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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 09, 1947 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-01-09

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

T HE AMI CHIGAN D AILY PA.

Eligible Applicants for J-Hop
Will Purchase Tickets Today

Students whose applications for
J-Hop tickets have been accepted
may buy their tickets from 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. today and tomorrow, and
from 9 a.m. to noon Saturday at a
booth in University Hall.
Dorms Issue
Newspapers
Among the lesser known campus
activities are the various residence
hail newspapers published by stu-
dents.
During this year of crowded
dormitories, individual dorm pa-
pers have appeared particularly
advantageous for they represent
one means of acquainting resi-
dents of the many house and cam-
pus events.
The "Cookie Press," published
monthly by Martha Cook women,
is edited by Helen Gregory. Ruth
Humphrey is business manager. A
year's issues bound in a folder
serve as an annual for the dormi-
tory.
Sponsored by the Strauss Me-
morial Library, the "West Quad
Angle" is issued weekly. 600 copies
of the two-page paper are distrib-
uted every Monday. Editor Charles
Donoghue, Lloyd House, works
with press representatives from all
eight houses of the Quad.
The "Stockwell Ticker" is dis-
tributed every Thursday. Edited
by Phyllis Wendliig, this four-
page paper published, by the coeds
at Stockwell Hall, has a circula-
tion of 600.
The students at Couzens Hall
call their monthly paper TPR. Ac-
cording to Jo Elliott, one of the
residents, the initials stand for
Temperance, Pulse, and Respira-
tion, which are the three cardinal
measurements that student nurses
learn to take at the very beginning
of their study. 350 copies of the
paper, in which activities of the
School of Nursing and write-ups
of that School's faculty are in-
cluded, are published.
Basketball Today
The following games in the WAA
interhouse basketball tournament
will be played today in Barbour
Gym: Kappa Kappa Gamma I vs.
Delta Delta Delta II, Alpha Gam-
ma Delta II vs. Sorosis IIT at 5:10
p.m., and Couzens V vs. Willow
Run Veterans at 8:10 p.m.
TYPEWRITERS
Bought, Sold, Rented Repaired
STUDENT & Orrice SUPPiUES
0. D. MORRILL
314 S. State St. Phone 7177

Tickets for the biggest dance of
the year will cost $6 and, accord-
ing to Nancy Neumann, ticket
chairman, students must bring the
exact change in bills, a $5 bill and
a $1 bill. No loose change will be
accepted, but checks may be made
out to the University.
Identification cards and accept-
ed applications must be presented
in order to purchase tickets.
Tickets will be sold only this week
to applicants, and those who do
not pick them up then will not be
able to claim them later.
In buying tickets, a student
should go first to his class booth
and hand in his application. It
will be stamped at this booth and
the student will receive the
matching half of the application
and a publicity blank to fill out.
Then purchasers should go to
the cash window and pay for and
receive their tickets.
Fashion Career
School Will Hold
Contest for Coeds
The Tobe-Coburn School for
Fashion Careers is offering three
fashion fellowships to all senior
women who are interested in this
field as a carreer.
Among the various phases of the
field are included fashion coordi-
nation, merchandising, advertis-
ing, personnel, buying and styling.
The fellowships which are offered
amount to $850 each and entitles
the winners to the one year course
at the Tobe-Coburn School for
Fashion Careers in New York.
Registration blanks may be
obtained from the Bureau of
Aippintments and must be
mailed before January 31. Test
topics will then be sent to the
candidates on Feb. 4 and writ-.
ten answers to these topics must
be mailed back on or before
March 7 of this year.
The judges will consist of the
directors and faculty of the
School, and their decisions will be
final. Winners will be announced
in the beginning of April.
The fellowships cover full tu-
ition for the school year begin-
ning Aug. 27, 1947 and ending
May 2$, 1948. Winners must
be prepared to finance their
own living and incidental ex-
penses for a year in New York.
The School offers three fellow-
ships annually and the competi-
tion is nationwide. Further in-
formation may be obtained at the
Bureau of Appointments.
There will be a meeting of the
radio program research division
of the League Publicity Committee
at 5:10 p.m. today in the League.
Members who are unable to at-
tend must call Barbara Hitchcock
at 2-2591 as soon as possible.

