MAY 78, 1947
T'HE MICHIGAN DAILY
Central Committee Revealed
For Fall Recognition Night
The names of those coeds who
have been selected to serve on the
central committee for Assembly's
annual Recognition Night next
fall, have been announced by
Irma Eichhorn, Assembly Presi-
Those who have been assigned
positions ire: Elizabeth Myers,
724 East University, general chair-
man; Betty Richards, Helen New-
berry, .decorations; Shirley Loeb-
lich, Helen Newberry, publicity;
and Helen Gregory, Martha Cook,
The committee includes Deb-
bie Dubinsky, Betsy Barbour,
honors; Margaret Williams,
Betsy Barbour, patrons; Rose
Ann Swanger, Martha Cook,
programs; and Marilyn Varnum,
Helen Newberry, refreshments.
Recognition Night is a tradi-
tional Assembly event held in the
early part of the first semester
each year, and serves, according
to Miss Eichhorn, a twofold pur-
It affords independent women
the opportunity of meeting as a
group, socially; and it also en-
ables Assembly Association to
recognize those coeds who have
shown outstanding participation
in extra-curricular activities,
and those who have achieved
high scholastic records.
The affair is usually held in the
League Ballroom, and awards are
Following the annual banquet,
Michigan Dames announced in-
stallation of officers for the year
1947-48 last night at the Michigan
Those installed include Mrs.
Paul Cairns, president; Mrs. E. S.
Michelson, vice-president; Mrs.
Klemme Jones, recording secre-
tary; Mrs. Charles Orwick, cor-
responding secretary, and Mrs. Le-
land Moore, treasurer.1
Group chairmen named are Mrs.
Paul Chenea, books; Mrs. George
Luther," art; Mrs. Howard Fox,
music; Mrs. Grover Wirick, Clef
Club; Mrs. Donald Drummond,
bridge; and Mrs. John Staton,
Entertainment following the in-
stallation included skits by mem-
bers of the Speech Department,1
musical selections by the Clef Club
under the direction of Madelyn1
Jones, and contralto solos by Jean
Graduating women seniors
are reminded that it is not in 1
good taste to wear cor-ages
with academic dress at formal
commencement exercises, ac-
cording to Dean Alice C. Lloyd.
presented by various members
the Administrative Department
BUDDY RICH... .
As iuest Editor
By SHIRLEY MEYER
Mary Lou Gork, '47 speech ma-
jor, is one of 20 college women se-
lected to serve as guest editors on
the 1947 college board of Mad-
amoiselle, fashion magazine.
These women, chosen from va-
rious campuses, will have accom-
modations and entertainment pro-
vided for them while guests of the
publishers in New York. Miss Gork
will report to the magazine's New
York office June 2 and will remain
the entire month.
The guest editors will assist
in assembling of the August is-
sue of the magazine. This issue
will be devoted to college women.
The coeds were chosen from 1,-
250 entries by the editors of
Madamoiselle. Selections w e r e
made on a basis of a series of es-
says submitted on fashions and
activities of the various campuses.
Miss Gork explained in an in-
terview, that each coed was re-
uired to enter one trial essay,
After the elimination on the
basis of these entries, the semi-
finalists were given four assign-
ments to fulfill concerning fash-
ions on the campus. From the
results of these assignments, the
representatives were chosen.
Each woman was allowed to
state her choice concerning the
department in which she wished to
aid. Miss Gork stated that her
choice has not yet been confirmed.
The names of coeds who will
take over League positions for the
summer term have been an-
nounced recently by the League
Mary Carolyn Wright will as-
sume the duties of president of the
League; Pat Caughey, president of
Judiciary Council; Barb Forster
and Eilleen Hickey, members of the
Judiciary Council; Jiggs Mullen-
dorf, chairman of the Casbah;
Katherine Tillotson, hostess chair-
man of the Casbah; Sue Mont-
gomery, assistant hostess chair-
man of Casbah; and Teddy Cort-
ney, Dance Class chairman.
'round the Corner on State
FASHIONWISE and l3UDGETWISE WOMEN -
This is the last week of our spring housecleaning
Spring Coats --- Suits
DRESSES and ACCESSORIES
Drastically reduced in time for the holiday week-end,
for vacation travel.
E ui t D Si
Will Be Held
"Black and White Ball,". Sigma
Alpha Epsilon's invitational spring
formal, to be held from 9 p.m. to
midnight tomorrow at the Wash-
tenaw Country Club, will feature
the music of Buddy Rich, former-
ly star drummer with Tommy Dor-
Presidents of all campus fra-
ternities and parents and friends
of fraternity members have been
invited to the dance, which is so
named because all guests wear
black and white.
Buddy Rich, one of the nation's
top drummers, is bringing his six-
teen-piece band to Ann Arbor for
the affair. Rich was recently
heard here at a "Jazz at the Phil-
harmonic" concert. Band mem-
bers will be entertained at dinner
at the chapter house, 'iving a jam
session for SAE members and their
The chapter house will be deco-
rated in black and white. Three
buses will carry guests to the
country club for the dance. Re-
freshments will be served.
"Black and White Ball" has long
been a traditional spring formal
with the Southern college chap-
ters of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, but
Michigan's Iota Beta is the first
chapter in the Midwest to inaug-
uarte the custom.
