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November 21, 1946 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-11-21

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1946

THE MICHIGAN DATTY

-; -

Sophs

To

Present

TrnditionclCobcret

In League

Dec.

7

Proceeds Will Benefit Fresh Air Camp;
Affair To Feature Dancing in Ballroom,
Floorshow Written, Produced by Coeds

"Soph Tale-Spin," the 1946 edition
of the annual Soph Cabaret, will be
presented from 8:30 p.m. to midnight
Saturday, Dec. 7, in the League.
This year's theme is based on nurs-
ery rhymes. The League Ballroom
will be open for dancing and will be
decorated as "The Glass Slipper" or
ball from Cinderella. An orchestra
will be featured from 9 p.m. to mid-
night in the ballroom.
Refreshments Available
Decorations in the Grand Rapids
Room, in which refreshments will be
available, will center around such
familiar characters as Humpty
Dumpty, Little Miss Muffet and Jack
Horner. The Hussey Room is to be
open as a mixer room for informal
dancing with hostesses in charge.
The decorations here will be pat-
terned after some of the lively nurs-
ery rhymes such as 'The Cat and the
Fiddle" and "The Farmer in the
Dell."
The Kalamazoo Room will be open
for games and bridge. It is to be dec-
orated with card characters from
Alice in Wonderland. Two floor-
shows will be presented during the
evening in Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
ter. The floorshow will have singing
and dancing acts and short skits. The
ushers will be dressed in Little Red
Riding Hood costumes.
Traditional Affair
The Cabaret is a traditional all
campus party and mixer written, act-
ed, directed, and produced by sopho-
more women, and financed by their
class dues. This year's proceeds will
go to the University Fresh Air Camp.
The Cabaret takes over the entire
second floor of the League for one
night each year. Men and women
may attend singly or in couples. One
overall admission price covers all of
the many events included in the pro-
gram.
According to Pat Hannagan, pub-
licity chairman, this year's theme
was chosen because it is something
everyone always remembers with de-
FLOWERS
CHRYSANTHEMUMS!
From our own green house.
SPECIAL
Fresh shipment of 0
Cut Violets ...
CHELSEA
FLOWER SHOP
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tO sape
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light, and because it will create "a
get-away-from-it-all" atmosphere.
Committee Members
Polly Hanson, general chairman of
Soph Cabaret, is assisted by Bobby Jo
Ream. Other members of the Central
committee are, Pat Hannagan, pub-
licity; Mickey Wilson, finance; Eu-
genia McCallum, tickets; Harriet
Mermelstein, secretary; Bette Hamil-
ton, eligibility; Laurene Pickford,
ushers; Marilu Hill, hostesses; and
Marge Plaut, programs.
The list continues wtih Melody
Damon, refreshments; Virginia Gar-
ritsen, decorations; Mary Stierer,
floorshow; Tois Garnitz, script;
Joanne Bromm, dance; Betty Estes,
singing; Pat Baumgarten, music;
Mary Quinn, make-up; Sally Stan-
ton; costumes; and Ruth Sights,
stage manager.
Women Volunteers
Needed for Nursery
Coeds interested in doing volunteer
nursery work for the League Person-
nel Committee may sign up today
and tomorrow on a list which will be
posted in the Undergraduate Office
of the League.
The hours during which women are
needed to work are 11:30 a.m. to 12:30
p.m., noon to 1 p.m. and 2:45 to 4
p.m., Mondays through Fridays.
Coeds may sign for any of these
hours, and those working at noon
will receive a free lunch.
Loose fitting toppers of vividly
colored corduroy are being shown in
Paris for wear over tailored dresses.

Sale of Tickets
For 'Gym Jam'
Will Continue
Dancing, Volleyball, Bridge,
Refreshments, Badminton,
To Be Featured at Sports Nite
Ticket sales for WAA's "Gym
Jam," to be held from 8 p.m. to mid-
night tomorrow in Barbour and Wat-
erman Gyms, will continue from 9
a.m. to noon and from 1 to 4 p.m. to-
day at the center diagonal.
The informal sports night will be
open to all students, who may attend
with or without dates. Dancing is to
be held from 10 p.m. to midnight in
Barbour, and volleyball, badminton,
ping-pong, and bridge will also be
featured.
In continuation of the Rec Ral-
lies initiated during the war, the
"Gym Jams" are presented twice
each year by the WAA Board. Ac-
cording to Collee Ide, WAA vice-
president and general chairman of
"Gym Jam," the purpose of these
entertainments is to offer addition-
al recreational facilities to students,
as well as to furnish a different
type of entertainment.
A limited number of admissions
will be sold, so that sports facilities
will not be overcrowded. Additional
tickets may be purchased at 10 p.m.
tomorrow at the door for those who
wish to attend the dance.
Equipment for all sports will be
furnished by the WAA, according
to Lucille Sheetz, equipment chair-
man. Refreshments will be available
in the fencing room of Barbour
Gym throughout the evening.
In addition to those already men-
tioned, several members of the WAA
Board are assisting Miss Ide on the
central committee for the affair.
These include: Barbara Dewey,
checking; Gwen Sperlich, patrons
and hostesses; Betty Eaton, tickets;
Pat Doelle, finance; Betsey Moore,
refreshments; Ann Wallerstein, pos-
ters; Janet Osgood, music; and Betty
Hahneman, publicity.

