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February 28, 1952 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-02-28

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE

For Leap Year Assembly Ball
Pictures of Renowned Women, Goddesses
To Portray 'Femme Fatal' Theme of Dance

Tickets are now on sale in the
League for Assembly Ball, which
will be held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
tomorrow in the League.
They are no longer being sold
in the residence halls. If there are
any left over from sales going on
today and tomorrow in the League
they will be sold at the door of
the dance:Price of tickets is $2.50.
MEMBERS of the central com-
mittee have asked that coeds and
their dates use the front entrance
to the League, which is on the
mall, in order to relieve conges-
tion.near the check-rooms.
The dance is sponsored by
Assembly Association, the or-X
ganization of independent wo-
men and is open to all campus.
The annual coed-bid, semi-
formal falls this year on the ex-
tra day of leap year.
* * *
THE DECORATIONS commit-
tee designed and constructed dec-
orations to follow the leap year
theme. The ballroom will be
decorated, with Greek goddesses
and mythological characters.
Images -of several famous
femmes fatales will adorn other

rooms on the second floor of
the League.
Boutonnieres are being sold for
25 cents in the League. Those pur-
chased from ticket salesmen in
the dormitories and some league
houses will be delivered the day
of the dance. Coeds who don't
live in dormitories may buy them
in the League today and pick up
boutonnieres tomorrow afternoon.
LATE PERMISSION has been
granted for the night of Assembly
Ball. Men may remain in the resi-
dence halls until 1:25 a.m. accord-
ing to the new rule.
Bob Leopold and his Ann
Arbor Alleycats will provide the
music along with Johnny Har-
bard and his orchestra.
General chairman of Assembly
Ball is Sue Alderman. She is as-
sisted by Iris Pumroy; finance;
Janet ZurSchmiede and Evelyn
Grossman, publicity.
The list continues with Mimi
Blau and Shyrlee Bloom, decora-
tions; Inez Krause, programs, Lor-
raine Baldwin, tickets; Della Gal-
loway, patronls and Frances Koch-
in, building and grounds.

ABLE ADVICE-Marge Hager and Mariann Van Duzer, senior
members of the Interviewing and Nominating Committee offer
Marilyn Grove help in writing her petition for a League post. A
member of the committee will be present to answer questions
from 3 to 6 p.m. daily in the League Undergraduate Office.
HELP WANTED:
Sophomore Petition Due Soon;
CoedsTo Vie for Panhel Posts

SOPHOMORE ... ,
Petitions for League sophomore
positions will be due at 5 p.m.
tomorrow in the League Under-
graduate Office.
Posts open to all eligible sopho-
more women include central com-
mittee positions for Sophomore
Committee, six positions on the
Interviewing a n d Nominating
Committee, six positions on the
Judiciary Committee and four
captains for the League dance
classes.
The Interviewing and Nominat-
ing Committee functions specifi-
cally to help coeds enter or con-
tinue League activities. Its duties
include accepting all petitions for
League positions and holding in-
terviews so students can tell how
they think the job should be done.
Enforcing rules and acting in
cases of infractions of rules are
the primary duties of the Judici-
ary Council.
Sophomore aids are assigned
districts and work under the
chairmen of these districts. Each
aid checks the sign-out sheets
every week for her chairman and
reports to her all latenesses, make-
ups, late permissions and other
STDNS

