100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

November 25, 1948 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-11-25

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


T~HURSDAY, N611-vEMBER, 25, D9

TH~ MICHff7AN 1~AILV

PAGE FITVF

:. _, -

lAO! flVV

Revised'No Male' Rule in League
Explained by Social Director

Coed Activities Brought to Light
By League Publicity Chairman

"With malice toward none" the
League has revived its pre-war
rule prohibiting unescorted men
on the building's second and third
floors.
The rule will not apply on Fri-
day, Saturday and Sunday nights,
but at all other times. Another
new point in League policy will not
allow studying in the Grand Rap-
ids Room. This room will be used
solely for recreation.
According to Miss Ethel Mc-
Cormick, the League Social Direc-
tor, the regulation is not intended
as a measure of retaliation against
the restrictions imposed on coeds
at the Union.
IT tS being re-enforced now to
-elieve the crowded conditions
which have prevailed at the League
since men were permitted to use
its facilities to a great extent dur-
ing the war years.
The League was established in
1929 by women student alumnae
for the convenience of Univer-
sity women. It became the cen-
Disk Concert
Sponsored
BLeague
The League Council will sponsor
a record concert to be held at 7:15
p.m. tomorrow in the League li-
brary.
An invitation is extended to all
men and women who wish to at-
tend. This Friday's program will
include:
The Overture to "The Bartered
Bride" by Smetana, done by the
London Philharmonic Orchestra
with Harty conducting;
"Concerto No. 3 in C major" by
Serge Prokofieff, played by the
London Symphony Orchestra with
Prokofieff at the piano and Cop-
pola conducting;
"Brigg Fair" by Delius, with the
Symphony Orchestra, Beecham
conducting.

ter of coed activities and func-
tioned much like a club. Men
were allowed in the building
only when accompanied by a
League member.
During the war, however, regu-
lations were relaxed for the bene-
fit of the soldiers. The USO was
located at the League and enter-
Wig and Robe
To Be Given

By

Barristers

Wig and Robe Ball, the annual
pre-Christmas dance sponsored by
the Barristers Society for all law
students, will be held from 9 p.m.
to midnight Friday, Dec. 3 in the
Union Ballroom.
Frank Tinker and his orchestra
will provide music for the semi-
formal dance which will be along
a legal theme.
Ticket takers as well as the dec-
orations will provide the tra-
ditional barrister atmosphere
dressed in wigs and robes, while
renowned barristers of the past
will line the walls in charicature.
Even programs will be old scripts
written in a legal style.
The old engineer-lawyer feud
will again emerge at the dance
since all but engineers are invited
to attend Wig and Robe, while the
lawyers are barred from Slide Rule
Ball.,
Excepting engineers, the dance
will be open to all. Tickets will be
on sale at the Law School in the
corridor between classes and in
the Law Club. Tickets may also be
obtained from members of the
Barristers, according to William
Porter, general chairman for the
dance.
Assisting chairman Porter will
be Arthur Rude. Decorations will
be under the direction of James
Sprunk, Arthur Northrup and
Fred Clausen, while John Gorn
and John Galbraith will handle
tickets.

tainment for servicemen was pre-
sented there.
ALSO, WITH enrollment soar-
ing, study space was scarce and
the League threw open many of its
rooms to men students. Hoards of
men gradually invaded its prem-
ises and coeds began to be crowded
out of their own institution.
Now that the emergencies of
wartime have passed, the League
is attempting to regain male-
occupied space for the use of
women students.
Men who are accustomed to
studying there are so thoroughly
entrenched in the comfortable,
friendly atmosphere that they are
indignant to abide by the revived
rule.
Streams of complaints have al-
ready been registered, but League
women are determined to restore
this sanctum.
Four Couples
Win Prizes
For Masques
Four couples werc chosen as
winners in the contest for the best
masques at Friday night's Mas-
querade of the Heads.
Receiving original autographed
lithographs were Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Bassett, most original,
and John Weyl and Marilyn Chan-
dler, most impressive.
Bassett's-masque was a huge eye
which fitted over his head. Weyl
wore a large abstract house as his
masque.
Honorable mention went to
Lilias Wagner and Bill Wells, who
came as Jonah and the whale, and
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce McCarty, who
were a butterfly and a caterpillar.
Judges for the masques were
Jack Bender and Barbara Hamel,
of play production; Mrs. Kamer
Aga-Oglu; and Prof. Walter Gores,
head of the Design department in
the College of Architecture and
Design.
ISA To Give
Tropical Fiesta
Tickets for "Tropical Fiesta,"
ISA's semiformal to be held at 8
p.m. Saturday, Nov. 27 at the
Rackham Building, may be ob-
tained at the International Cen-
ter.
Price of admission is $1.00 a
couple. "Tropical Fiesta" is to be
the first in a series of programs
with native themes put on by for-
eign students' clubs.

