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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.

February 25, 1959 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-02-25

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAUL BUNYAN-Students of the School of Natural Resources
set up a 24x-foot-high statue of Paul Bunyan on the Diag to,
advertise their dance. The annual gathering will be held from
9 p.m. to midnight on Saturday in the League Ballroom.
F
F oresters' Club- Danceft
Feoatures Paul, Bunyan

League Sets
Study Hours
For Library
The League library and listening
rooms reopened their doors to,
women students Monday, Sally
Foote, '59, chairman of the House
Committee said.
The rooms on the third floor of
the League will be available to
students this semester from 9 a.m.
to noon, 1 to 5 p.m. and 7 to 10
p.m. Mondays through Thursdays,
9 a.m. to noon and 1 to 5 p.m. Fri-
days and 2 to 5 p.m. and .7 to 10
p.m. Sundays.
Student librarians, Miss Foote
explained, are on duty at all times
to check out books, play records
for those in the listening rooms
and "help in any way possible."
Resources include approximately
6,000 volumes including ones of
fiction, poetry, drama, biography,
travel books and a few reference
books, she said.
Encyclopedias, 'Ensians, Sunday
editions of the New York Times
and old petitions written by stu-
dents applying for League posi-
tions are also available to the stu-
dent, she pointed out.
I Books may be checked out for
two-week periods, Miss Foote said,
with the exception of volumes of
poetry and drama, which circulate
for one-week periods.-
The three listening rooms across
the hall from the library allow
students to listen to any of the
160 records in the League's collec-
tion. Included in the group are all
the required compositions for
Music Literature 41 and 42, Miss
Foote continued.
She noted that students had not
taken full advantage of the listen-
ing rooms' facilities, perhaps be-
cause of the recent "mechanical
irregularity of the phonographs."
A "complete overhauling" of the
mechanical system, she said, is
schedulede for this semester.
The League plans to expand its
library facilities during the semes-
ter, Miss Foote explained, by pur-
chasing current fiction and non-
fiction books. .
An experiment, she added, in
building a library of paper-bound
volumes is now being planned.
SGC Group'
To Organize
Committee i
Student Government Council's
Public Relations Committee will
hold an organizational meeting at
4 p.m. tomorrow in the Student
Activities Building, according to
Ronald Bassey, chairman.
The duties of the group will be
explained at the meeting, he said.
The committee is currently work-
ing on the SGC Newsletter.

Cd
co 1/ cj' Ia~ernent3

ary 20 at the-West Side Methodist
Church in Ann Arbor.
Ma rthenke-Canfield1
Mr. and Mrs. Harold F. Mar-
'thenke of Detroit announce the
engagement of their daughter, Pa-
tricia Elise, to Ralph Evans Can-
field, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bailey
Canfield of Benton Harbor.
Miss Marthenke, a senior in the
literary college, is the President of
Assembly Association. She is a
member of Mortarboard, Circle,
and Zeta Phi Eta.
Mr. Canfield, a graduate of the
University and a member of Trigon
fraternity, is employed by Johnson
Motor Company in Waukegan, 111.
A June 27 wedding is planned.
Kerr To Talk
On Education
And, Budget
"Republican Irresponsibility in
the Legislature: Bludgeoning of
Higher Education" will be the
topic of a speech by Henry H.
Kerr, Jr., '59, at 7:30 tonight in
Rm. 3B of the Michigan Union.
Kerr is the chairman of the
College Young Republican Federa-
tion.
Kerr 'will discuss the present gap
between state revenue and expen-
diture.
The meeting is being sponsored
by the Young Republicans.

To Conduct
Troupe Here
The original Don Cossack Chorus
and Dancers, directed and con-
ducted by Nicholas Kostrukoff, will
appear at 3 p.m. Sunday in the
Ann Arbor High School Audi-
torium.
The program for the afternoon
will include liturgical music of
the Russian Orthodox Church, folk
songs and love songs, original Cos-
sack battle songs and dances, and
a group of English melodies.
In addition, selections from the
works of Tchaikovsky, Moussorg-
sky, Archangelsky, and Gretchan-
ifoff-Lvoosky will be- performed.
The Don Cossack Chorus was
named for the famous Cossack,
General Platoff, a man who
achieved renown helping to turn
back Napoleon's army in his march
on Moscow. Since the group's in-
ception in 1927 in Czechoslovakia,
it has been headed by Nicholas
Kostrukoff, who has acted simul-
taneously as the chorus leader and
administrator.
Since 1927 the Chorus has toured
all five continents, making its U.S.
debut at San Francisco's World
Fair in 1939.
The group is in exile from its
native land, and all its members
are now American citizens.
BOOK SALE
9c up
OVERBECK'S
1216 So. University

_ .