.,

irregularities reported on the
sheets.
The aids are also required to
perform other duties assigned
them by the council.
Instruction for men and women
in ballroom dancing is offered by
the League dance classes. The
sophomore dance captains recruit
teaching assistants for dance clas-
ses, check the attendance of these
assistants and perform other du-
ties assigned by the chairman.
Those petitioning should sign up
for interviews when they turn in
petitions. Interviews will be held
from March 3 to 21.
* * *
PANHEL . ..
Monday, March 10 is the dead-
line for petitions for Panhellenic
Association positions for sopho-
mores, juniors and seniors.
With the exception of the senior
board positions, which are open
only to seniors, any eligible mem-
ber of Panhellenic may petition
for the available jobs.
Positions open include the six
members of the Panhellenic Board
which include the President, First
Vice-President, Second Vice-Presi-
dent, Secretary, Treasurer and
Rushing Chairman.
Also there is the job of.Public
Relations Chairman who is an
associate member of the . Pan-
hellenic Board.
Petitions are due for the central
committee of Panhellenic Ball.
These positions include general
chairman, assistant chairman,
decorations chairman, assistant
decorations chairman, patrons
chairman, programs chairman,
publicity chairman and ticket
chairman.
Panhellenic Variety Show com-
mittee members will also be cho-
sen and include chairmen for
newspaper publicity, stunts, dis-
plays, and posters, ushers, as well
as general chairman and secre-
tary.
There is a junior position open,
chairman of counselors. Competi-
tion for Rushing counselors will
be held among the two girls chosen
to petition for the position by
each of ten sorority houses who
didn't have counselors this year.

Initiations Held
For Business,
Music Societies
SAI, Delta Sigma Pi
Hold Banquets, Teas
In Honor of Members
SIGMA ALPHA IOTA...
Sigma Alpha Iota, national
music honorary for women, added
to its ranks 30 new members as
it held its initiation services last
Saturday, Feb. 23, at the home
of Mrs. Kearns, instructor of
piano at the University music
school.
The former pledges had just
entertained Ann Arbor patron-
nesses the day before, performing
original pledge songs at the Pa-
troness Tea in the League. Pledge
songs ranged from ukelele-accom-
panied original song and dance
acts to improvised arias.
Honoring the recently initiated
members, Mrs. Edward Owlett,
S.A.I. active and voice major at
the School of Music will give a
teah at 4 p.m. tomorrw at her
home on 1402 Washington Heights.
New S.A.I. members include
Carol Alchin, Sally Bennett, Fran-
cis Brown, Ann Canfield, Alberta
Cohrt, Ellen Dodge, Marilyn Flori-
dis, Mary Frakes, Lois Gauger,
Glenna Gregory, Gail Hewitt,
Katherine Hutchins, Judith Jor-
stead and Marjorie Kingland.
Also Mary Jo Kohl, Marilyn
Krimm, Elsie Kdhl, Louise Leon-
ard, Beverly Luce, Esther Mc-
Glothin, Patricia Mallett, Patricia
Mann, Marjorie Mower, Joan Rob-
inson, Francis Skaff, Mary Ann
Smeltzer, Jane Townsend, Maryan
Williamson, Alice Woodard and
Nancy Wright were initiated.
*, * *
DELTA SIGMA PI ..,
Delta Sigma Pi professional
business fraternity closed the
books to hold formal initiation for
six new members last Sunday.
Following the initiation cere-
mony held at the Union, a ban-
quet was given in honor of the
new initiates at a local restaurant.
A less formal initiation was pre-
sented to theneophites on Friday
at the chapter house, 1412 Cam-
bridge.
The six new Delta Sig members
are Russel Baum, Bob Blackwell,
Remo Boila, Duane Dean, Roger
Easton and Frank Siller.
Delta Sigma Pi is a fraternity
for students in Business Adminis-
tration and Economics.
WAA Notices]
Fencing-Membership will be
closed after the meeting of the
Fencing Club at 5:10 p.m. today
in the Main Lounge of the WAB.
All women interested in attending
are asked by the manager to come
prepared to fence.
* . *
Modern Dance-There will be a
meeting of the Modern Dance
Club at 7:30 p.m. today in the
Barbour Dance Studio. A special
rehearsal for the Detroit program
will be held at 6:30 p.m. today.
Dues and Christmas program
committee reports are to be turned
in.
Volley Ball-The finals of the
WAA sponsored volleyball tourna-
ment will be played .at 7:30 p.m.
today in Barbour Gym.
Riding Club-There will be a
meeting of the WAA Riding Club
at 5 p.m. today in Barbour Gym.