Publicize the League is public-
ity chairman Nancy Culligan's
duty.
This is a large order including
the control of a vast organization
of painters, script writers, radio
players, researchers, inventors
and miscellaneous personnel.
Campus Quarter, the weekly
Saturday morning radio show
Greeks Hold
Hellenic Meet

IV

dealing with campus life, con-
sumes the giant share of her pub-
licity tasks. Under Miss Culligan
and her research assistants of the
Union, comes the director of radio
shows, the casts and all the nec-
essary arrangements.
* * *
IN HER POSITION a far reach-
ing knowledge of life and organi-
zation of all campus over and
above the League is necessary. To
reflect the heart .of a campus on
a radio show is a job that takes
exacting work, declares Miss Cul-
ligan.
Publications work is another
feature of publicity committee .
work., The I.eague Lowdown,
which pictures women's activi-
ties through the League, Pan-
hellenic and Assembly is writ-
ten and published by Miss Culli-
gan and her assistants.9
Experience in the line of pic-
turing people at their jobs will
stand in good stead for future jobs
with "house organs" or public

EXPOSITION VISITORS-Princess Mickey, blue short hair cat,
and Herman appear at Greenwich Village Humane League booth
at Women's International Exposition, New York.
Play Production Dance Classes
Emphasize Motion Techniques

Greek
fourteen
rived in
hold a

students representing
Mid-Western colleges ar-1
Ann Arbor yesterday to
convention of Hellenic'

relations publications, which are
the goal of many publicity hounds.
'THE LAYOUT and technical
training is also a good foundation
for the future, according to the
busy publicity leader.
The paint daubers are the
backbone of any publicity com-
mittee and the League coin-
mands a gigantic number of
posters. Seeing that neat, in-
formative and attractive posters
are created by her willing com-
mittee is no mean job, in the
opinion'of the chairman.
Window risplrys and other
"Rah Rah" tactics are also em-
ployed by the League which might
include anything from Barbour
bathtub to an appearance of
Trippi, the wolverine.
With such a wealth of experi-
ence Miss Culligan hopes that
she can go into post college jobs
with an "I can do it," and expe-
rience. She urges anyone who
likes a little bit of everything to
try for the petition.

Acting without words is the mainj
activity of the men and women in
the play production dance classes.
which are meeting twice a week
again this year.
Designed specifically for stu-
dents in acting classes, these
dance sessions are devoted mainly
to helping them with techniques
of moving which are valuable to
actors.
Entering and leaving the stage,
for example, and falling without
breaking an arm or shaking the
theatre are emphasized. Dr. Juana
de Laban, Assistant Professor of
Physical Education, teaches the
classes from 2 to 4 p.m. TuesdayI
and Thursday in Barbour Gymna-
sium.
AT THE BEGINNING of this
year, play production students
were asked to sign up for the
classes. From the group, nine men
and 14 women asked to take the
course at that time. Music is pro-

vided by a School of Music student
at the piano.
Characterization, behavior
movement and some pantomine
work are included in the pro-
gram of the classes. Classical
Greek chorus movement, using
the tragic, comic and heroic,
has been studied as well.
AT THE MOMENT, the group
has been studying Shakespearean
movement, which involves the for-
mal and the folksy, depending on
the character.
A Christmas program is
planned with the School of Mu-
sic which will include the play
production class, Modern Dance
Club and physical education
majors.
Dr. Laban believes that these
classes are helpful especially to ac-
tors because it helps them to make
the body an aid to speech. The
classes will meet again, next se-
mester if interest continues.

Clubs.
Delta Epsilon Pi, Michigan's
Hellenic chapter, has arranged ac-
commodations and facilities for
107 visiting students.
During the next three days the
delegates will hold meetings, ap-
point committees, and attend
Thanksgiving banquets and par-
ties.
One of the purposes of the con-
vention is to establish closer bonds
of friendship among students of
Greek descent and Phil-Hellenes.
The meetings have been designed
to stimulate interest in Hellenic
culture and community affairs, in-
cluding Aid-to-Greece programs.
To climax the three day assem-
bly, a semi-formal dance will be
held from 9 to 12 p.m. tomorrow at
the League.
Ted Smith and his fourteen-
piece orchestra will provide the
music. Tickets, available to every-
one, are $1.50 per couple.
-I
Riding Club
Members of the Riding Club
will meet at 7:30 p.m. Monday,
Nov. 29 in the correctives room
of Barbour Gymnasium for a
general organization meeting.
Election of officers will be
held. All women interested in
riding are invited to attend.