Union To

Give

Nurses

Record Mixer
Students To Hear OSU Game,
Dance to Records Saturday
Patterned after a daily Detroit
radio program, the Union will spon-
sor "Make-believe Ballroom," in the
form of a record mixer from 2 to 5
p.m. Saturday in the Union Ball-
room.
Ed Chase, oiginator of the "Make-
believe Ballroom," has granted per-
mission to the Union to use the theme
of his program. Records used on the
original program have also been ap-
proved.
Dancing to Records
As is the custom for away from
home football games, students will
be able to listen to the game over
the air, or dance to records until the
teams are in scoring position.
. Jerry Comer will act as master of
ceremonies during the afternoon, and
George Shaffer, social chairman of
the Union, will announce scores and
various outstanding plays. In charge
of records will be Pete Pfohl.
There will be hostesses to intro-
duce the guests and further the spirit
of informality. The affair is open
to the entire student body, and stu-
dents may attend with or without
dates.
First of a Series
The mixer will be the first in the
series of weekly Saturday Matinees
modeled after "Make-believe Ball-
room."
"The success of this mixer will de-
termine the student interest for suc-
ceeding Saturday afternoon dances,"
Milan Miskovsky, social chairman of
the Union, said.

In U' Program
By JEAN WHITNEY
The chief aim of the University
School of Nlursing is to prepare
nurses to meet the needs of the com-
munity. The nurse of today is
equipped to be a health advisor, as
well as to be a professionally skilled
person at the bedside of the patient.
The nursing school has a basic
three year course which leads to a
professional diploma for these en-
tering as high school graduates or a
BS in nursing for those entering with
two years of college credit.
The facilities for instruction in
the School of Nursing include the
University Hospital where the stu-
dent gains experience in medical,
surgical, pediatric and obstetri-
cal nursing and in medical and
surgical tuberculosis nursing. The
Thomas Hejiry Simpson Memorial
Institute for Medical Research, the
Maternity Unit, the Department of
Dietetics and the Neuropsychiatric
Institute afford clinical experience
-to the student nurse.
The Outpatient department of the
University Hospital provides observa-
tion in all stages of illness and guid-
ed experience in health teaching of
the patient and his family. The Medi-
cal School classrooms and labora-
tories are used for teaching courses
in the biological sciences.
Miss Ada Hawkins, assistant di-
rector of the School of Nursing,
stressed the fact that the school is
interested in increasing the num-
ber of students in the degree pro-
gram as the opportunities for
women with a BS in nursing are
greater than for those with only a
diploma.
Miss Hawkins also said, "A women
with a college education is better able
to understand the social problems
connected with illness than a girl
just coming from high school."
For students desiring to enter
the nursing schoolwith 60 hours of
college credit, the specific require-
ments are six hours of English,
eight hours of chemistry and four
hours of zoology.
The University nursing school was
established in 1891, and since that
time has graduated more than 2,000
nurses.

Trained

U/e 1dnqj and 6nga ementj
Mr. and Mrs. James Vernon marriage of their daughter, Miss Bar-
Sharkey of Detroit announce the en- bara Longway, to Mr. Rodney Briggs,
gagement of their daughter, Miss son of Dr. and Mrs. Guy Briggs of
Marion Sharkey, to Mr. Charles G.1 Lake Fenton. Mich. The couple were
Helmick, Jr., son of Brig. General married in a ceremony held on Sep-
and Mrs. Charles G. Helmick of tember 6 in the Flint Presbyterian
Hillsdale. Miss Sharkey is a mem- Church. Mrs. Briggs is a Kappa Al-
ber of Kappa Alpha Theta and Mr. pha Theta and was in the class of
Helmick is a Phi Gamma Delta. '46.tMr. Briggs is a Phi Gamma Delta
* at the Universaity of Chicago.
The marriage of Lucy Ann Pur'-4.I
d?m has been announced by her par- Mr. and Mrs. Herbert F. Harring-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas L. Pur- ton of Fairfield, Connecticut an-
dom of Ann Arbor, to Mr. Worth nounce the engagement of their
Mallory, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy G. daughter, Margery Mae, to Harold J.
Mallory of Otsego. Mrs. Mallory is a Lawson, son of Mr. and Mrs. George
member of Collegiate Sorosis and is R. Lawson of Royal Oak. Miss Har-
attending the University of Michi- rington is a resident of Betsy Bar-
gan. Mr. Mallory graduated in June, bour and vice-president of Senior
1946. Society. Mr. Lawson. is a member of
Theta Xi fraternity.
The engagement of Miss Jane Stout * * *
has been announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Doral Bartley
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar R. Stout of of Royal Oak, announce the marriage
Berkley, to Mr. Joseph H. Mackey of their daughter Mary, to Mr. Rich-
Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. ard Dreher, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Mackey, also of Berkley. Miss Stout Lewis Dreher, also of Royal Oak. Mrs.
is a Kappa Alpha Theta. The wed- Dreher, a member of Alpha Chi
ding will take place next summer. Omega, graduated in June, 1946. Mr.
*..* ..*Dreher graduated in June 1945.
Mr. and Mrs. Gustav A. Kuechen-
meister of Grosse Pointe, announced The weekly bridge tournament
the marriage of Miss Marian Kuech- sponsored by the League will be
enmeister to Mr. Howard Robert Wal- held at 7:30 p.m. today in the
ton Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard League, and everyone interested
Robert Walton, also of Grosse Pointe, in bridge is invited to come.
on September 7, ai the Jefferson Ave- Prizes will be awarded. The
nue Methodist Church in Detroit. room number will be posted on
Mrs. Walton was a member of Col- the League bulletin board.
legiate Sorosis.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Robert T. Longway, Hold Those Bonds!
of Flint, Michigan, announce the 1

Officers

Announced

Announcement has recently been
made by Alpha Epsilon Phi of its
newly elected officers for 1946-47.
Dean is Janice Bernstein; sub-
dean for the group. is Pearl Handles-
man; rushing chairman, Bobbie
Reiter; treasurer is Betty Zien; house
manager, Paula Zerman; social
chairman, Lois Garnitz; and secre-
tary, Harriet Friedman.

mat

an9'or,

Df4ILY

OFFICII4L BULLETIN

--

(Continued from page 4)
All of the other games will be re-
stricted to Student and Athletic
Coupon Book Holders admission, and
no tickets will be available or sold to
the alumni and public.
H. 0. Crisler
Director
Seniors: All those seniors who have
not yet returned their senior picture
proofs to the Chidnoff Studio must
do so immediately. The make-up
schedule of the 'Ensian depends upon
the prompt return of your picture
proofs.
Students, College of Literature,
Science and the Arts: Applications
for scholarships for the year, 1947-
48, should be made before Dec. 2.
Application forms may be obtained
at 1220 Angell Hall and should be
filed at that cffice.
School of Business Administration:
All seniors interested in employment
either in February or June are in-
vited to attend a meeting in West
Gallery, Alumni Memorial Hall, at
4:30 p.m., Fri., Nov. 22.
The Detroit Public Schools are se-
lecting teachers for placement in
February 1947. A bachelor's degree
and a Michigan secondary certificate
are required for intermediate school;
a master's degree and a, Michigan
secondary certificate for high school;
and a bachelor's degree and a Mich-
igan elementary certificate for ele-
mentary school. All candidates for
permanent positions must participate
in a selection process which includes
a psychological test, speech test and
other tests and interviews. The
names of . selected candidates are
placed on eligibility lists from which
vacancies are filled. It is necessary
for candidates to be in Detroit two
days for the tests and interviews.
Candidates may come on two Sat-

