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January 15, 1952 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-01-15

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TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1952

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE,

Union Bluebook Ball
To Release Students
From Exam Worry

PLEASANTNESS REIGNS:
Dr. Bell's Boundless Energy
Apparent in Everyday Tasks

DRESS

Students will escape from the
reality of exams and travel in the
fantasy of music at the Union's
Bluebook Ball to be held from 9
p.m. to midnight Saturday in the
Union ballroom.
The Union presents the Blue-
book Ball as a semi-annual event
Tobe-Coburn
Offers Tuition
To 'U'_ Women
Three Fashion Fellowships, each
covering full tuition for the one-
year course offered at the Tobe-
Coburn School for Fashion Ca-
reers, will be awarded again this
year in a nationwide contest
among college seniors.
The Fellowships, valued at $950
each, are offered to senior women
k graduating before Aug. 31, 1952'
and cover the year 1952-1953.
Registration blanks for the Fa-
shion Fellowship competition must
be mailed before Jan. 31, 1952.
They may be obtained from The
Office of the Dean of Women, or
from the Fashion Fellowship sec-
retary, Tobe-Coburn School for
Fashion Careers, 851 Madison Ave-
nue, New York 21, N.Y.
Tobe-Coburn School, located in
New York, trains young women
for executive positions in buying,
fashion coordination, advertising
and personnel.

to wind up their semester of so-
cial activities on campus.
* * *
CLARE SHEPARD and his Un-
ion band will supply the rhythmic
music from behind a huge back-
drop of a bluebook.
Decorations for the dance will
be centered around an academic
theme with bluebooks of various
sizes and shapes on display
around the walls of the ball-
room. A false ceiling of blue and
white crepe paper will lend an
informal atmosphere for the
couples on the dance floor.
Eight blackboards will be set up
in the hallway outside the ball-
room complete with chalk and
erasers for couples to doodle on or
do some last minute calculations
for their math courses.
* * *
THE SECRET DESIRE many
students have often had to draw
pictures of their profs on the
blackboard can also be fulfilled.
"Rate your date" programs in
the form of miniature bluebooks
will be given to each couple.
Blanks inside the programs can
be filled out to discover the
marks of each couple.
Tickets for the dance are priced
at $1 per couple and can be pur-
chased at the Union main desk or
before the dance.
Chairman for the dance is Joel
Baron. Other members of his com-
mittee are Tom Glover, decora-
tions; Stan Herman, programs;
Nick Radell, entertainment and
Ken Rice, publicity.

-Daily-Malcolm Shatz
HEAVE HO-Persuading Stu Mittenphal to give up his books and
exam worries for the Union's Bluebook Ball is Betty Magyar. Blue-
book Ball, a semi-annual event, will be held from 9 p.m. to mid-
night Saturday in the Union ballroom. Music will be furnished by
Clare Shepard and his Union band.

WO'T HAPPENED TO 'EM?

Leap Year Statistics Show
Fewer Eligible College Men

By BEA JOHNSON
"Men on campus just ain't what
they used to be," exclaimed an
irritated Michigan coed recently.
What reasons brought about
this serious threat to the ego of
Michigan men?
Statistics are the answer. The
latest counting of noses on cam-
pus revealed that there are 17,213
students receiving resident credit
this semester with 15,364 of this
figure living on campus.
The campus student figure
breaks down into 11,008 men of
which 4,284 are married and 4,356
women-418 of them sporting
rings on the third finger left
hand.
Roughly speaking 70% of the
campus students are single. This
figure includes 6,724 single men to
3,938 single women or 1,775 men
for every woman.
Therein lies the rub. Coeds ac-

ZIPPER
NOTEBOOKS
Assorted Plastics
$1 .00 and up
Leathers $2.00 and up
Complete Line of

We have a

WAA

Brief Bags in Plastic, from $4.50
Special Group of one
of a kind Portfolios'
at 25% to 50% off.

