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March 13, 1951 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-03-13

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4 AGE FIN

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

oes fered
Various Posts
By ssembl
Petitions To Be Due
Monday for Offices
On Executive Board
An 1 opportunity to participate
in a variety of activities is offer-
ed, by Assembly Association, the
organization founded in 1934 to
represent all unaffiliated women
on campus.
Every woman in the University
who lives in a dormitory, leaguej
house or private home is auto-
matically amember of Assembly
"Association.
* * *
ASSEMBLY BOARD is the exe-
cutive committee for the organi-
zation.
Petitions for the various po-
" sitions on Assembly Board for
the coming year are due Mon-
day and interviewing will begin
on March 26 and continue
through March 29.
The positions on the board con-
sist of president, vice-president,
secretary, treasurer, personnel
chairman, projects chairman and
social chairman.
THE DUTIES of the board are
to coordinate all the functions of
Assembly and work to keep the
close ties between the independent
and affiliated women on campus.
The president of Assembly is
in charge of residence halls and
the vice-president supervises all
League houses.,
The house presidents have bi-
monthly meetingsdconducted by
Assembly, where they discuss
eampus activities and house prob-
lems.
UNDER THE leadership of the
president and vice-president, As-
i sembly Association undertakes to
plan and execute various functions
during the course of the year.
The Big Sister Program is a
project of Assembly which was in-
stituted only last year. Through
the cooperation of the dormitor-
ies incoming freshmen women
are guided through their scholas-
tic, extra-curricular and social
problems.
Independent women who choose'
to work on Assembly Board or
who take an active part in any of
Assembly's many projects will
have the opportunity to gain new
friends, develop leadership abil-
ity and enjoy the fun which As-
sembly activities offer.
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

- _
I a _

JUNIORS' JOY:
Ticket Sales To Begin

Soon

For Annual JGP Production

By NAN TAYLOR
"Get a horse . .."
Believe me, I wish that I had had one last Friday.
I WAS GOING into Detroit that afternoon, so promptly at 3:20'
I was standing in front of the Union with my ticket in my hand.
The man at the bus terminal had assured me that it took only
two minutes for the bys'to come'from the terminal to the Union,
but at 3:30 I was still waiting out those two minutes.
What seemed like an age later, the bus hove into view, and there
was a general mad scramble to be first in line. (There were now
twenty-five people waiting) when the driver opened the door-not
that it mattered. Ae only opened it wide enough to say, "Another bus
in five minutes."
"Five minutes." HA! I had heard that one befoje. Of course,
if the bus company has a special system for counting five minutes as
one, then it was only five minutes.

Ticket sales for the annual pro-
duction of the Junior Girls' Play
which will be presented March 23
and 24, will begin Monday, March
19.

a
1
1

Tickets for the evening perform-
ances given both Friday and Sat-
urday nights are $.90, and for the
Saturday afternoon matinee they
are $.74.
BOTH PRICES include the tax.
Tickets for the performance
given Thursday night exclusive-
ly for senior women are includ-
ed in the price of the Senior
Night dinner.
JGP this year is entitled "It's
the Payoff." The plot is kept se-
cret from the rest of the campus-
that is, the Central Committee
members hope it is being kept
secret.
WITH THE play only two weeks

away combined rehearsals are be-
ing held daily after three weeks
of separate singing, dancing and
speaking rehearsals.
Margaret Strand, music chair-
man, and Pat Joy, dance chair-
man, are working with Mickey
Sager, director, in organizing the
play and combining the three
phases.
Miss Strand has announced
that one of the original songs us-
ed in the play is being copy-
righted, and she hopes that one
or two more will be published as
well.
FOR THE first time in the his-
tory of the campus, women will
invade the Union Open Houses
which will take place this year on
Saturday, March 17.
A preview of the play will be
presented to all those attend-
ing the Open House, although
Jan James, publicity chairman
of JGP, states that the coeds
will give away as little as pos-
sible of the plot.
Coeds who have not had the op-
portunity to sign up for a commit-
tee may do so at a meeting to be
held at 5 p.m. today in the Lea-
gue.

As luck would have
day, so by this time my
made "Rudolph's" look

it, it was a typical early March Ann Arbor
feet were frozen, and my nose would have
rather pale.

