
p.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 14
and Friday, Nov. 16 in the League.
Merit-Tutorial
The candidate petitioning for the
Merit-Tutorial chairmanship must
present an eligibility card, the name
of a housemother of two upper class-
men as references.
Interviewing for the judiciary posi-
tion and for the chairman of the
Merit-Tutorial will be from 2 p. m.
to 4 p. m. Monday and Tuesday.
Petitions for all the above positions
may be obtained in the Social Di-
rector's Office in the League. Inter-
viewing sheets will be posted in the
Undergraduate Office where all peti-
tioners are to sign up for their
respective interviewing times.
WAA Notices
First-semester freshmen were again
reminded yesterday by Barbara Os-
borne, WAA president, that they are
eligible for WAA participation.
There will be a meeting of sorority
athletic managers at 4 p. m. today
in 'the League grill.
Riding Clubs: Crop and Saddle and
the University Women's Riding Club
will hold a joint meeting at 5 p. m.
today in the Lounge of the Women's
athletic Building. Old members and
riders who would like to try out for
membership are asked to attend.
lee Skating Club: First meeting
will be held at 5 p. m. today in the;
Dance room of Barbour Gym. Both
beginners and advanced skaters are
invited, and these groups will meet
separately later. Instruction is to
be provided for both beginners and
figure skaters.

Camp Counselors Club: An organiza-j
tion meeting will be held at 7:15 p. m.
today in the Women's athletic build-
ing. All women interested in camp
work, whether or not they have had
experience, are invited.

Norway Relief
Needs Funds
For Children
A nation-wide appeal for funds is
being made by the Save-the-Children
Federation, an organization designed
to help the orphan and destitute chil-
dren of Norway.
The program announced by the
Federation which will be carried on
by the funds solicited, includes the
obtaining ofAmerican Sponsors for
Norwegian schools and individual
children particularly in need of help
during the coming winter.
Approximately 94 schools out of .
120 in Finmark, a northern prov-
ince of Norway, have been com-
pletely destroyed, and the entire
population is homeless, a reporting
vice chairman said. Sponsors for
the 94 schools and for at least 500
children are needed immediately.
In order to meet the situation, the
Federation has undertaken two types
Df aid. The first is the sponsorship
of individual schools in the destroyed
:listricts: the cost of a school spon-
sorship is $150 and up. The beleag-
'ered school will receive aid in cash
,r commodities, whichever is the most
useful.
Another type of aid is that for
individual children. The cost of a
child sponsorship is $96, a year,
which will insure the basic needs
of the child being met. The cash
for the two aids may be paid in in-
stallments, and any amount will be
put to the best possible use.
Further information may be re-
ceived, and checks sent to Save the
Children Federation, Inc., 1 Madison
Avenue. New York 10, N. Y.
Dorms Plan
Open _Houses,
Betsy Barbour House will hold an
open house for servicemen, veterans,
and other civilian men from 7:30
p.m. to 11 p. m. tomorrow.
The evening's program will include
skits, games and dancing, and re-
freshments will be served. Pat Planck,
social chairman of Betsy Barbour, is
in charge of the open house.
An open house for all veterans,
civilians, and servicemen on campus
will be given by Helen Newberry Resi-
dence at 7:30 p. m. tomorrow.
The social committee, headed by
Janice Stuck, has planned a program
featuring dancing to records and
songs by a male chorus. Refresh-
m,ents will also be served.
* * *..
Jordan Hall will hold a dance and
open house from 8 p. m, to midnight
Saturday.
Servicemen, civilians, and veterans
are invited to the party, at which
there will be dancing and refresh-
ments.
Stockwell Hall will hold a football
party from 2 p. m. to 5 p. m. Saturday.
Guests will listen to the Michigan-
Navy game and there will be informal
dancing.
Interviewing Opens
Sorority women who have peti-
tioned for posts on the Penhellenic
night will be interviewed today from
3 p.m. to 5 p.m. and tomorrow in
Kalamazoo Room of the League.
The posts open are general chair-
man, program chairman, publicity.
patron and finance committee heads.
S. A. M. Elections
Here's a cheerful notet for night-
time in a dull bedroom-have a deco-

rative window shade. You can make
this yourself with folowered chintz by
mounting it on an old shade roller.
To clean, sponge off with dry soap-
suds. Wipe with a clean damp cloth
and dress with an iron.