HOPWOODS TO CONCERTS:
Success Story of 'M' Student Told

From philosophy to English to
a career as a concert pianist
seems to summarize the success
story of Miss Celia Chao, a form-
er University student from Shang-
hai.
After graduating with an all A
average from high school in
Shanghai, Miss Chao entered Gin-
ling College, Nanking, to special-
ize in mathematics and physics.
Instead, she was persuaded to de-
vote her Aime to music and the
piano by her piano teacher.
* * *
IN 1937 SHE was enrolled as a
guest student at the National
Conservatory of Music in Shang-
hai, and studied piano there until
she transferred to the University
of Michigan the following year.
While at Michigan, Miss Chao
received a major Hopwood
award in English Essay--an out-
standing feat for one not born
or brought up in America.
Hospital Ask-
For Volunteers
The University Hospital has put
out a call for volunteers for their
Volunteer Service, designed to
bring patients added benefits
above routine care, to make them
feel more at home during their
stay 'and to bring little luxuries
otherwise impossible.
Ak
An escort service, set up to take
patients from the 'reception desk
to the proper department or from
one department to another is one
need which the Volunteer Service
hopes to fill.
People can work anytime dur-
ing the morning and u7 until 4
p.m. any afternoon.
There is a need of people to
assist the chaplain in his duties.
It is preferred that persons inter-
ested in this service be able to
work at least two hours each af-
ternoon.
The book cart, used in wards
and private rooms as well, is in
need of people to take it around
and help patients select reading
material. There is no amount of
time specified for this.
People interested in working
with children are urged to volun-
teer for work on the children's
floor in the recreation plan. At
least four hours' work per week
is desired.
These are excellent opportuni-
ties for women and men, too, who
are interested in social work,
teaching and nursing.
For further information and
appointments call Mrs. Elizabeth
McCoy, head of the Volunteer
Service, at the University Hospi-
tal, extension 289 or 270.

Also, Miss Chao was the recipi- Boston Post, Christian Science
ent of a University Fellowship, the Monitor, New York Herald Tri-
degrees of B. Mus., B.A., and M.A. bune as well as noted musicians
in philosophy. all praised her technique and
* * * ability to express the emotion of
SHE WAS chosen by Professor the music she played.
Roy Sellars to be his assistant, * **
the first Chinese to be honored SINCE'LEAVING. Boston in
with an assistantship at this Uni- June, 1950, she has experimented
versity. in musical therapy, giving concerts
After completing her resi- to the mentally ill. She found her
dence work for her Ph.D. in efforts to be "more heartening
1945, Miss Chao went to Cleve- than I had dared to anticipate."
land to continue her piano At present Miss Chao is living
study. She made her debut in in the New York suburbs, playing
Boston on January 11, 1950, and in concerts throughout New Eng-
was an immediate success. land and continuing her work in
Critics from the Boston Globe, musical therapy.
A

CONTINUES THRU FRIDAY

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SUITS 25.00 to 39.95.. .
originally were 49.95 to
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- good for seasons of
wear. Black, navy, wire,
blue, grey, beige. Sizes
9-20, 121/2 to 241/2.
DRESSES 9.95 . . . orig. to
39.95. Group of better
early spring dresses.. .
wools, crepes, taffetas.
Failles, 1 and 2 piece
styles for street and
dressy afternoon wear
-also dinner and eve-
ning dresses.
SIZES IN ALL GROUPS.
SKIRTS 3.95 and 5.00 .. .
wools, taffetas, failles.
Originally to 12.95.
HANDBAGS 1.98, 2.98,
5.00 ... Originally to
10.95 ... Calf, suedes,
plastic palents, failles.
Black and colors.
SLIPS & GOWNS 2.98 and
3.98 .. . lace trimmed
and tailoredtrayon
crepes and tricots.
ONE GROUP NYLON
SLIPS 5.95. Lace
trimmed crepes and tri-
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- ---w r- - a0-re's
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season do-sheen gabar-
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ONE GROUP COATS, odds
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B LOUSES 2.98, 3.98, 5.00.
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SWEATERS 2.98, 3.98,
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Groups of GIRDLES, PAN-
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original values to
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