Notices

customed to a ratio of three to onej
are finding the present ratio a dis-
advantage.
On the other side of the fence
men hail the new ratio in getting
more dates. Thus statistics prove
that when Michigan loses (a high
ratio) someone has to pay.
Nurse Weds;
Betrothal Told
Lee - De Haosj
Comander and Mrs. Jerome A.
Lee of Washington, D.C. have an-
nounced the December twentieth
marriage of their daughter, Eu-
cenie, to Herman De Haas.
Mrs. De Haas was graduated
from George Washington Univer-
sity and is now a senior in the
School of Nursing. She is affiliat-
ed with Alpha Delta Pi, and Phi
Epsilon.
Mr. De Haas attended Westmin-
ster College. He received his Mas-
ters degree from the University
and is now working in the De-
partment of Biological Chemistry.
He is a member of Alpha Sigma
Phi, and Phi Lambda Upsilon.
Robah 0. Kellogg of Rochester,
Minn. attended the bride as maid
of honor. Brother of the groom,
Sgt. Nicholas De Haas, Jr., was
best man.
Salle - Scafe
Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. Saile of
Detroit have announced the en-
gagement of their daughter, Pa-
tricia Dee, to H. Warren Scafe,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Scafe
of Detroit.
Miss Saile attended Capital
University in Columbus, Ohio and
at present is a senior in the liter-
ary college.
A member of Delta Chi frater-
nity, Mr. Scafe is a junior in the
engineering college.
The wedding will be held Feb.
2 at the Mt. Zion Lutheran
Church.

By MARILEE LACEY
Dr. Margaret Bell's closely-
cropped, naturally curly hair and1
soft blue eyes give her a jubilant,;
youthful appearance that matches
well her blithe spirit.
A woman of boundless energy,
she creates an atmosphere of plea-
sant casualness when answering
phone calls, buzzing for her secre-
tary, Mrs. Daum, whom she ad-
dresses with a fond, "Mrs. D," and
stopping to wave a greeting to a
friend.
DR. BELL, professor of Hygiene
and Physical Education, Chairman
of the Department of Physical
Education for Women and physi-
clan in the Health Service, has
had, aside from her numerous
committee offices, several nation-
al, state and local appointments,
She is a member of Lambda
Theta, Phi Kappa Phi, Alph
Omega Alpha, and Delta Omega,
honorary health education and
medical fraternities.
Next to the oldest child in a
family of six, Dr. Bell decided
when she was only eleven to com-
bine the prestige of medicine
with physical education. She
loved all sports, played tourna-
ment tennis and set a high diving
record while in colege.
HAVING RECEIVED her medi-
cal degree at the University of
Chicago, Dr. Bell interned at San
Francisco Hospital on the Stan-
ford staff. She had no intention
of becoming a member of the Uni-
versity of Michigan staff. Friends
had advised her against it as wo-
men weren't well accepted at the
University and there were few
opportunities for advancement of
a woman on its faculty.
Dr. Bell feels that it was the
friendliness a n d cooperative
spirit of the students and facul-
ty that made her change her
mind and she's not sorry; "I've
seen so many changes since
then."
In the twenties the questions of
prime importance to physical edu-
cation students were whether or
not to invite men to their social
functions, feeling that the male
Union Opera
The Promotions committee
for the Union Opera will hold
a meeting at 4:30 p.m. tomor-
row in the Union.

I

It's "rush"
time again -
Check your needs for
PERSONALIZED
Guest Towels - Notes
Matches - Invitations
Place Cards - Stationery
PLEDGE PINS available for de-
livery where your national regu-
lations permit.
FREE-WHILE THEY LAST
Greek Letter Blotters -
Phone Pods
L. G. Balfour Co.
1319 So. University Ph. 3-1733

species would laugh at their acti-
vities, and whether or not it would
be too daring to wear low-heeled
shoes when walking to the playing
field.
* * *
DR. BELL has been concerned
with the development of the
Health Service, in the orientation
program, the women's athletic
program, the League and the wo-
men's future pool.
She served on the Alice Lloyd
committee of the Phoenix Proj-
ect for atomic research in can-
cer and on the executive com-
mittee of the American Council
Education Committee.
She has served as president of
t h e National Association for
Health, Physical Education and
Recreation of the National Educa-
tion Association.
An ardent lover of "just the
out of doors" and the classics, Dr.
Bell comments on her busy life,
"I've been very happy . . . have
done all that I've wanted to. There
just never seems to be an end to
what one might learn or contri-
bute."
Scroll Meeting
Scroll, honorary society for
affiliated senior women, will
hold a meeting at 7:15 p.m. to-
night in the League. The room
number will be posted.

Sizes
and

9-1 5, 10-14
121/-241'

Group
Better Dresses
Originally
$16.95 to $39.95
Now from
$8.48 to $19.98
G~rouip
Budget IDresses
Now from
48 to $7.48
{

You'll find 2 piece(
dresses like this in
our SALE
$14.98 group.

if

Daily Classifieds
Bring Quick Results

BIG SAVINGS!

1,; '
<:
g :,'. ':
:{
..-
N

Wools! Rayons! Silks! Blends !
You'll find Groups of Marvelous Values
Many Reduced to % and Below
Hurry in early! Grab up an armful of sale-priced
dress beauties. We've styles galore, a lovely fabric
selection - many colors - all sizes. Hurry in!