We have
ee%4OhaIIe4
GIFTSj
For YOU
z Matcheso Stationery
too Bookplates
moo Coasters , -ooNapkins
BAMSAY- CANFIELD
1 srntere
119 East Liberty Phone 7900

Newman Club To Present
Autumn Mood' Tomorrow

MONTH-END SALE of
DRESSES, BLOUSES, SKIRTS
DRESSES
Two groups to close out - $7.95 and $9.95
Formerly $9.95 to $18.95
BLOUSES
A clearance of blouses
Tailored and dressy - $3.95
Formerly as high as $12.95
SKIRTS
New Fall gabardines - $4.95
Black, green, brown - a few plaids also
Formerly as high as $9.95
ALL SALES FINAL
The Martha Barrett Shop
345 MAYNARD STREET Formerly "Mimi"

Autumn Mood, the Newman Club
fall semi-formal dance, will be
held tomorrow from . p.m. to
midnight..
Featuring Chuck Meyers and
his orchestra, the dance will be
held in the clubroom of St. Mary's
Chapel.
Special intermission entertain-
ment will be given by members of
the Newman Club. A group of
Filipino students will present
one of their native dances, while
Peter Aquilina will play several
violin numbers accompanied by
Ted Kowalski.

Decorations will consist mainly
of silhouettes around the walls,
according to Robert Deiter, chair-
man of the affair. These sil-
houettes will be done in blue, black
and silver. The ceiling of the
clubroom will be transformed into
an autuin sky.
Special refreshments will be
served during the evening. A few
tickets are still available for the
event, and may be obtained in the
chapel offices. The dance is open
to all Catholic students and their
friends. The still available tick-
ets are priced at $1.75.

State Drug Co.
State and Packard
ICE CREAM - LUNCHES
DRUGS

I

-

Don't Miss These

i
But

I

r~4.'
{
Ale
".";rXH "f

For Winter Insulation . .

Wi/Il ' W p
... By LUCILLE DONALDSON
Through the courtesy of the pupils of Co-operative Nursery, the
University Community Center now wears the Thanksgiving look.
The children made turkeys from potatoes they covered with slits
into which paper feathers were inserted. The legs are toothpicks and
the bird is topped off with a paper gobbler's head.
GEORGE R. BROWN is now instructor for two of the three cer-
amics classes of the Arts and Crafts group. He replaces Mrs. Sylvia
Delvell, who resigned.
All divisions of the art group will have a business meeting at 8
p.m. Monday. Mrs. Norman Miller will preside.
* * *: *

During Our After-Thanksgiving- Sale
Here's your opportunity to stock up on dresses, coats, suits,
and accessories for your own use or Christmas giving.
You've been looking forward to this Pre-Christmas Sale
- so don't tarry.

DRESSES

Casual dresses and afternoon dresses
in faille, crepe, gabardine or wool
in black or colors. Values to $16.95.
DRESSY HOLIDAY CREPES and gabardines
formerly priced to $25.00
An outstandingly lovely group of dressy crepes
for festive occasions. Values to $35.00.

$995
$1395

FORMER
Monday party
was chairman

RESIDENTS of eight foreign countries attended the
of the Wives from Other Lands group. Mrs. James Cox
of the affair.

Formerly $16.95 to $35.00

mwmmmmmmlm

* Sharkskin

" Tweed

Water-repellant
POPLIN SKI PANTS
Cotton Kasha lined
Get set for a spine-tingling downhill
run in these streamlined ski pants
of fine combed poplin . . . zelan
treated for water-repellant assurance
of warmth on the outside ... cotton
Kasha lined for warmth on the inside.

as seen in
VOGUE
a

So unusually styled!
So unusually priced!

SUITS
$39.95 - $49.95
Sizes 9 to 15 and 10 to 20 in menswear
tweeds and worsted sharkskin.
Formerly $45.00 to $65.011
Y2 PRICE
BLOUSES . . . $2.98 - $3.98
Crepes and cottons in white or colors
for sizes to 44. Values to $7.95.
HATS . . . $1.98 to $5.00
Wine, green, brown, black, grey or blue.
Values to $10.95.
HANDBAGS . . . $3.98 to $7.00
Calfskin or capeskin bags in red, green,
brown or black. Values to $14.95.

10% to 20% OFF
COATS
$69.95 to $125
0 fur-trim
0 untrimmed
Sizes 9-15 and 10-20
$1.13 Specials
JUNIOR SLIPS. Regular $3.00 slips pro-
portioned for juniors in tea rose.
FABRIC GLOVES. Black or brown fab-
ric glove values to $2.00.
NYLON HOSE. Regular $1.35 nylon ho-
siery in popular 45 gauge.

X95
.
:.
" °
;

Sizes 10 to 18.

Navy, brown.

" WHITE WOOL SWEATERS - Long sleeve white slipovers. Were $7.95. $2.98.
" COSTUME JEWELRY - Gorgeous imported, rhinestone and semi-precious stone
pins and earrings - 10K gold bracelets and other jewelry items. 20% to 50% Off.

c . r,,. : I .f ..., , . ., t, .

i

..

I S 'o Iircli/IV fminine / or NV \n xnii .a I1

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan