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October 29, 1946 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-10-29

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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1946

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE F"T

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

Rnnual Recognition Night To Honor Independents

Scholarship, Activity Awards
To Be Made Tonight in League

Assembly Recognition Night, tra-
ditional event honoring the achieve-
ment of independent women in schol-
astic and extra-curricular activities,
will be held at 7:30 p.m. today in the
League Ballroom.
Tickets are still available and will
be sold, at the door. Those attending
Recognition Night will be out in time
t, go to the Churchill lecture.
Mrs. Perkins To Speak.
Mrs. Virginia Chase Perkins, au-
thor and lecturer, will speak on "Wo-
men in a Changing World," discuss-
ing the problems encountered by col-
lege graduates in the past and now.
Scholarship awards will be pre-
sentedby Ira M. Smith, Registrar of
the University, while activity honors
will be given by Ellen Hill, president
of the League. The names of the re-
cipients of both scholastic and activ-
ity awards will be inscribed on a
plaque containing the names of wo-
men honored in this manner in past
years.
List of Patrons
Patrons are Regent Vera B. Bates,
Registrar and Mrs. Ira M. Smith,
Dean Alice C. Lloyd, Mrs. Richard
Fuller, administrative assistant in the
Office of the Dean of Women, and
Mrs. Lucile B. Conger, Executive Sec-
retary of the Alumnae Council of the
Alumni Association.
Faculty Woman
Does Research
On Manuscripts
By KATHLEEN ESSENBURG
Among the faculty and graduate
women on campus who are doing re-
search in little-known fields is Dr.
Elinor Husselman, Curator of Manu-
scripts and Papyri at the University
Library.
Dr. Husselman transcribes and
translates ancient papyri for publi-
cation. These documents from the
old Graeco-Roman period were dis-
covered by archaeologists and others
at the sites of ancient civilization of
the Hellenistic period.
Papyri are formed by splitting a
reed into thin sheets and pounding
two sheets together to form a pa-
per-like substance. They are writ-
ten in Greek or Coptic, which is
Egyptian written in the Greek
alphabet.
The papyri come in rolls or book
form. As papyri are acquired, Dr.
Husselman decides which form they
were originally in. Rolls are only
written on one side of the sheet while
books are written on both. They are
mostly legal documents, and a few
of them are Christian literature.
With Dr. A. E. R. Bak of the
University of Michigan, and Dr. W.
. Edgerton of the University of
Chicago, Dr. Husselman published
the second volume of "Papyri from
Tebtunis." This book contains the
original Greek and the English
translation of several papyri.
Dr. Husselman was elected a mem-
ber of the Women's Research Club
for her work in papyrology. She re-
ceived her AB and doctor's degree in
Greek at the University of Michigan.
Newest footnote this season is the
thong sandal consisting only of a
sole, an instep strap and a single
strap secured between the first and
second toes.

The list of patrons concludes with
Miss Ethel McCormick, Social Direc-
tor of the League, Miss Jeanne Clare,
president of Assembly Association,
Miss Ellen Hill, president of the
League, and Miss Margaret Gage,
president of Panhellenic Association.
DgjIargaret Thompson is general
chairman for Recognition Night. Miss
Thompson will be assisted by Irma
Eichhorn. Other members of Central
Committee are Ann Schoormaker,
assistant publicity; Jean Engstrom,
tickets; Nancy Schlademan, assistant
tickets; Maxine June Burkoff, deco-
rations; Dorothea Mountz, refresh-
ments; Mary Quiatte, programs;
Barbara Hitchcock, patrons; Ruth
Humphrey, scholarship; Frances Bull,
activities; and Phyllis Vandenburg,
finance.
Black Cat Bll
Tickets on Sale,
Veterans Organization Will
Sponsor Union Dance Friday
Tickets for the Black Cat Ball, to
be presented from 9 p.m. to midnight
Friday in the Union Ballroom, will
go on sale today at the League, Union
and local bookstores, and from 11
a.m. to 1 p.m. Thursday and Friday
on the Diagonal.
To prevent overcrowding at the
dance, ticket sales will be limited to
500. Tickets are priced at $1.50 per
couple. The Black'Cat Ball is being'
sponsored by the Veterans Organiza-
tion.
The informal dance will feature
the music of Frank Tinker and his
orchestra. Novel programs, in keep-
ing with the Halloween theme, will
be distributed to coeds.
A program of entertainment has
been planned for intermission includ-
ing group singing and traditional
Halloween games. Door prizes do-
nated. by local stores will be awarded
during the evening. The list of prizes
includes a nylon brush set, a sport
shirt, perfume, shoe kit, and a stuffed
Michigan animal. 3
The Black Cat Ball is under the
general chairmanship of Bill Haydon
and Lynne Sperber.