ASTRIDE BIG MOOSE-This little girl seems to enjoy her perch
on the head of a buck moose, shot in Ontario. The moose, weigh-
ing 1,350 pounds, was said to be one of the largest ever killed in
Canada.
By LOIS KELSO
I'M STAGGERING around these days under an inferiority complex
several feet square. The magazine for smart young women has con-
vinced me that haven't got what it takes to make a smart young
woman.
This particular magazine, the dean of the many publica-
tions devoted to getting at the American woman while she is still
immature and keeping her that way, annually brings a group of
lucky collegians to New York for a glimpse of the glorious things
in store for them when they get out in the big wide world.
'These young women must be the brightest of the Bright
Young Things, those most surely destined for success in the giddy little
world of which this magazine writes so fetchingly that the prime
qualifications for a psychologist are "a fascination for psych and a
way with moppets," and those for a career in aviation "a liking for
your head in the clouds and a yen for goggles and wings."
hOPING to discover what qualities in these girls marked them for
success, I read their contributions to the issue. One clear-eyed
young American, who regrettably plans to waste her obvious literary
talents on photography, started off her stint with, "After leaping and
bounding through frantic traffic, cocker spaniel Monty and I finally
arrived at Ylla's studio," a bit of imagery I couldn't write if I tried a
thousand years. I suppose we are to assume that she leaped 4nd Mon-
ty bounded.
Another future career woman babbles, "I had to pinch myself
to realize that I was to meet the publisher of the New York Times
my first day in New York!" Someone must have forgotten the cus-
tomary training period.
A starry-eyed Thespian neophyte (this thing is catching) oil
meeting Lynn Fontanne, was moved to remark, "Me! in Lynn Fon-
tanne's dressing room, backstage at "0 Mistress Mine." Hot mirror
lights, sweet-smelling grease paint, and Miss Fontanne being charm-
ing to a shaky theatre devotee." It's not every day that mirror lights,
grease paint, and Lynn Fontanne all bother to be charming to one
person at the same time.
THE YOUNG VISITOR with literary ambition, Sarah, rises head
and shoulders above the rest of the crew in the use of this partic-
lar art form. She starts off her book review column with an intimate
glimpse into dinner at the restaurant Francais Couret with Harvey
Breit, whimsically confiding to her readers her ignorance of French.
"After Mr. Breit's helpful translations, at some loss to my dig-
nity, we turned from dinner-ordering to the short story and stayed
with it from soup to demi tasse plural." Picking her hair up off the
floor, she conducts us through a series of interviews with literary celeb-
rities. It is her comment on one of these, which, to my mind, stamps
Sarah as something unusual. Of Miss Kay Boyle, she says, "Her won-
derful vitality expressed itself even in the vigorous way she stirred
her tea."
I'm proud of Sarah for that observation and let's all hope
she didn't get splashed. Her writing may not yet have reached
the professional level-I'm afraid the way with moppets line
might still be a bit above her-but she's definitely going places.
Toss me that dishmop, mother, I feel awfully domestic.

Engine Formal
To Be Qiven
Novel Programs Planned;
Art Jarret's Band Will Play
"Final Design," a revival of the
engineering winter formal held
annually before the war, will be
presented by the Engineering
Council from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Fri-
day, Jan. 17, in the Union Ball-
room.
Special late permission until
1:30 will be granted to all women
attending this dance,
Tickets To Go On Sale
This week, tickets for the "Final
Design" may be purchased only by
engineers from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
at the Engineering Arch. Begin-
ning Monday, tickets will be avail-
able for all students on campus,
but attendance will be limited to
ballroom capacity.
The ballroom will be decorated
with caricatures of well known
professors of the School of Engi-
neering. Novel programs have
been planned. and refreshments
will be served.
Art Jarret'ssMusicFeatured
The music of Art Jarrett and
his new orchestra, formed after
his discharge from the Navy, will
be featured at the formal. Jar-
rett first distinguished himself as
a soloist with 'red Weems and
Isham Jones. Later he co-starred
in the movies with Joan Crawford,
Carole Lombard, Ann Southern
and Sona Hene. He has also ap-
peared as a vocalist on several ra-
dio programs.
Central committee members for
the "Final Design" consist of Eu-
gene Sikorovsky, general chair-
man Hal Walters, decorations;
Ev Ellin, publicity; Herb Schreib-
er, band; Andy Poledor, programs;
Bill Hannng, tickets; and Lenore
Olson, refreshments.
Casbah Trio
To Entertain
The music of Al Townsend and
his 14 piece orchestra will be fea-
tured at the Casbah tomorrow and
Saturday which will be open from
9 p.m. to midnight.
A new trombonist has been add-
ed to the band, and for this week a
trombone trio will be an added
feature. Each week Townsend in-
troduces a new arrangement of a
popular song. This time the melo-
dies will include "Solitude" and
"Laura" with Cliff Hoff on the
tenor sax.
The flooshow is changed each
week and features campus talent.
The entertainment will be put on
by Willow Run for this engage-
rhent and includes Jim Leischman
as master of ceremonies who has
done similar work previously in
Willow Run and in the Navy. Dick
Collins, a novel pianist, will offer
renditions in modern jazz and Ed
Johnston, a magician, will per-
form with some gold tricks with
new twists."
The last part of the show high-
lights Leischman and Walt Shaf-
fer as an old vaudeville team in an
act called "Sears and Roebuck."
All the long tables at the cam-
pus nightclub have now been con-
verted into smaller ones accom- I
modating two couples for the con-
venience of the guests. Tickets
may be obtained as usual at the
main desk in the League.
Ushers Requested
The Personnel Committee of the
League would like coeds to vol-
unteer as ushers for the French

movie, "We Are Five," in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre today,
tomorrow or Saturday.
Interested students should be at
the Lydia Mendelssohn lobby at
8 p.m. on the day of their choice
and wear suits and heels.
Recognition Night
Pan-Hellenic Association will
sponsor its annual Recognition
Night at 7:30 p.m. Monday in the
Rackham Auditorium.
The event will honor affiliated
women for scholarship and activ-
ity participation.

CONTACT US
FOR
CONTACT LENSES
We offer you the best in fitting
and Preparing yotr lenses,
410 WOLVERINE BLDG. Phone 6019

4
4
j

Sandals this season have wider
asymmetrical bands, cut-outs are
smaller and many sling pumps
with squared leather soles have
closed fronts, all of which makes
for a more covered-up look.
Hold Those Bonds!

Several leading shoe manufac-
turers assert that the classic and
closed opera pump is on the up-
swing in popularity.
The WAA Fencing Club will
meet at 4:30 p.m. today in the
WAB. All beginning and. ad-
vanced fencers, whether or not
they are members of the club,
are invited to attend.
Read and Use
The Daily Classifieds!

TOWN and CRMPUS
SHOES,

cat fischer's

,Ahei'

announcei

GRnND OPENING
QUALITY FOOTWEAR
FOR MEN AND WOMEN
In Stvles to Suit Ail Occasions

Ni
W~ c~v r , REG. 8-07. PLUS
$1 size TAX
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