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May 03, 1946 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-05-03

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ex , TiE MIChIGAN DAILY

Petitions for Sophomore Aides Installation Night
To Judiciary Council Due Now For Executives
A _ _ ._ _ . " f1 - 7 l l1

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Hillel To Give

Workers

Needed

Spring Dance For Committees
Of Olympic Ball
F d Woodworth Will Furnih I --

All students who are interested
in working on the decorations
committee for the Senior Ball arv
urged to attend the mneeting- that
is to be held at 4 p.m. today in the
Union, and should bring their
eligibility cards with then.

A~pplicants Io sign
Interview Schedule
Today is the final day for petition-
ing for positions as sophomore aides
to Judiciary Council.
Women "wishing to apply for the
posts should sign for an interview-
ing time in the Under-graduate of-
fice of the League and bring a peti-
tion for the aides with them.
Women who have petitioned for
Soph Cabaret and wish, in addi-
tion, to apply for the aide positions,
should bring a petition for the lat-
ter to their regularly scheduled in-
terview.
The aides to the Judiciary Coun-
cil must be women who will be of
sophomore standing next fall. A list
of the duties of the aides is posted on
the bulletin board of the Under-
graduate Office. Five women will be
chosen to serve as sophomore aides to
the council.
Interviewing for Soph Cabaret
and Judiciary aides will continue

from 2 P.m. to 5 P.m. today in the
Judiciary Council room. All wom-
en must present eligibility cards
signed by the Merit-Tutorial Com-
mittee of the League at their in-
terviews.
Ruthann Bales, Judiciary chair-
man, emphasized that only petitions
for the aide posts till be accepted at
interviews this week.
East Quad To Hold
Dance Tomorrow
The East Quad will hold its first
annual Spring Dance from 9 p.m. to
midnight, tomorrow, in the League
Ballroom.
Eddy Woodworth and his all cam-3
pus orchestra will furnish music for
the affair, which will be semi-formal.
Carrying out the spring theme, flow-
ers will decorate the bandstand. The
League Grill will be open and re-
freshments may be obtained there.
Guests for the dance are President
and Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven, Dr.
and Mrs. James Adams, Dean Joseph
A. Bursley, Mr. and Mrs. Francis
Shiel, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Ostafin,
and Mr. Harry Merritt.
August C. Bolino, Allan Harbark,
Robert Foley, and Earle Laur, the so-
cial chairmen of the East Quad, will
be in charge of the dance. The dance,
the first of its kind, will be an annual
affair.

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FurTT WnL/LdwYTU IIIhITWTI I FI LIrI III

iv\usic Tor formai, Ivay O
Women who will occupy executive
positions in campus activities for Hillel Foundation will revive an
1946-47 will be installed in. their new old tradition when it presents its,
offices at 7:30 p.m. Monday, May 13, spring formal from 9 p.m. to mid-
when Installation Night will be held night Saturday, May 18, in the
in Rackham Lecture Hall. League Ballroom.
A reception will be held in the Ed Woodworth's orchestra will fur-
League Ballroom following the event. nish the music for the May Frolic
Free cokes will be served and the re- which will be semi-formal. It is re-
ception will provide an opportunity quested that corsages are not to be
for coeds to meet the new members worn. Flowers will be sold at the;

of League Council, Judiciary Coun-
cil and newly-tapped members of
Mortarboard, Scroll, and Senior So-
ciety.
Among the positions to be .an-
nounced will be orientation advisers
and the members of Assembly and
Panhellenic boards. In accord with a
new policy, the senior honor societies
will not form a line and "tour" the
lecture hall before tapping their new
members, but will go directly to the;
women who are to join their groups.I
"This year," according to Betty
Vaughn, vice-president of League
Council, "we are urging sororities to
make Installation Night a house
function or count it as a house meet-
ing." Miss Vaughn added that the In-
stallation Night committee is expect-
ing a record-breaking crowd to at-
tend the event since more women pe-
titioned this spring than ever before
since the merit system was instituted.

door, the proceeds of which will go
to the Jewish National Fund. A{
spring theme will dominate the deco-
rations of the ballroom.
Tickets can be purchased at thej
Foundation or from one of the stu-
dent representatives on campus. The!
week before the dance they will bej
sold on the Diagonal and other ap-
pointed places. Chaperones for the
dance will be Dr. and Mrs. Lampe
and Prof. and Mrs. Haber.,
Separate evening skirts and blousesI
are the perfect solution to the prob-
lem of what to wear to spring for-
mals. The blouses, either sheer or ofj
a heavier material, come in a variety
of colors and prints. Matching or
contrasting skirts may be worn, and
an endless variety of costumes may be
achieved.

Workers are needed to serve on all
committe'es for Olympic Ball which
will be presented from 8 p.m. to mid-
night Wednesday, May 29 in the
League Ballroom.
All students interested in working
on the ball committees are asked to
call one of the chairmen of the de-
sired committees. The Olympic Ball is
being sponsored by the men's and
women's physical education depart-
ments together with the M-Club.
The committees and their respec-
tive co-chairmen are as follows:
tickets, Bob Nussbaumer and Naida
Chernow; decorations, Jack Petosky
and Eleanore Daniels; publicity, Vir-
ginia Hetzeck, Elmer Madar and Ar-
thur Derderian; band, Glen Whittle
and Pat Crandall; and programs,
Mary Lou Larmee and Bliss Bowman.
Jo Osgood. Elmer Swanson and
Dick Korte are general chairmen of
the dance.
'Matches Scheduled
The all campus women's tennis
tournament is scheduled to begin
May 15, according to Pat Doelle,
manager.
Anyone interested, may sign on
bulletin boards in the League, Bar-
bour Gym. or the WAB. The tourna-
ment will feature both double and
single matches.