New Zone List
Is Announced
By Assembly
A new League House zoning system,
which will first be used by Assembly.
Association as a basis for invitations
to "Independent Fortnight" tea has
been announced by Assembly Board.
These zones, whereby the entire
League House >ystem has been di-
vided approximately into equal sec-
tions will be used by Assembly for its
expanded :,ocial activities within
zones and between zones, and by
WAA. for its intramural program.
House President's Note
League House presidents have been
asked especially to note the following
;schedule, which will be used in place
of last year's plan:
Zone I: 1333 Washtenaw, 1331
Washtenaw 520 S. Forest, 620 S. For-
est, 725 Church, 537 Church, 621
Church.
Zone II: 508 Elm, 1303 Wilmot, 515
Walnut, 529 Walut, 530 Linden, 1824
Geddes, 907 Lincoln, 818 Lincoln,
1805 Washtenaw.
Zone III: 1027 E. Catherine, 1102
E. Ann, 308 E. Ann, 321 N. Thayer,
236 S. Thayer, 206 S. Thayer, 913 E.
Huron, 917 E. Huron.
List Ccntin es
The list continues with Zone IV:
1414 Golden, 809 Granger, 1008
Michigan, 406 Packard, 953 Green-
wood, 934 Greenwood, 1011 Vaughn,
1014 Vaughn, 402 Benjamin.
Zone V: 433 Maynard, 437 May-
nard, 1103 E. Washington, 422 E.
Washington, 407 Hamilton Place, 422
Hamilton Place, 715 Division, 518 S.
Division, 532 Thompson, 328 E. Wil-
liam, 526 E. Jefferson.
Zone V.I: 503 Monroe, 604 Madison,,
703 Haven, 725 Haven, 710 Haven.
Zone VII: 733 E. University, 909 E.
Univers ity, 1015 E. University, 814 E.
University, 724 E. University, 836 E.
University, 714 E. University, 615 E.
University, 833 E. University.
Further Zones
Also included in the list are Zone
VIII: 724 Tappan, 719 Tappan, 849
Tappan, 820 Hill, 914 Hill, 1108 Hill,
814 Hill.
Zone IX: 1027 S. State, 905 Church,
705 Church, 1023 Church, 927 S.
Forest, 111 S. Terrace. 227 S. Ingalls.
Zone X: 1026 Oakland, 1936 Oak-
land, 802 Aakland, 726 Oakland, 900
Oakland, and 915 Oakland.
'M' Dames Club
Will Meet Today
The Michigan Dames Book Group
will meet 8:15 p.m. today at the home
of Mrs. W. W. Lenz, 1109 Prospect.
Two new novels will be reviewed
at the meeting. Cass Timberlane by
Sinclair Lewis will be discussed by
Mrs. S. M. Helm, and Ms. M. Rzasa
will review Fountainhead by Rand.
At its annual election Sigma Iota
chapter of Sigma Alpha Mu frater-
nity chose the following officers for
the coming school year: Hank Keiser,
Prior; Marshall Wallace, Exchequer
and Milt Moscowitz, Recorder.

Something New' in Soph

Songs

To Be Highlight ofMass Meeting

The 1945 Sophomore class will wit-
ness "something new" on campus
when a soph song, written especially
for this year's Cabaret and hospital
project, will be introduced at the
Soph women's mass meeting, 8 p.m.
today in the League ballroom.
Speakers at the meeting will in-
clude Jean Gringle, general chairman
of Cabaret, Cynthia Coates, head of
the hospital work, each of whom will
explain the aims and purpose of her
project, and the manner in which
sophs may participate in these activi-
ties.
Committee Work Explained
Miss Gringle will be followed by
Betty Hahneman, finance committee
chairman, who will explain the finan-
cial organization of Cabaret and the
work of her committee. Betty Ann
Rybolt, publicity chairman, w i l
tell of the Cabaret publicity, and Bar-
bara Lee Smith, floor show chair-
USO Hostess
Quota Closes
Registration for USO junior host-
esses closed 'Tuesday after the quota
had been exceeded, Mrs. Bern Breit-
mayer, director, announced today.
All coeds who were active hostesses
last year and who registered again
this year- will be reactivated. The
rest of the quota will be filled by new
applicants.
If more servicemen attend the USO
than are anticipated, registration may
be reopened and more new girls will
have an opportunity to work on this
project.
The usual Wednesday, Friday and
Saturday night record dances will be
held this week at the USO. Sunday's
activities will include a breakfast
served from 9:30 a. m. to 10:30 a. m.,
a Coffee Hour and duplicate bridge
games.
We know now that rubbing clothes
on a board wears out both fabric
and worker, that a brush does a better
job for extra-soiled spots. Which
method do you use?

