FIDAY, APRIL 19, 1946
T HE MICHIGAN DATLY
X] 1 L. 1
1 [i. %A N L. " T, a
Junior Women May Apply
For League Council, Judiciary
Posts; Interviews Will Be Held
Petitions for senior League Council,
Executive Council, and Judiciary
positions are due at noon tomorrow
in the Judiciary petition box in the
Undergraduate Office of the League.
Interviewing has been scheduled for
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and
Friday in the Judiciary Council room,
and coeds should sign for interviews
when turning in their petitions.
Duties of Offices
Each interviewee will be expected
to know the duties of each office for
which she has petitioned, and to have
original ideas to submit concerning
the functions of that office.
Women who are petitioning for
Executive Council offices, including
president, vice-president, secretary,
and treasurer, will also be asked to
discuss long-range League policy and
the organization of all League activ-
Eligibility Card Required
Each woman must bring an eligi-
bility card which has been signed
by the Merit-Tutorial Committee to
her interview. She must also submit
the names of a house director, a fa-
culty member, and an upperclass
woman as references which will be
.used at the discretion of the Council.
Coeds may also apply for positions
as merit-tutorial chairman, person-
nel chairman, social chairman, fresh-
man orientation advisors' chairman,
transfer orientation advisors' chair-
man, publicity chairman, or drives
chairman. All of these offices are
positions on the League Council.
Will Hold Ball
Medical students will dance to the
music of Gene DeVine and his or-
chestra from 9 p.m. to midnight to-
morrow in the League Ballroom at
the 1946 edition of Caduceus Ball.
Decorations for the affair will be
dominated by a huge balloon display
at one end of the ballroom. White
programs, bearing the caduceus em-
blem in red, will be distributed as fa-
vors at the semi-formal dance.
DeVine and his "Thirteen Men
and a Girl" last played here at the
New Year's Eve Party and are fresh
from engagements at hotel ball-
rooms throughout the state. Miss
Margaret McQueary, coed vocalist
with the Michigan State College
campus band, will hold the vocal
This ,year's Ball will be the four-
teenth dance to be presented by Ga-
lens, local honorary medical service
fraternity. The function was originat-
ed in 1934, when it was decided that
the Medical School should have a
closed dance similar to the engineers'
Slide Rule Ball.
Patrons for the event include Dr.
and Mrs. Frederick A. Coller, Dr.
and Mrs. Carl E. Bagley, Dr. and
Mrs. Max M. Peet, Dr. and Mrs.
Reed M. Nesbit, Dr. Henry K. Ran-
sonm, Dr. Robert W. Buxton, Dr. and
Mrs. Rollo E. McCotter, and Dr.
and Mrs. Cyrus C. Sturgis.
The list continues with Dr. and Mrs.
Frank N. Wilson, Dr. and Mrs. Frank-
lin D. Johnston, Dr. and Mrs. Jerome
W. Conn, Dr. and Mrs. Burton L.
Baker, Dr. and Mrs. Norman F. Mil-
ler, Dr. and Mrs. Albert C. Fursten-
berg, Dr. and Mrs. Harold F. Falls,
Dr. and Mrs. Arthur C. Curtis, Dr.
and Mrs. F. Bruce Fralick, and Dr.-
and Mrs. Raymond W. Waggoner.
Other patrons are Dr. and Mrs.
Carl D. Camp, Dr. and Mrs. Brad-
ley M. Patten, Dr. and Mrs. Albert
C. Kerlikowske, Dean and Mrs. W.
B. Rea, Dr. and Mrs. James L. Wil-
son, Commander Roy Cuthbertson,
Dr. and Mrs. Fred J. Hodges, Dr.
and Mrs. Maurice H. Seevers, and
Dr. and Mrs. Russell T. Woodburne.
Chaperones are Dr. and Mrs. Har-
ry Towsley, Dr. and Mrs. K. B. Con-
ger, and Dr. William M. Brace.
Coeds Asked To Aid Europea rs
DURING THIS EASTER SEASON when most women are concerned with
their Easter outfits and with thinking about the new spring styles, some
serious thought should be given to people in war-devastated countries who
are desperate for all articles of clothing.
Many people are without even one change of clothing making it
difficult for them to combat the skin diseases which are running ram-
pant in European countries. The demand for underclothing is particul-
arly great but all outer garments, coats and shoes would be welcomed
by these needy people.
BEGINNING Monday and continuing throughout next week the League
is sponsoring the Easter Clothing Drive to collect contributions of cloth-
ing from all the coeds on campus. The clothing collected during the drive
will be sent to the Foster Parents Plan for War Children, Inc.. which in turn
will ship the donations overseas to the people of England, France, Belgium,
Holland and Malta.
Coeds can help this humanitarian cause by looking over their winter
clothes before sending them home this spring and contributing any gar-
ments that are too small or too worn to be used next winter. Any of the
old school clothes that graduating seniors will no longer want will be
welcomed in this worthwhile drive.