"We plan to make 'Black and
White Ball' an annual event on the
Michigan campus, and hope that
other chapters of Sigma Alpha Ep-
silon in the Big Ten will follow
suit," Robert Rogers, SAE social
One group of tailored toppers
..black gabardine ... navy,
grey, pastel and white. Fleece,
suede. shetland . . . sizes 9-20
at $25.00 Originally to $49.95.
Two groups of Better Dresses.
Black, navy and pastel crepes
. also prints $14.95 - $19.95.
Originally to 35.00.
3 Groups of PRINTS
Black, navy and pastel crepes
and gabardines at $5.00, $7.00,
$10.00. Sizes 9-15, 10-44, 1612-
Classic Tailleurs and Dress-
makers. Black, white and col-
o ks Sizes 9-20. $19.95-$25.00
and $39.95. . Originally $35.00
Vinylite and cotton gabardine
at $5.00. I~wo groups of gab-
twills at $10.00 and $14.95.
Better handbags of leather,
plastics and faille. Originally
$22.95 at $5.00, $7.00, $10.00.
Crepes and cottons in white
or colors. Originally $4.00 to
$12.95. Now $1.98, $2.98, $3.98
Earrings, chokers, pearls, pins
and bracelets. Pieces that
were originally $1.00 to $22.95.
Now from 49c to $5.00.
and solids. Dark and
also white. At $2.98,
Originally to $8.95.
Large and small, all colo-s.
For hair or hat. At 49c, 98c,
() .. " .
now only 5.9.54
$7.50 WIRED BRA?
No more than you would spend for
an ordinary brassiere! The remov-
able wire outline gives your breasts
firm separation. White, tearose or
black. Sizes 32 to 36.
1/2 Off Sale
For Decoration Day Weekend Only
Gifts for the
Costume Jewelry, Comr pacts
4 . Gifts for theBrd
Trays, Salt & Pepper Sets
j0 Cigarette and Ash Tray Sets
Next Door to Michigan 'Theatre
ALL THE YOUNG feminine grads are
talking hair styles just now. Seems what
they'd really like is a two-way hair-do
. one they can wear in a polished,
(Continued from Page 4)
Rm. 2225, Angell Hall, Thurs.,
June 5, 2-5 p.m.
Room Assignments for German
1, 2, 31, 32 final examinations:
Mon., June 9, 2-5 p.m.
German 1, sec. 1, Yates, 2225AH;
German 1, sec. 2, Brown, B. Haven;
German 1, sec. 3, Binger, 35 AH;
German 1, sec. 4, Gaiss, 205 MH;
German 1, sec. 5, Fihn, C. Haven;
German 1, sec. 6, Striedieck, 1025
AH; German 1, sec. 7, Braun, Wat-
erman Gymnasium; German 1,
sec. 8, Van Zwoll, D Haven; Ger-
man 1, sec. 9, Dewey, Waterman
Gymnasium; German 1, sec. 10,
Fihn, C Haven.
German 2, sec.1, Raschen, 103:
AH-; German 2, sec. 2,. Gaiss, 201.
M1; German 2, sec. 3, Philippson,
Waterman Gymnasium; German
2, sec. 4, Willey, 1025 AH; German
2, sec. 5, Graf, D AMH; German 2,
see. 6, Norton, Waterman Gym-
nasium; German 2, sec. 7, Phihpp-
son, Waterman Gymnasium; Ger-
man 2, sec. 8, Pott, 2003 AH; Ger-
man 2, sec. 9, Reichart, Waterman
Gymnasium; German 2, sec. 10,
Van Duren, B Haven; German 2,
sec. 11, Brown, B Haven;
German 2, sec. 12, Yates, 2225
AH ; German , sec. 13, Gaiss, 205
MH; German 2, sec. 14, Thomas,
Waterman Gymnasium; German
2, sec. 15, Van Zwoll, D Haven;
German 2, sec. 16, Bettger, 1035
AH; German 2. sec. 17, Fihn, C
Haven; German 2, sec. 18, Kahan,
1025 AH; German 2, sec. 20,
Brown, B Haven; German 2, sec.
21, Binger. 35 AH; German 2, sec.
22, Bettger, 1035 AH; German 2,
sec. 25, Kahan, 1025 AH.
german 31, sec. 1, Braun, Wat-
erman Gymnasium; German 31,
sec. 2, Thomas, Waterman Gym-
nasium; German 31, sec. 3, Phil-
ippson, Waterman Gymnasium;
German 31, sec. 4, Kahan, Water-
German 32, see. 1, Binger, 35
AH; German 32. sec. 2, Eaton. 1025
AH; German 32. sec. 3, Pott, 2003
All; German 32, sec. 4, Graf,
D AMH; German 32, sec. 5, Brown,
(Continued on Page 6)
Bought, Sold, Rented Repaired
STUDENT & OFFICE SUPPLIES
as presented in MADEAIOIS
Sara likes things functional.
Take her favorite shoes . those
jaunty Johansen JUNIORS.
f'Mii tf or aCt ion. for ch ic andl
hand sewn casuals
Z)U.LJ.4 tut.1. %' * , . u' ,
for comfort," says shE
.> < ;
? \ <''r
f ,. "v
The same pride we feel in featuring OLDIOWN TROTTERS,
The Smash Hit-
a Johansen JUNIOR
in brown and
white elk, also in
natural or red.
we're sure you'll feel in wearing them. For they are the finest
hand sewn casual shoes we know of. OLDTOWN TROTTERS
fit better, look better and feel better too. Until you try a pair
you'll never realize just how unusual they are.