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January 13, 1949 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-01-13

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


TUE.. - 4ICIGtAfI PAILY"

Bluebook Ball Will Provide
Relief from Exam Worries

Campus Rules Are Clarified
By Women's Judiciary Council

1icini& 6tgcwementi]

Twice a year when final exam-
inations are close at hand the
Union holds its traditional Blue-
book Ball; this semester the dance
is being held from 9 p.m. to mid-
Panhei To Hold
Meeting Today.
For Rushees
Panhellenc Association will hold
a brief compulsory meeting for all
prospective rushees for the spring
semester at 8 p.m. today in Rack-
ham Amphitheatre.
"Attitudes Toward Rushing,"
will be the topic of a short talk by
Mary Stierer, president of Panhel-
lenic Association. She will ex-
plain Panhellenic and its relation-
ship toward rushing. The attitude
of the sorority and the rushee will
be discussed also.
Christine Blair, rushing secre-
tary of Panhellenic, will explain
details of the Michigan rushing
system. Contact rules will be ex-
plained, and eligibility rules clari-
fied so that there will be no ques-
tion as to what will be required at
rushing registration. Miss Ethel
MacCormick, social director of the
League, will also speak.
Rushing handbooks will be
distributed to all those present
at the meeting. All prospective
rushees wo are unable to attend
the meeting are asked to pick
up handbooks in the Under-
graduate Office of the League.
This handbook has been pre-
pared so that coeds may under-
stand the rushing system more
fully. Any questions which are not
answered by this booklet will be
discussed at the next meeting, ac-
cording to Miss Stierer..
The second and final meeting
for rushees will be held at 8 p.m. ,
Wednesday, Feb. 9, in Rackham
Amphitheatre. Details of the
rushing schedule, and clothes for
the parties will be discussed.
Money Well Spent
MADISON, Wisc.-Private ex-
penditures for industrial research
rose from $116 million to $240
million during the thirties, while
governmental investments on re-
search climbed from $24 million
to $69 million.

night Saturday in the Union Ball-
room...
Some may ask, "Why such a
gay affair at such a 'blue'' time?"
The Union Council believes that
students require and deserve re-
lief from long study hours and
shattered nerves. A few hours re-
laxation on the dance floor should
be the perfect remedy.
* * *
DECORATIONS will follow the
usual theme with a huge blue-
book placed strategically above
the bandstand. Walls of the ball-
room will be covered with replicas
of the traditional classroom black-
board.
Smaller bluebooks, like good
or bad omens, will be hung
across the ceiling from white
crepe-paper streamers. Prize
quotations and courses only
dreamed of in college curricu-
lums will be captioned on their
covers.
Coeds will receive miniatureE
bluebooks for favors. This custom
has been observed for many years
and has now become tradition, as
has the dance itself.
* *.*
AN ADDED attraction at inter-
mission time will be the distribu-
tion of prizes. The lucky indivi-
duals whose bluebooks carry the
big letter "A" and those whose
grades are way down in the cellar
will be rewarded.
Frank Tinker and his Union
orchestra will provide the neces-
sary music to keep dancers on
their toes and carry thoughts
into realms other than those of
study. Those familiar with Tin-
ker's style will have no doubt
of his capacities in either direc-
tion.
Tickets for the affair will be
the same price as those for the
usual weekend Union dances.
General chairman of the dance
is Ted. Smith. Assisting him will
be Irv Barill, Richard Cossitt,
Robert Graham, Robert Greager
and William Race.
'Silver King' Clue
"Secretary, President, 'Silver
King,'
Football and Washington are
the thing.
Persons submitting the first
five correct answers will each
receive silver dollars: Answers
may be addressed to: "Silver?
King," 1830 Hill.
- -II

SONG-WRITING STENOS-Sue Thomas (left), Tacoma, Wash.,
and Ruth Wallace, Washington, congressional employes, hold
musical scores on steps of U.S. capitol. Their first song, "Who's
To Blame," already has been published.
...'i U((11 DONALDSON

Two clarifications have beent
added to the Campus and House
Regulations Rule Book, according
to Pat 11annegan, president of
Women's Judiciary Council.
The additions state that closing
hours shall continue in effect1
until the house is officially opened
in the morning and that make-up
time may be deducted from the
12:30 a.m. closing hour only. Both
regulations have long been as-
sumed, but they have never been
included in the rule book.
The procedure for passing any
such rules requires a three-fourths
vote of the League Council, three-x
fourths vote of the Assemblyt
Board, three-fourths vote of Pan-c
hellenic Board, three-fourths votek
\of the House Presidents and the
approval of Judiciary Council and
the Dean of Women.
*
IN ORDER to make the rela-t
Women May
Repay Bids
For J-H op
Climaxing the inter-term round
of social events will be the an-
nual "Pay-Off" dance to be held
from 9 p.m. to midnight Satur-
day, Feb. 12 in the League ball-
room.
The "Pay-Off" dance, as sig-
nified by the name, is the oppor-
tune occasion for coeds to repay
their J-Hop dates with an invita-
tion to a girl-bid informal ball.
Under the sponsorship of Mor-
tar Board, senior women's hon-
orary society, the dance has be-
come a traditional "thank you"
gesture for women students who
attend J-Hop.
Proceeds of the affair will go
toward the Mortar Board scholar-
ships awarded annually to juniors
on the basis of activities and
scholarship.
Heading the committee for the
1949 "Pay-Off" will be Ruth
Sights, assisted by Rose Marie
Shoetz. Other committee chair-
men are Barbara Jo Ream, deco-
rations; Patricia McKenna, pub-
licity; Marjorie Zaller, finance;
Nancy Hess, tickets; Patricia
Baumgarten, Music; and Betty
Estes, patrons.
There wlil be an executive
board meeting of the Air Force
Officers Women's Club 8 p.m.
today at the home of Mrs. Ar-
nold T. Phillips, 810 N. Pros-
pect, Ypsilanti.

tionship between the Student Leg-
islature and Women's Judiciary
Council more tangible, it has been
announced the Women's Judiciary
Council will now be hearing cases
involving women under Student
Legislature rules.
Up to this time, Men's Judi-
ciary Council handled all cases
involving Student Legislature
rules concerning both men and
women.
Now Men's Judiciary Council
will hear cases for men only, and
a Judiciary Committee of four
members of the men's council and
three members of the women's
council will hear cases involving
both men and women.
Another step in unifying student
government is being taken in the
working of a plan whereby three
senior women on the Student Leg-
islature, who will have the power
to veto, will accept all petitions
for the interviewing committee of
Women's Judiciary Council and
will interview all candidates ap-
plying for positions on the coun-
cil.

Freedman-Shevin
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Freedman
of Detroit have announced the
engagement of their daughter,
Barbara Rissel, to Herbert Law-
rence Shevin, son of Mrs. Maurice
Steingold of Detroit and the late
Mr. Irving Shevin.
Miss Freedman is attending
Highland Park Junior College.
Mr. Shevin is attending the
University and is a member of
Sigma Alpha Mu.
A June wedding is planned.
*' * *
Weig-Mann
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Weig'
of New York City have announced
the engagement of their daughter,
Martha, to J. Robert Mann, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Carl E. Mann of
Nunda, New York.
Miss Weig is a senior in the
literary college where she is study-
ing medical technology. She is a
member of Alpha Xi Delta.
Mr. Mann is a graduate student
in the School of Business Admin-
istration and will receive his Mas-

ten's degree in June. He is affil-
iated with Theta Xi.
Plans are being made for a
June wedding in New York City.
Trosper-Sleeper
Mr. and Mrs. H. Peter Trosper
of Ann Arbor have announced the
engagement of their daughter, Pa-
tricia, to Lewis A. Sleeper, Jr., son
of Mrs. Ray Fauber of Manville,
C., and Mr. Lewis A. Sleeper of
Chicago.
Miss Trosper attended Wheelock
College in Boston.
Mr. Sleeper is a student in the
University School of Business Ad-
ministration and is a member of
Alpha Sigma Phi.
The wedding will take place
Jan. 28 in St. Andrew's Church.
Utility Prices
PHILADELPHIA--Private elec-
trical systems were valued at $9
before World War II.
Municipal systems were ap-
praised at $400,000.

. t

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

THE THRILL of a lifetime
comes for about 60 youngsters in
the three to four year age group
three days a week, when the Uni-
versity bus, taken off its regular
schedule, stops to pick up the co-
operative nursery pupils.
A morning run is provided Mon-
day, Wednesday and Friday and
an afternoon trip Wednesday,
Thursday and Frida.y. ' Three
mothers accompany tuIe driver and
each child is met at his stop on
his return by his or her own par-
ent.
LOUISE Odrz.vwo ka hleads the
planning committee for the dance
from 8:30 to 12:30 p.m. Friday at
*West Lodge. The affair is in hon-
or of women living at the dorms
and will be their last social event
before moving into Ann Arbor. No
women students will be living in
West Lolge rooms after the end
of the prsent semester.
The affair is sponsored by the
Lodge recreation department and
a three-piece orc!estrai will pro-
vide the irmsic. The (jane is open
to the public andfirmner residents
of West Lodge now liing in An
Arbor are especially mviied.
EGiJNNING imnmediathly and1(
cot linui Lt e 11 111a.u Ih th ei eUiamtl
calendar, a room or studying will
be set aside each night at the
University Comnmunity Ceier
The "quiet" room for the i eve-
ning will be noted on the map di-
rectory in the entrance hall. Be-
cause of meeting commitments
one room cannot be used for the
entire period.
SI'i(' i i stri .ctot 3-}z. I ( Ionjor-
dinner, 6 :)t_ pnm .M [it h:an Utl -
io. l all ihates are mlvix'1'.
La jp'tie ('alU'4('tfe : 3 t:3() p.m.,
Grill l-)n, Iva'lmigau I <La gue.
t.1 [ of M. aMtie Sewing Goy:
M'eet at Ile htme ot r R r
lam)s, 518 3. Wiaiam - 8 pm.
Glucst, :1)ca lr: Mr;. H a mi 'I iw
Chairman will lb' ci use . 'For
transIporf(tt j , call M's. Stpve)
Spear, 6408.