Women Earn
Board, Room
Coeds Live in Private Homes,
Provide Household Assistance
By M. J. TUTTLE
Providing household assistance in
return for room and board offers an
excellent opportunity for women stu-
dents to earn the "lion's share" of
their college expenses and at the
same time help ease the critical
housing shortage in Ann Arbor.
At present there are 38 University
students living in private homes and
earning their room and board in re-
turn for a definite schedule of house-
hold help. Each woman spends 45
minutes a day doing housework for
her room and an additional 45 min-
utes for each meal. If all meals are
eaten at the home, a total of 21
hours a week is required.
Many of these coeds live in fac-
ulty homes near campus, and have
rooms equipped with desks and
other conveniences for studying.
Single rooms with baths are often
available. The greatest demand for
household assistants comes from
homes with children, and several
evenings a week are spent at home
by arrangement with the housewife.
Services in the home may include
dishwashing, cooking and vacuum-
ing, and there is usually a coopera-
tive working agreement between the
housewife and the student. The work
is often not so strenuous as an out-
side job, and no time is wasted going
to and from work.
The success of this cooperative
working agreement depends upon the
personal adjustments between the
student and houshold. Such details
as use of the telephone, entertaining
callers, laundry privileges, work
schedule, and closing' hours should be
discussed in advance.
In order that women living and
working in private homes may have
an opportunity to make social con-
tacts, Suomynona was organized.
This group provides an opportunity
for women living in private homes
to meet each other, and coeds work-
ing for room. and board are urged to
take advantage of its services. Wom-
en working for room and board or-
ganized the Underwriters Group last
year, and a social rieeting is being
planned to reorganize the group.
Any women students who are in-
terested in working for their room
and board are urged to contact the
Office of the Dean of Women for a
personal interview. The Office is al-
ready receiving requests for women
to live and work in private homes
for the spring semester.
Read and Use the !
Classified Directory

Semi-formal Nov. 9
Ted Weems Will Play at All-Campus Dance;
Tickets To Go On Sale Wednesday in 'U' Hal!

Climaxing the events of the Mich-
igan State game weekend, the first
all-campus semi-formal dance of the
year will be held from 8:30 p.m. to
midnight Saturday, Nov. 9, in the
IntramuralBuilding, and will feature
the music of Ted Weems and his
orchestra.
Tickets for the affair, which is
open to all University students, will
go on sale from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. to-
morrow in Room 2, University Hall,
and ticket distribution will be lim-
ited. This is not a dance to which
women invite men.
Fresh Air Camp To Benefit
The dance is being sponsored by
Assembly Association in order to
raise funds for the Fresh Air Camp,
which has been adopted as its pro-
ject for the year. According to Sue
Smith and Phyllis Petit, co-chair-
men, all proceeds will go toward im-
proving camp facilities and purchas-
ing needed equipment.
The Association plans to utilize the
camp for student recreation during
the year, including picnics and other
activities, as well as to contribute to
its needs as a summer camp for un-
derprivileged boys.
Ted Weems To Play
Ted Weems' new band includes
among its featured entertainers Shir-
ley Richards and Larry Noble, vocal-
ists, Paul Steele on the trumpet, Tiny
Martin, bass and novelties, and Glen
Martin, on saxophone.
Cabaret Committees
Coeds wishing to work on com-
mittees for Soph Cabaret may still
sign up.
Anyone interested should fill out
a slip with her name, address, phone
number and committee on which she'
wishes to work, and leave the slip
in Polly Hanson's box in the Under-
graduate Office in the League. Wo-
men are urged to sign up for all com-
mittees, especially the Concessions
Committee which has just been
formed, according to Pat Hannagan,
publicity chairman.
The Concessions Committee of
Soph-Cabaret will meet at 4 p.m. to-j
morrow in the League.

Barbour Matron
To Retire Friday
Mrs. Estelle Blackburn, matron at
Barbour Gymnasium, will retire Fri-
day after almost 40 years of service.
Since her appointment in 1907,
Mrs. Blackburn has been in charge
of such assignments as servicing the
lockers and dressing rooms, check-
ing women's purses, being responsible
for the dishes and silverware for the
alumni reunion luncheon, and acting
as librarian for the physical educa-
tion department. She was selected as
matron. by the late Mrs. Myra Beach
Jordan, former dean of women, and
has served in the same capacity con-
tinually since that time.
One of Mrs. Blackburn's chief in-
terests is the cultivation of flowers.
A bouquet invariably appears on her
desk each morning, and brightens
the atmosphere of the Barbour Gym
basement.
Mrs. Blackburn lives at 508 N.
Fifth Ave. in Ann Arbor. Her retire-
ment does not go into effect until
Nov. 30, but she will begin her ter-
minal leave Friday. A reception was
given in her honor last night by the
members of the physical education
department.

'edding s
cN, and /

engagements

Men will not be required to dress
in formal attire, and out-of-town
women guests will be permitted to
wear short dresses. The event will
be the last of the only two dances1
to be presented in the Intramural
Building this semester, and because
it is a benefit affair, Miss Petit ex-
pressed the hope that, "It will gain
the whole-hearted support of the
student body, since it will provide an
evening of enjoyment for them, as
well as enable them to contribute to
a worthy cause."
WAA Swim Club
To Meet Saturday
The WAA Swimming Club will
hold its first meeting at 10 a.m. Sat-
urday in the Union Pool.
Members of the group, recently an-
nounced by Louise Markhus, man-
ager, include: Janet Adams, Betty
Blossom, Phyllis Brooks, Janet Buck-
ley, Ruth Bush, Ellen Crowley, Bev-
erly Cunningham, Mildred Denecke,
Sally Donovan, Harriet -Fenske, De-
lores Germain, Avery Grant and
Marilyn Howell.
The list continues with Collee Ide,
Carol Macha, Jane Meyer, Gloria
Miller, Maxine Mintz, Audrey Muller,
Ellen Montgomery, Mary Pinney,
Marion Rears, Bea Richards, Betty
Richards, Rosemarie Schoetz, Mary
Carolyn Wright, and Virginia Zeeb.
There are still a few openings in
the club for new members. Thosg in-
terested must try out at 9:30 a.m.
Saturday in the Union Pool, since
work on the water ballet and on
speed swimming will begin immed-
iately. Miss Markhus is available at
2-4471 to answer any questions that
might arise.
The Ballet Club will meet this
week tomorrow and Friday. Be-
ginners are to report at 7 p.m.
tomorrow while the intermediate
and advanced ballet dancers are
to be present from 5 to 6 p.m. Fri-
day. If it is impossible to come at
the time scheduled, attendance at
the other meeting is requested.

Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Feinberg of
Bayonne, N.J., announce the mar-
riage of their daughter, Carol, to
Mr. Martin Feferman, son of Mr. and,
Mrs. Louis Fishman of Newark, N.J.
Mrs. Feferman is a member of At-
pha Epsilon Phi. Mr. Feferman is
a member of Galens, Michigamua,
and Sphinx honorary fraternities,
Zeta Beta Tau and Phi Delta Epsilon,
* **
Phyllis Efslinger, daughter of Mrs.
A. William Efslinger of Royal Oak,
became the bride of Mr. Arthur Col-
ville, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur M.
Colville, also of Royal Oak, on Sep-
tember 6. Mrs. Colville is a member
of Alpha Chi Omega.
* ~*
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Adams of
New Boston, Michigan, announce the
engagement of their daughter, Pa-
tricia, to Mr. Lloyd Wiegergink, son
of Mr. John Wiegerink of Grand Ha-
ven.

Salvtutore
B~rrA ON

BASSO-BUFFO
CONCERT
Thursday, Dec.5
8:30 P.M.
in
Hill Auditorium
X1.50 -$1.00- 80c
y, Burton Memorial Tower

Tickets (tax included) $
At University Musical Society

i-_ _ i Il __ _ _ -. T ' il

I I Bi ____________________________________________________________________.

The Decorations Committee of
Panhellenic IBall will meet at 7:30
p.m. today in the League. The
room will be posted on the bulle-
tin board at the League Main
Desk.

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There's a "Claus",
in our agreement-
With the Michigan students that states that as of
the Christmas Holidays, we shall have furnished
them with gifts of superb quality, distinctive selec- a
tion and of a fair price. This year it is imperative
that you exercise your option early.
This week - Now - We have a complete selection,
and ample time to deliver the gift of your choice.
Remember - Only you can give her that Fratern-
ity Coat of Arms that means so much to her.
A very modest deposit will place your order in
production - and assure us ample time for holiday
delivery.
We'll be expecting you in.
Toni and Meredith Suckling

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