-Daily-Malcolm Shatz
SOPH CAB GIFT-Nancy Eichenlaub, general chairman of the '50 Sophomore Cabaret, presents
Mrs. Alexander Ruthven with a check of $1,000, a gift from this year's Soph Cab cast. The money
was part of the proceeds from the production. Making the presentation with Miss Eichenlaub are
Frances Reitz (left), director of the floorshow, and Suzanne Jiemping, treasurer of Soph Cab.
THE EUROPEAN LOOK:
Tour To Offer' Visits to Dior, Fath Houses

By JO KETELHUT
A fashion tour of Europe, de-
signed to bring students and oth-
ers who are interested in fashion
careers into intimate contact with
the greatest designers and coutur-
iers in the world today, will be
conducted this summer.
Fashion will be studied at the
most celebrated establishments in
Paris, England, Vienna and Rome
on this trip, which is being spon-
sored for the second year in suc-
cession by Travel and Study Inc.
* * *
AUTUMN and winter styles of
the 1951-52 season will be seen in
Paris by the group.
There will also be visits to
such famous houses as Dior,
Fath, Schiaparelli, J a c q u e s
'Griffe, Alex Maguy and Pierre
Baldwin, with discussions and
illustrations of the dominant
Watch Parts
Watch parts are unbelievably
small, for the balance wheel of
a woman's watch is so minute that
it is no larger than the capital
O's used in newsprint.

theme of a particular season
and collection.
Millinery, jewelery, perfume and
accessory houses will complete the
program of visits in Paris.
* * *
IN ROME, the group will be
given an insight into the histori-
cal development of design and
dress through the art treasures of
the Latin and Renaissance civili-
zations, in addition to viewing the
foremost conturier establishments.
After Florence and Venice,
the silk mills of Como will pro-
vide a natural transition to the
present day.
Woolens and. sport clothes will
be accented on the trip to Eng-
land. London's department stores
and exclusive retail shops will,
facilitate a comparative study of
American and European retailing,
buying and sales techniques.
IN VIENNA, the main empha-
sis will be on the autumn collec-
tions, winter sports and ski out-
fits, leather goods and costume
jewelry.
To see costume on the march,
the group will attend opera,
theater, concert and ballet per-
formances in the various cities
visited.

They will see the major art and
music festivals in Europe and the
special ceremonies connected with
the Festival of Britain and the
2000th Anniversary of Paris.
* * *
SOME TIME will also be spent
at a French resort center.
Coeds who are interested in
advertising, designing, buying
for stores or managing an ap-
pearal or accessory shop will
have an opportunity to gain
valuable knowledge of the fash-
ion world on the trip.
Women who are especially in-
terested in evening clothes and
suits will find the visits to the
Dior and Fath Houses most profit-
able. The exotic, extreme, popu-
lar and most recently-styled hats
will be the main attraction at the
House of Schiaparelli in Paris.
Further information about te
fashion tour may be obtained
from Travel and Study, Inc., 110
East 57th Street, New York, 22,
New York.

Finally another bus came along, and this one opened the door
all the way. Picking up my suitcase, I stepped confidently forward'
to hear, "Sorry only room for two," and to be practically trampled by
two men who dashed by with,"We have to catch a train.''
* * * *
On the cheery note of "another bus soon," we were left standing
there again.
This time I wasn't going to be fooled, so I picked up my suit-
case and started for the taxi stand. I was going to go to the bus
station and be sure of a seat. My frozen feet made it slow going,
and I reached a cab just in time to see a bus stop in front of the
Union and pick up everyone who was waiting there.
"Oh, well," I rationalized, "they probably won't get seats."
* * * *
Nothing more could go wrong I was sure, but by this time I should
have known better. When I got to the station, I found that I didn't
have my taxi credit card, and since it was B.A. day (before allowance)
I didn't have enough to pay for the cab.
I finally succeeded in convincing the driver that I was who I
said I was, and he agreed to accept my signature on a credit slip
I think the thing that swayed him was the fact that I agreed to
pay interest on the forty cents.
At last I trundled onto the bus, and fell into a seat. I thought it
would be fun to pass the time by knitting, so I took out my needles
and yarn and began. Going around a bend the bus lurched, and in
the process I found that I had lost a knitting needle.
* * ** *
After a futile search, which caused a mild confusion, I gave it up
as a bad job, and settled back to sleep. I was just dozing off when I
heard someone sit down next to me. This was followed by a loud
shriek by the newcomer and a hasty and angry departure to another
seat. She had found my knitting needle.
At the next stop someone else took over the seat next to one,
and after five minutes I wished that I had put a dozen knitting
needles there. This gentleman? lit what I thought was a cigar,
but which I soon discovered was a combination of old rope and
corn silk that had been aged in a brine of rotten eggs.
At last I heard the driver calling my stop and cutting my way
through the blue fog, I stumbled toward the door. Staggering out
into the fresh air, I looked around for my dad and the car, but-
no dad and no car.
I hadn't long to wonder what had happened. In answer to my
phone call, I got, "The car is in the garage being repaired. You'll have
to take a bus. Hope you don't mind."