row's meeting of the water color
class will be Mrs. Nils Swanson.
During the reorganization meet-
ing, the group will select a chair-
man. hire a teacher and map a
program.
Anyone interested in water
color painting is invited and ex-
tra materials will be available for
those who cannot obtain their
supplies before the meeting.
* * *
'TIlE COSMOPOLITAN Club
meets Monday, January 17, in-
stead of the date previously an-
nounced.
VOTING REGISTRATION for
Ypsilanti township residents will
be conducted by Mrs. Lillian
Sheppard, township clerk from 2
to 5 p.m. Saturday at the Uni-
versity Community Center.
Persons registering then will be
eligible to vote in the February 21
primary and the April election.
Those who have voted during the
last two years in the township
need not register. Anyone who
has lived in Michigan since Au-
gusit may sign uip'

A crowded social calendar?
Look your prettiest in
A Floating
Dance Frock
of rayon net or marquisette
in black or pastels

from 29.95

-. h.
// 0
42 \

(Continmed from Page 4)
Events Today
The Geological - Mineralogical
Journal Club is bringing as its pe-
troleum lecturer for 1949, Paul
Weaver,, president of the Ameri-
can Association of Petroleum Ge-
ologists. His first address, on
Thurs., Jan. 13, 4:15 p.m., 2054
Natural Science Bldg., is entitled
"Frontiers of Petroleum Geology."
Thursday at 8 p.m. in the same
room he willspeak on "Formation
of Marine Evaporates." At the
regular Friday noon meeting of
the Journal Club, Jan. 14, at 12:20
in 2054 N.S. his topic will be a dis-
cussion of "Limestones in the Ter-
tiary along the Gulf of Mexico."
All interested persons are invited.
Seabee Reserves: Meeting.
Members of the U.S. Naval Re-
serve Civil Engineering Corps are
invited to attend a meeting at
7:30 pm., 1217 East Engineering
Bldg., in connection with activa-
tion of Volunteer CB Unit 9-68.
For further information call W.
S. Housel, Ext. 349.
Arts Chorale-Last meeting of
semester, 7 p.m., 506 Burton
Tower. Discussing plans for next
semester. f

American Ordnance Associa-
tion. "Civilian Engineering Op-
portunities in the Armed Services",
is the topic for the meeting
ing to be held at 7:30 p.m., Room
3R, Michigan Union. Detroit Tank
Arsenal representatives who will
present the discussion are: !
Mr. Roy Reinke, Chief, Engi-
neering and Development Branch.
Major H. D. Thomas, Chief,
Components Branch.
Mr. D. T. Jaeger, Personnel Di-
vision.
Students of the Technical Col-
leges are invited.
International Center weekly tea
for all foreign students and
American friends, 4:30-6 p.m.
International Center. Hostesses:
Mrs. Albert Marckwardt and Mrs.
Edward Groesbeck.
N.S.A. ConmiWe Meetintg: 41
p.m., lhm. 3-D, Michigan Union.
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity:
Meeting, 7:30 p.m., Michigan Un-,
ion, Room 3-R. Agenda as proj-
ected.

[

; I

jt the Head
of the Clas
with
PROGRAMS
POSTERS
HANDBILLS
TICKETS
from
Ii MSA.' A N1 1ELI)

COLLINS,

J>GL lG at nr

U. of M. Rle ub: eMetingto German Coffeetir:r., Ju
discuss national and club matches; 14, 3-4:30 p.m., Michigan League
i:30 p.m., ROTC range. Soda Bar. All stucidni s and fa(-
Sigma Delta Chi: Initiation ulty members irI itc'.
Roger Williams Guild: Openl
house, 8:30 p.m., Fri., Jan. 14.

it

1 9 LuA Liberty

Phone 7900

' F, '

For Your Next Dance
Have Music as YOU like it!
CHUCK MEYERS
and his Orchestra
Phone 5805
The Official Michigan Ring

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Exclusively ours
by Duchess Royal

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11

Save yourselves time and money
The Ann Arbor Business School
offers you classes in
SHORTHAND and TYPING
:e}f{ e w c<nlplIr tiHJ ju om ne>t semester's schedule arrange a convenient time
for your typ M ndl shorthand classes offered during the day or evenings.

Weather-cooled

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rayon

Masterfuly detailed
and
only $25
With turnover flop pockets,
ribbon-bound seams.

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