urdays or two successive days. Fur-
ther information at Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 201 Mason Hall.
Willow Run Village:
West Court Community Bldg.
Thurs., Nov. 21, 2:00 p. m., Open
class in Prenatal and Child Care,
sponsored by the Washtenaw Coun-
ty Health Department, "Care of the
Sick Child," including discussion of
common signs of disease and proce-
dures in the care of the sick. Tea
will be served; 8:00 p. m., Extension
class in psychology; 8:00 p. m., Sew-
ing Club; 8:00 p. m., Bridge session.
Fri., Nov. 22, 8:00 p. in., Classical
Recordings.
West Lodge
Thurs., Nov. 21, 8:00 p. m., Little
Theatre Group presents "Blithe
Spirit," by Noel Coward. Auditorium.
West Lodge.
Fri., Nov. 22, 8:30 p. m., University
of Michigan students' dance.
Sat., Nov. 23, 8:00 p. m., Little
Theatre Group presents "Blithe
Spirit," by Noel Coward. Auditorium.
West Lodge.
Lecture
Brig. General Roger Ramey, com-
mander of the world's only atom bomb-
ing force, will be presented tonight
at 8:30 in Hill Auditorium as the
fourth number onthe 1946-47 Lec-
ture Course. "Air Power in the
Atomic Age" will be the subject of
Gen. Ramey's address. Tickets on
sale today from 10-1, 2-8:30, Audi-
torium box office.
A cademic Notices
Dynamics of gyroscopes will be
discussed by Prof. J. Ormondroyd at
7:30 p.m., Fri., Nov. 22, Rm. 402, W.
Engineering Bldg.
English 45: My section will not
meet Friday.

Concerts
Faculty Recital: Lynne Palmer,
harpist, will present a recital at 8:30
Sunday evening, Nov. 24, Lydia
Mendelssohn Theater. Her program
will include three compositions which
she has transcribed for the harp,
Sonata for Harp by Hindemith, and
Sonate a Trois by Loeillet. Mrs.
Palmer will be assisted in the trio by
Marie Mountain Clark, flutist, and
William Klenz, cellist. The public is
cordially invited.
Exhibitions
Wood-block prints by Peter Sager,
young Canadian painter and sculp-
tor. Ground-floor corridor of the
College of Architecture and Design,
November 15-30.
Human Heredity: Museum Rotun-
da. Through November.
The Museum of Art presents "Four
Centuries of Tapestry Weaving," in
the galleries of Alumni Memorial
Hall, Nov. 6 through Dec. 1, daily ex-
cept Monday, 10-12 and 2-5; Sun-
days, 2-5. The public is cordially in-
vited.
A general office machines and sup-
plies exhibit is being held in the ex-
hibition rooms, Rackham Bldg.,
Thursday and Friday of this week.
The exhibit is open from 10:00 a.m.
to 3:30 p.m. both days and from 7:00

to 9:00 Friday evening. The most
up-to-date products of about twen-
ty-five national office machine and
supply companies will be on display.
There is no admission charge. Aus-
pices of the School of Business Ad-
ministration.
Events Today
The Graduate School Regular
Thursday Evening Record Concert
will include Haydn's "Emperor"
Quartet, Bach's Violin Concerto in
D minor, Schumann's Symphony No.
2 in C major, and Enesco's Rouman-
ian Rhapsodies.
Sigma Gamma Epsilon meeting to-
day from 12:00 noon to 1:00 p.m. in
Rm. 3055 Natural Science Bldg.
Bring sandwiches.
La P'tite Causette, today, at 3:30
p.m. in the Guill Room, League.
Alpha Phi Omega meeting at 7:30
(Continued on Page 6)
o ;;;;;04;;;;;>0 ;;;;;>
Diamonds
and
Wedding
sIoC Rings
717 North University Ave.

Such wonderful sweaters
to choose from - to mix
and match. Precious angora
and wool, hondsewn
of course.
The colors? Delicious!

As seon in
"Junior Bazaar"

6. 5

up

...._.._..

R. C. Boys

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stogo
HOME FOR THANKSGIVING
Go CAPITAL and get home quickly . . . you'11 find plenty
of time to enjoy an old-fashioned 'ianksiving wlicnvou
travel by air. CAPITALINER flights from Detroit are fast
and frequent and fares arc low wherever you go. For
example:

THURSDAY-ONE DAY ONLY
.00
DRESSES
One- and Two-piece Rayons and Wools
Sizes 9-15 and 10-20
RAINCOATS
COTTON GABARDINE BOYCOAT
Sizes 10-20
Group of
SWEATERS - SKIRTS - HANDBAGS
BLOUSES
BETTER COSTUME JEWELRY
.00

Donht
take chances
with your
eyes ...

I

Group of
Better DRESSES, Better HANDBAGS
- -l EE PIBU E4

when we are able to give you a
II I - . _ - _ - . . . . . . __ . . . .I II II

Grand Rapids $7.20
Mkl..on..'::Q 'Ri

Milwaukee . ... $11.45
Wnc.L:..% 4t1e'oen

I II

I

I

II

11111

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