man, is to explain uie work of the
floor show unit, including costumes,
make-up, and stage manager's com-
rhittees. Polly Thompson, s c r i p t
chairman, will outline the theme of
the floor show, and Jerry Gaffney,
assistant chairman, will tell of the
work of other committees, and of the
many booths which are to be a part
of the '45 Cabaret.
Try-outs for parts in the floor show,
chorus, and singing and dancing
choruses will be held from 2 to 4 p.m.
tomorrow and from 10 a.m. until
noon Saturday, Miss Smith an-
nounced yesterday. Both she and
Betty Spillman, choral chairman, em-
phasized that they wished good sing-
ers and dancers who could perform
well, but that they need not be tak-
ing work in those fields for a part in
cabaret. Miss Spillman prefers, how-
ever, that singing tryouts have had
someexperience in choir or choral
work.
Opportunity to Sign Up
After the mass meeting, sopho-
mores will have an opportunity to
sign up for the committee on which
they wish to work. Any woman wish-
ing to participate in Cabaret activi-
ties is required to be a member of the
sophomore class and to have an eligi-
bility card from the Office of the
Dean of Students.
The sophomore song will be pre-
sented near the close of the mass
meeting, which will not last more
than 45 minutes. Miss Spillman
wrote both words and music for the
new song. "I wrote it to arouse more
interest among the sophomore women
for their class project," she said.
Cabaret Singing Chorus
As choral chairman, Miss Spillman
will direct the singing chorus for
Cabaret in her own arrangements of
several well-known Christmas songs,
as well as other numbers in the pro-
duction, which is to take place on
Saturday, December 8, in the League.
The chorus is to be a group of ap-
proximately 30 women, sopranos, sec-
ond sopranos, and altos, who will sing
in three-part harmony, and who are
scheduled to appear several times in
the Cabaret floor show.

BEAUTY AND WINNER-Mary Brian, film star, congratulates Clar-
ence E. Osler, PhM2/c, owner of "Olive Oyl," winner of the mut class
at the NATS-Saipan dog show. The contest was judged by Charles
Ruggles and comedian Al Pearce.
By LYNNE FORD length, are so attractive you will be
WITH assignments piling up like the tempted to wear them as topcoats.
S s inSome of these are actually copied
score in a Minnesota game, from favorite double breasted top-
studying is again becoming a neces- coats, while others are wraparound,
sity, if a dull one. tied styles.
It is easy to subtract from some of Use your imagination, wear the type
its monotony by making a genuine of clothes which are verbotten on
effort to dress for it. Coeds plan campus, but above all, make an at-
what they will wear to class, and what tempt to make your study clothes as
they will wear on weekend dates, but well planned and attractive as the
the study hours find them attired in outfits you wear for classes. It's fun.
the most incongruous assortment of
clothing imagineable.
Morale is a potent factor in ability
to concentrate and no one's morale hys td Staff
can be very high when they know
they look like a character out of an A
impressionistic painting.
F UN and practical forstudy are Two new members have been added
pedalpushers or short slacks, to the staff of the Department of
These may be had in wild and gaudy Physical Education for Women, it was
plaids, as well as more conservative announced by Dr. Margaret Bell,
and neutral greys and browns. The chairman of the department.
knee length makes them as comfort- Dr. Gertrude E. Moulton, one of the
able as a skirt, but allows more free- new staff members, formerly held the
dom. Toppers for these may be cho- position of head of the women's
sen by the thermometer. If the heat physical education department at
has a habit of going off before you Oberlin College, Oberlin, O. Although
finish the first assignment, try a Dr. Moulton has retired, she has con-
loafer jacket, or one of the newer sented to help out here during the
battle jackets. Sweaters fit in well, present shortage of physical educa-
or if that page you saw in a fashion tion instructors.
magazine is your ideal, wear.a sweater Dr. Moulton holds an M. D. degree,
blouse, tucked in and finished off with and is listed in "Who's Who in Amer-
a wide leather belt. ica."' She was once medical adviser
Slacks are another alternative. to women at the University of Illi-
Within the past few years, slack styles nois.
have undergone as radical seasonal Dr. Dorothy LaSalle, another new
changes as milady's chapeau. Taper- department member, was formerly
ed, cuffless slacks are holding the fore head of the physical fitness depart-
at present, with checks and plaids rmnzt of the federal government,
being the most popular. If you love where she directed national physical
to lounge langorously, black velvet- fitness activities for girls and women.
een slim fitting trousers make glam- Both Dr. LaSalle and Dr. Moulton
orous attire. Or if practicality is have begun their work with the Uni-
your aim, wools and worsteds will take versity.
really hard wear.
PAJAMAS and robe are a fine solu- Transfer women affiliated with Pi
tion to the problem of the urge Beta Phi are asked to call 24516 im-
to go out forha quick coke, and are mediately and speak to Gwen Swit-
therefore infallible if a night of study zer, social chairman.
is your aim. PJ's can be as original
as your heart desires. Boys' are still There will be no mass meeting
favorites, but newer are milkman's of the League Social Committee
suits, and nightshirts, in any length until further notice, Dorothy
from ankle to above the knee. Wantz, chairman, announced.
Clan plaid robes, usually knee
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