ALL SALES FINAL
S. State off N. U.

11

No Charge for
Gold Monogramming

All Prices
plus Fed. Tox

WAA BOARD-There will be
no WAA Board meeting this week.
The next meeting will be held at
5 p.m. on the first Tuesday of the
second semester.
ATHLETIC MANAGERS-There
will be no meeting tomorrow for
the house athletic managers.
ADVENTURE
35 Days-From $300
Offered by America's largest organization
for educational travel. Scholarships
available.
See More-Spend Less
tours toMEXICO, The Scenic
West, Alaska, South America,
Bermuda or The Orient.
Our 19th Year
See your local represent
aFie or write to:
I A STUDENTSINEATOL
545 FIFTH AVE., NEW YORK 17." MU 7.0264

II

NOW-RCA AC

WILKI NSON
LUGGAGE SHOP

GO
Benny Goodman gave bite and fresh-
ness back to jazz. Here the trio plays
clean and full of taste the music that
had the saddle shoes of '36 jumping
in the aisles.
Tiger Rag . After You've Gone a China
Boy . Someday Sweetheart " Body and
Soul . More Than You Know

it

I.; _ _ _ _ _ _

327 South Main St.

Phone 3-4013

Fr
pie
Bei
Ba
Btu
Ant

TOR RECORDS Uring ow the ivfrig, exciting
PLAYED BY THE MEN
W1o 0MADE rI!
Here is the story::. how it began and how it grew. w x
Yours in a treasury of historic recordings expertly =
restored from priceless master discs and broughtt'
to you now on "45", and Long Play. Each album,
S6 selections, "45", $3.04. Long Play, $3.15.*
'TRLI gp l" Remember the mid-forties, when 'The
AbvhtvrHamp's re nziedl showmansh p
lammed the dance halls with couples
rom unkJohnon o Dzzy ile- Whn Sdne tooexctedto dance? Listen for that
m Bunk ohnArmsto Dzy Gilles en dney splashy vitality on these earlier sides.
e . wih ArstrngNewtn, ~ echet points
iderbecke and Berigan. Hear the the bell of this On the Sunny Side of the Street e Gi
umpets - every jazz horn style: soprano sax at the , for Christmas a Buzzin' Round With the
sin Streetro From Monday On r oof, nobody leads but him. t Be That Way * Jivin' the
ankie and Johnny . When the So listen to the master. Vibes * Shoe Shiner's Drag
ints Go Marching In . The Sweetie Dear . I'm Coming Virginia
ues My Baby Gave to Me The Mooch* o Strange Fruit o Rose
thropology Room . Oh, Lady be Good

WE REPAIR LUGGAGE AND TRUNKS

1

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9

POUNDS OF LAUNDRY
Washed, dried & Folded

$100

9 ceach added
9 POUND
All of your LAUNDRY, white and colors,
clothing and flat work, or just clothing
WASHED, DRIED and' NEATLY FOLDED
Regular SHIRTS finished upon request
17, each additional

I

Hear
These
Fine
Recordings
at...
Inp

Back in 1905, Mr. Jelly Roll ("I in.
vented jazz") dreamed up the "riff."
On these historic sides, you're listen-
ing to the man who actually cut the
patterns for jazz.
The Chant - Pontchartrain.- Doctor Jazz
Original Jelly Roll Blues . Georgia
i Swing . Black Bottom Stomp

In 1923, Coleman
Hawkins blew
precisely on his
tenor sax. Every.
one wonted to
rbe great on the
new horn. Hear
_ six who were.
High on an Open
Mike . Cotton Tail
i " ;..; c" ,,Sweethearts on
i Parade * The Eel
Crazy Rhythm
Black Velvet

-4 r
Artie Show put strings in a jump band
and the jazz purists hooted. But his
arrangements of beloved show tunes
turned the hoots into whistles.
Indian Love Call r Carioca " Rosalie
What is this Thing Called Love? a Don-
key Serenade « Softly, as in a Morning
Sunrise

:z ,.---

U4
Hines was the first to cut his right
hand free . .. to make the piano a
solo instrument. Twelve years ago a
young singer named Eckstine came
along. This is what they did together.
Stormy Monday Blues * Water Bay . I
Got It Bad and That Ain't Good * Some-
how"Jelly, Jelly.-Skylark

RtA VEC-T OR recorcb ~4

I

i

Y

Call
23-123

Iiif
/ills

Cor. 5th &
E. Liberty
for delivery
service

in

Hear these RCA VICTOR RECORDS
our spacious downstairs 'Pops Department
"You are always welcome"

I

AGENCIES -
.n. 1 04 A .._ ...ti

GOLDMAN CLEANERS I

I

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