Clothes that may seem tooiworn and patched for anyone's use wil be
a godsend to those who have so few.
-By Joyce Johnson
WAA To Present Michilodeon
Soph Cabaret Petitioning To End Saturday, April 27
Petitions for committee chairman-
whnt 'y _mmin thieir petitionls. I show chairman. assistant floor show,
ships on the 1946-47 Soph Cab~aret
Each petition should contain spe- chairman, dance chairman, stage
are due in the Undergraduate office cifl' Lans for the position or posi- manager, singing chairman, script
( .f the Lcague by noon Saturday, tions which the candidate desires. chairman, costumes chairman, make-
April 27. Posts open to women who will be up chairman, programs chairman.
Interviewing for the pomitions will sophomores next fall include general eligibility chairman, refreshments
e held on April 30 and May 1 nd 2 chairman, assistant chairman, secre- chairman, hostess chairman, finance
in the Council Room of the Lea>ue. tany, publicity chairman, posters chairman, decorations chairman, and
Coeds should sign for interiew chairman, tickets chairman, floor usher chairman.
n Post-War Edition April
Offering an evening of gala in-
formal entertainment, the Women's
Athletic Association will present the
1946 postwar edition of Michilodeon
Carnival from 8 pm.. to midnight
Saturday April 27 in Barbour and
The proceeds of the carnival will
go into a fund for a swimming pool
for all women on campus. The fund
was established a few years ago by
WAA and the event will feature
booths manned by various campus
residences in Waterman Gym and
dancing to a campus orchestra in
Games To Be Featured
Typical carnival games will be
featured at the booths. These will
include weight guessing, throwing wet
sponges, turtle races and other car-
nival events. In addition, some houses
will run refreshment booths offering
ice-cream, cokes, pretzels and potato
Those who win at the booths will
be presented with "Michibucks"
which, when turned in at the prize
booth, will pay for prizes ranging
from picture frames, billfolds and
earings, to ashtrays and cards. A
special feature of the evening will be
an "apple polishing" booth at which
University professors will sell and pol-
Prizes will be awarded for the
booth which collects the greatest
amount of money and the most orig-
inal booth. The prizes are large sil-
ver trays which may be engraved."
Also, pictures will be taken by a local
camera shop and novel carnival dec-
orations will keynote the evening. '
Floorshows will be spotlighted at
Annual Odonto Ball
To Be Held April 26
The 12th annual Odonto Ball, tra-
ditional Dental School spring dance,
will be held from 9 p.m. to midnight
Friday, April 26, in the Rainbow
Room of the Union.
Presented by the junior class in
honor of graduating seniors, Odonto
Ball was originated when dental stu-
dents decided they should have a
dance similar to the medical Cadu-
ceus Ball. Odonto means "of the
tooth" and was chosen by the first
committee as an appropriate name
'for the Ball._
The semi-formal affair will fea-
ture Bill Layton and his orchestra on
the bandstand, with Patti DuPont
holding the vocal spotlight. The
event will be preceded by dinners and
parties at dental fraternity houses.
PROGRAMS CARDS . STATIONERY
Downtown: 308 NORTH MAIN
9:30 p.m. and at 10:30 p.m. and will
consist of well-known campus talent.
Michilodeon was a time-honored
event at Michigan before the war and
the last edition was held in 1941 in
Barbour and Waterman Gyms. At
that time, Michilodeon was jointly
sponsored by the Union and the WAA
and a record crowd attended the af-
Veterans Will Give
Party, 'Pub Crawl'
"The Pub Crawl," an Australian
term for wartime diversion, has been
adopted by the Ann Arbor Chapter of
the American Veterans Committee
for their first party from 9 p.m. to 2
a.m. today at a local catering house.
The origin of the term "pub-crawl"
was explained by Jim Woodison,
member of the AVC and veteran of
the 5th Air Force.
"When the first contingent arrived
in Australia in January 1942, the
Aussies invited us to what they called
a 'pub swagger,' which we nicknamed
a 'pub crawl.' Since then, any party
has assumed the name," Woodison
He continued by telling that after
liquor was rationed in Australia in
the fall of 1941, the pubs, or public
houses, were open only two hours
each day. Each pub kept different
hours so that there was always one
open. In order to have a long party,
'it was necessary to go to several pubs,
staying at each until it closed, then
rushing out to another that was just
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SYLLABUS FOR A
scarfs perform magic
. they're wonderful easter gifts .. .
and what exciting things
you can do with them . . . dicky,
ascot, turban, shawl, or belt
... a whole wardrobe with one
or two scarfs . . . rayon and silk
prints and solid colors .. .
Rr' 4 it
intoxication by d'orsay .. .
your lilting easter fragrance that captures the
gay hoarted mood of spring . .. a sentimental
gift for easter time or anytime .
perfume, 10.00 . . . cologne, 5.00
You are invited
/. 6.to open a Jacobson
Create an exciting study in a
curvesome you with persuasive