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March 05, 1946 - Image 5

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

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TVE8DAY, MAROU"fi, 114'


Prospective Rushees Must Sign
At League Panhellenic Office
All second semester freshmen, plan will be distributed at the rush-
sophomores and juniors interested in ing meeting.
participating in rushing must sign Weekly Invitational Parties
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. today and to- After the Open Houses, there will
morrow in the Panhellenic Office of be a weekly series of parties at the
the League in order to qualify, said houses. These functions will be invi-
Nancy Jefford, Rushing Secretary of tational. During the last week of
Penhellenic Association. March final desserts will take place,
Those women who register must and pledging will be Sunday, March
have at least a 'C' average and must 31.
bring their report cards to the Pen- The League Booklet, available in
hellenic Office in order to certify the Undergraduate Office of the
their grades. Those women who have League, has information about the
not as yet received their report cards various campus sororities, listing the
should wait until tomorrow to sign members and housemothers. Addi-
up and then register without their tional information will be given to
cards. Grades of those women who the women when they sign up.
have signed without their grades will - -
be checked in the Dean's office.
Meeting At Rackham Kappa Ranks Fi rst
There will be a compulsory rush-
ing meeting at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in Average Tota
the Rackham Auditorium. At thi.
meeting the present system of rush- Of Activity Hours
ing will be explained and information
regarding the open houses and invi- Kappa Kappa Gamma ranked first
tational parties will be given. among sororities for the average
The first rushing party will be number of activity hours totaled dur-
given from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Thurs- ing the month of February, with an1
day, other Open Houses will be held average of 20 hours per woman.
from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and Kappa Delta took second place with
from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday. These i 16 hour average per woman. Third
initial teas are for all of the rushees >ace was tied by Delta Gamma and
who will circulate to the houses ac- 3amma Phi Beta with scores of 15
cording to a prearranged plan. TIis hours per sorority resident.
eg te Semester

vfo rtdLrlxtarrd
'Will Spons7

To Hold First K1 Play, 'The

re' sRoom For All',
March 14 at League

To Be
tarboard w
Pay-Off Da
to midnigh
Ballroom f
sic of Denn
Denny Bi
troit nightc
pus for the
are "Sonny
edy trumpe
vocalist. T
mous for.
Tickets f
priced at $
the house
will be on
the League
"Since tt
held the n
one of th
held. It will
women tor
any of the
Ileidgen, g
The dan
street leng
The prcgra

)ff Dance Group Meeting
onal Women-Bid Affair. The WAA Bowling Club will hold
its first meeting of this semester at
at League Saturday; 4 p. m. tomorrow in the Grand Rapids,
Will Go on Sole Today Room of the League.1
Marie Neumeister, club manager,
a campus tradition, Mor- has announced that all coeds inter-t
uill present the informal ested in bowling with the WAA groupc
nce to be held from 9 p.m. are urged to attend this meeting.
t Saturday in the League Plans will be made for weekly bowling
eaturing the smooth mu- and several new officers are to be1
y Beckner and his orches- elected.1
The club's first activity for thej
eckner and his "Mad Cap" semester will be participation in the1
rs are coming from a De- intercollegiate Bowling Tournament
club to the Michigan cam- when Michigan bowlers will compete'
Pay-Off Dance. with teams from 27 other colleges and<
among the fifteen pieces universities. Michigan has not en-
Boy" Gil Euker, the com- tered a team in this meet since 1941.j
ter and Bill Wendell, the Following the intercollegiate tour-1
hey will present the same nament, a flight tournament will be
ed music that they are fa- held among club members. "This type
of competition places special em-
or this women-bid dance, phasis on individual scores," Miss
2, may be purchased from Neumeister said. "Our bowling sea-
presidents today. Tickets son will last for seven weeks, giving
sale from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. 1 ::lub members ample opportunity t,,
Thursday and Friday in 'participate in outdoor sports during
and on the Diagonal. the spring season,' she added.
he Pay-Off D~ance is being
ight after J-sop, and is All university coeds are urged to
o few women-bid dances participate in this bowling season,
i be a god opportunity for and Miss Neumeister has announced
repay their J-110or dates or that instruction will be available for
yir other dates," said Doris beginners who wish to learn to bowl.
gereral chairman for the rhose interested may call Miss Neu-
meister at 2-5618 for further in-
ice will be informal and Iformation concerning bowling activi-
th dresses are in order. ties.
nms for the affair will bear_