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Stacy's Band
To Be Featured
At Navy Dance
The presentation of the final Navy
Farewell ball for all naval personnel,
Friday, May 31, in the Rainbow
Room of the Union, will be high-
lighted by the music of Jess Stacy
and his orchestra.
Stacey's band is well known in the
music world for its swing and smooth
arrangements. Stacy, winner of the
Downbeat Poll as an outstanding
pianist for seven straight years, will
be featured at the piano. Lee Wiley,
who sang with Paul Whitman and
his orchestra before joining Stacy,
will supply the vocals. She was ayre-
cent winner in the Esquire All Ameri-
can Jazz Poll.
Jess Stacey got his start in the
music world when he was asked to
play with Benny Goodman's orches-
tra. After five years with Goodman,
he played with Bob Crosby, Horace
Heidt, and Tommy Dorsey, before or-
ganizing his own band.
The Navy Farewell Ball will be the
climax of a week long celebration.
Tickets are now on sale at the West
Quadrangle.
Plans for the decorations have not
been completed, but will follow a
nautical theme. The programs will
be in the shape of miniature epaulets.
The Grand March, which will be
presented after intermission, will
honor the winning company of the
competitive drills. There are four
Navy and one Marine company com-
peting in the review which will be
held Thursday, May 29.
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By LOIS KELSO
ADMIRERS OF THE FRENCH school of realism should be delighted to
hear that a new star has arisen in this field. Quite by chance, I stum-
bled across the work of this author in a French conversation course.
The name given on the title age is B. et R. Talamon, which sounds
like a pseudonym to me. The book is entitled "Entendu en France,"
and is apparently intended for use as a textbook, but I believe that it
has a greater value than this.
The author shows himself unafraid to probe the deepest secrets of the
human mind, to lay bare its darkest and bitterest thoughts. He writes of
human relationships with deep understanding and illuminating candor.
ONE POWERFUL SKETCH, entitled "At the Tailor's" deals with an in-
effectual young man, Robert, and his bullying sister, Alice. Through
masterly use of dialogue the author reveals the tragedy of their relation-
ship.
Alice's first line, "It is that which you have of the most good-look-
ing, as a suit?" reveals the essentials of her character-her self-confi-
dence, her coldness, and her scorn of anything connected with her
brother.
Robert weakly attempts to defend himself, saying, "No, the blue is
in better state, but he is too heavy." Ruthlessly brushing aside this attempt
to evade the issue, Alice snaps back with, "You to yourself render account
that he is well used, that he shines in the back, that the knees. . . " but be-
fore she even finishes this crushing indictment, Robert's nerve snaps, and he
cries,pitifully, "Enough, I to you of it pray. I will no longer dare to go out."
UNMOVED BY THIS PLAINTIVE cry and her brother's obviously neurotic
state, Alice relentless pursues her objective, saying, "So much better-
you make yourself to be pulled so much the ear." Making one last desperate
attempt to stave off the inevitable, Robert cries, "For the men it is not the
same thing. You would not wish all the same that I become vain!", but his
protestations are in vain. Alice drags him off to the tailor's, even paying the
taxi fare.
With one last terrifying line the author shows the extent of Alice's
power over her brother. As they go out of the door she warns him, "And
do not make the little mouth at the tailor's'to yourself revenge."
THUS IN A FEW gripping lines of dialogue the author has revealed the
murky depths of this unnatural relatignship. It seems to me that a
great literary talent is being smothered in the Romance Languages building.
I hope someday to see B. et R. Talamon take his true place in the sun as a
superb interpreter -of human character.

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circle May 12 on your
calendar *.*.. that's the day to give
mother that special token of appreci-
ation . . . something like a huge rayon
or silk print scarf to brighten her spring
and summer outfits in innumerable ways .

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make mother's jewelry
silver and see her eyes shine with
pleasure . . . handsome costume pieces

Weekend Schedules
To Feature Formals
Phi Gamma Delta and-Delta Tau
Delta will present a joint formal
dance from 9 p.m. to midnight today
at Barton Hills Country Club.
Pledge formals will be held by
Gamma Phi Beta from 9 p.m. to mid-
night today, and by Delta Kappa Ep-
silon and Zeta Psi from 9 p.m. to mid-
night tomorrow.

I

SYLLABUS FOR A
SLEEK SILHOUETTE
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make your Mother's Day
gift a dicky for her suit
pretty frilly and tailored
styles in poncho and regular types
3.00 to 7.95

in a wide variety of designs. . . bracelets,
6.00 to 13. . ... pins, 2.00
to 7.50. plus federal tax.

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Connie brown and white
specs * . . they're blooming again
for spring . . . white suede with
russet calf... and with medium heels,
they're musts for now and
on 'til summer's end . . 5.95

*

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corde bags are fashion
tops for dress uyp wear .. .
high on the list of every mother's wants
to spice up her spring costumes.

Create on exciting study in
curvesome you with persuasive
girdles of Power Miracle ... the

YOUR FURS
ARE SAFE AT
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