Ruthven Tea
President and Mrs. Ruthven
will entertain students from 4 to
6 p.m. tomorrow at their home.
Special guests will be residents
of Alpha Delta Pi, Delta Kappa
Epsilon, Fletcher House, Klein-
steuck House and Phi Kappa Psi.
--_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

49tk OF&0
GENERATION
the all-campus magazine
Students in all schools, departments
colleges of the University, are invite
contribute material for the Spring, 19
Whatever you're in, from Accounting
Zoology-if you have articles, stories
music, art or drama, we would like to
a look at your work.
DEADLINE: MONDAY MARCH 19TH
Please Submit all Contributions to:
Generation Office
First Floor Student Publications Bldg.

and
ed to
51. Issue.
g to
s, poems,
o take

COJED CAILIENIDAR
JGP Make-Up-Members of the f will meet at~ 7:30 p.m. today at

"

'

by
SANDLER
OF BOSTON
The Hit, of the Sason
White Buck Oxford with Red Rubber
sole and tennis heel. We have only
a limited pairage of this popular style
and there are no more available this
season --

Party Pictures
Will Be Seen
In* Newspaper

Sigma Chi fraternity me ",ers
and their dates will be the subject
of a feature article in the Chicago
Sunday Tribune.
J-Hop weekend at the fraternity
will be shown in a full page picture
coverage, and "Youth on the
Campus," a college column, will
carry the story of the event.
Each week this column covers
the activities of a different
school.
University of Michigan students
and their guests whose pictures
will appear include: Martha Os-
borne, Bronson Rumsey, Carl
Kaltwasser, Sally Reed, William
Ammerman, Joanne Thompson,
Martha and Peggy Gibbs, Nancy
Ward, Sanford Robertson, Nancy
Watkins, Jim Harsant, Karyl
Yates and George Jacobi.
Watch Winding
Jewelers recommend that
watches be wound in the morning
rather than the evening for two
reasons: the watch appreciates
being wound regularly, and the
morning is apt to provide a more
regular time for it. Another rea-
son is to avoid a change of tem-
perature which is apt to break
the mainspring.
91mec~d eUJ i4&~t
You are invited to visit a Katha-
rine Gibbs School during your
vacation. See for yourself the
pleasant, stimulating atmosphere
in which young women are taught
secretarial skills. You are welcome
any time. No appointment neces-
sary. And no obligation, of course.
For illustrated catalog.

committee will meet at 3 p.m. to-
day and tomorrow i the League.
All members must attend, or con-
tact Carole Eiserman, chairman.
JGP Cast-Members of the cast
will meet for a combined rehear-
sal of Act I at 7 p.m. tonight in
the League.
* * *
JGP Committees - Members of
the dissolved ticket committee of
JGP who would like to work on
another committee and all junior
coeds who have not signed up for
work on a committee and would
like to do so may attend a meet-
ing at 5 p m. today in the League.
League . H o u s e .Presidents -
There will be a meeting, at 5 p.m.
today in the League.
The room number will be post-
ed.
* * *
Michifish-The following coeds

the Kappa Kappa Gamma house
to discuss plans for the show in
May: Erminie Crockett, Patty
Jewett, Mary Louise Hook, Mar-
garet Sabin, Sally Fish, Arlene
Lange, Judy Clancy, Nancy Car-
ter, Barbara Trytten, Gail -Cook
and Diana Lahde.
* * *
Badminton Tournament-Those
who won their games Saturday
and others who were unable to
play before will continue tourna-
ment play at the following times
in Waterman Gymnasium: A
through B at 8 p.m.; C through D
at 8:30 p.m.; H through J at 8:45
p.m. and S through Y at 8:15 p.m.
Those who do not come will
automatically default. Birds will
not be furnished.
* * *
Badminton Club-Members will
play from 7 to 8 p.m. tomorrow
because of the badminton tour-
nament at 8 p.m.

FIND THE HAPPINESS you yearn
for at America's unique haven for
newly married couples. It's a world
apart.... perfect seclusion in a dream
cottage just for you, deep in peaceful
hills.
LEISURELY LIFE without a care
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moment.
OPEN ALL YEAR for newly married
couples only. Mention dIates, and we'll
send our helpful "Three Honeymoon
Plans," and complete information.
THE FARM ON THE HILL
SWIFTWATER, PA. Box 8500

_ _ . . . ... . _ ... _ .... . .

A GOLD MINE
F MICHIGAN
CAMPUS LIFE
pt
--
TE . B UIFUt
QQ THE BEAUTIFUL
flew

WHILE THEY LAST
Sizes to'9 AAA

$ 95
to B width

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You, prettier than ever in the Easter parade ..
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Our wonderful collection is brimming with the
right blouse for every suit under the sun . . . and
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galore .

Aw- WIE

11

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Sizes 3 2 to 44 and 122 to 24
at prices you prefer
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