To Be i'veln

"There's Room for All," this year's
JG Play, which will be given Friday,
March 14 in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theater in the League, is a continua-
tion of one of the oldest and most
cherished campus traditions.
Since 1904 each class of junior has
produced a play for the entertain-
ment of the graduating women. First
produced in Sarah Caswell Angell
Hall in Barboilr Gymnasium, JG Play
later moved down town to the Whit-
ney Theater. At that time all senior
women attended a Senior Supper,
and then, decked out in caps and
gowns, marched in a lengthy parade
from Barbour to the theater for the
poemiere of the play.
The custom cf honoring seniors by
giving a play grew from an earlier
custom when juniors were formerly
obliged to serve at the Senior Supper.
Many varied themes have been used
in the rlays since they were first pre-
sented. The 1905 play was called
"Every Senior" and was a moralty

play "for the warning and moral
awakening of the senior girls."
In 1928 there were six performances
of "For the Love of Pete." JG Play
was even then regarded as one of the
outstanding events of the years, and
proceeds from that year's production,
as well as from former JG Plays,
were added to the League building
For several years the plays were
written by graduate students of
alumni, and even professional writers.
The 1940 play was the work of Rich-
ard McKelvey, director of the Chil-
dren's Theater at that time.
There were no JG Plays produced
during the first three years of the
war. Two years ago, however, the
juniors revived the old tradition, and
"Jabberwacky" was presented to the
seniors. "Take It from There," last
year's play, was written, directed and
produced entirely by junior women,
as will be, "There's Room for All."


Wives Club

miniature Mortarboard emblems.
The Pay-Off Dance is a traditional
affair which is being revived in this
1946 edition. It has always been
given the weekend after J-Hop but
during the waj years was abandoned
with J-Hop. Mortarboar(, all campinis
lolt)r try society for senior women,
has always spoinsored ithe Pay -fo
Dance on the Michigan campus.
Home Economics
At U of MarylandI
Now Open to Men
The College of Home Economics of
the University of Maryland recently
announced that the college, tradi-
tionally a feminine stronghold, has
opened its doors to male students.
Two entire curricula, art in mer-
chandising and crafts, are being of-
fered for men. Although sewing and
cooking classes are not open to men,
other suitable courses have been sub-
stituted for them. One of these is a
three -hour course, which includes
selection of men's clothing with rela-
tion to durability and suitability to
the occasion, family relationships,
budgeting, selecting and c a r e of
household appliances and good social
form for the guest.

Athletic Conference
Representatives from the WAA
Board will attend the first post-war
conference of the Athletic Federation
of College Women which 'will be held
-iat.urday at MiChligal) lState College.
,'1 ~ptiripose of LIe conference is to
I iscuss problems confronting the WAA
;)rganizations. The program will in-
rlude group discussions, summary
discussions, luncheon, an address on
Standards for Women's Athletics and
a general business meeting.
Those who will attend include Miss
Marie Hartwig, WAA adviser; Barb
Gsborne, president of WAA; Harriet
Risk, AFCW representative; Pat Dan-
iels, softball chairman; Lucille Sheetz,
basketball chairman; and Marie Neu-
meister, Bowling Club chairman.
Camp Counselors
The Camp Counselors' Club will
hold an organization meeting at 7:30
p. m. tomorrow in the Grand Rapids
Room of the League.
All former members of the club are
urged to attend, and Signe Hegge,
manager of the group, has announced
that anycoeds interested in coun-
selling and camping are invited to

Holds First Meeting
The Veteran's Wives Club held its
first meeting of this semester yester-
day in the League.
All women whose husbands are
veterans enrolled in the University
are invited to join the club, according
to Mrs. John Rickerson, newly elect-
ed president of the group.
The aim of the organization is to
provide an opportunity for wives of
veterans on campus to meet each
other and to becomne better acquaint-
ed. Meetings will be held at frequent
intervals, and affairs will also be
sponsored fofr both veterans and their
wives. One party will be given by
the organization every month.



Only .$8.00 per hour dual and $5.00 per hour solo.
Transportat ion to the airport will be provided at- your convenience.
J uSI pick up your tlephonc and call Y li., 4184-,13.

1 -':.

FRIDAY, MAR. 29, 8:30
TICKETS (tax included) $1.50 - $1.00 - 80c






Although no Intramural basketball
games are scheduled for this week,
teams wishing a practice time may
sign up for space at 5:10 today and
from 4 p. m. to 6 p. m. Friday.
Coeds Copy Men's
Knickers for Sport
Women's fashions have done it
This time its knickers which they
have taken over from the male word-
robe. Usually in gray flannel, these
knickers buckle just below the knee
and are well-suited for strictly sport
occasions. They are especially flat-
tering when worn with' an Eisen-
hower jacket.




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