X1095

Kostrukoff

JANIE CHEN
Chen-Eades
Mr. and Mrs. Loh Kwan Chen of
Hong Kong, B.C.C., announce the
wedding of their daughter Janie to
David Eades, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Alvin Eades of Evansville, Ind.
Miss Chen is a graduate student
in the education school. She re-
ceived her B.A. from 'Ohio Wes-
leyan University in February, 1957.
Mr. Eades, a member of Lambda
Chi Alpha social fraternity, is a"
teaching fellow in zoology. He re-
ceived his A.B. at Wabash College,
Ind., in 1955, and his M.A. in
business administration from the
University in 1956.
Their wedding took place Febru-

Spaldings have distinction
that can't be copied and is always
recognized. Spalding Saddles show
you're in the know about style,
Comfort and good shoe value.

Paul Bunyan and his big blue.
ox "Babe" have once more come
down from their ,home in the
North woods to help the Foresters'
Club put on its annual Paul Bun-
yan dance from 9 p.m. to midnight
on Saturday in the League Ball-
room.
An annual tradition at the Uni-
versity since 1937, the notable fea-
ture about this dance is its in-
formality, David Norris, '59NR,
said.
Couples have been requested to
wear "lumberjack clothes" con-
sisting of blue jeans or khakis' and
plaid shirts for the men and plaid
shirts and skirts for the women.
The. ballroom will have a real
North woods atmosphere with
many pine trees,throughout the
area and wildlife, conservation,
fishery, wood technology and for-
estry exhibits.
Saloon Boasts Bar
In another room will be the
Malemute Saloon, which "boasts
the longest bar in the area." Prof.
Dow "Malemute" Baxter of the
natural resources school will play
the old piano in the saloon
throughout the evening.
Two bands have' been provided
for' the affair, Norris said. Mac
Danforth's Orchestra will provide
the musics for ballroom dancing

and the "jug band," consisting of'
a group of natural resources stu-
dents, will play their special brand
of music for the entertainment
portion of the dance," he added.
Dean Ivan W. Parker of the
scholarship office will call a few
square dances. He will explain and
demonstrate them for the benefit
of those students who are unfa-
miliar with the dances.
To Saw Logs
Another feature during intermis-
sion beside the jug band and
square dancing will be the annual
log-sawing contest. This contest
will be among couples not in the
natural resources school.
Each couple will be timed as
they saw through a log using a
two-handed cross-cut saw. Prizes
will be awarded to the winning
couple.
To Exhibit Skills
Throughout this week, various
skills will be exhibited on the
Diagonal at noon and 1 p.m.
Tickets for the dance will be avail-
able on the Diag at the same time
from any natural resources student
and at the door on Saturday.
Members of the Foresters' Club
consist of people from the natu-
ral resources school. Besides their
regular bi-weekly meetings, they
participate in a deer drive and a
Midwest Conclave where students
from several midwest colleges and
universities have contests of wood-
lore.
Bruce Mateer, '60NR, is in charge
of the dance.

HAROLD S. TRICK
711 NORTH UNIVERSITY

WOMEN'S
RUSHING MEETING"
I TONIGHT

7:00 P.M.
8:30 P.M.

Groups 1, 2, 3,45,61 1 8y9, 10,11
Groups 12,13, 14,15,16,17, 18,19,
20, 21, 22

SOMETHING
NEWr
S O METHISN G
UNIQUE'
look for it on
your newsstand
Here within one colorful
cover is a periodical
unlike any other in
America. You'll find'
complete reading for all
the family; for
every week the
STAR WEEKLY
brings you:

AT THE LEAGUE

--

................

WAA

Sets,

Petition Date
For Offices
Applications Available
For Group Positions,
Club Managerships
Petitioning for positions on the'
Women's Athletic Association
Board will begin Monday, March 2
and continue through Tuesday,
March 10.
Offices open foi petitioning in-
clude those of president, vice-
president of special projects, vice-
president of tudent relations, sec-
retary, treasurer, sorority manager,
dormitory manager, ARFCW (Ath-
letic Recreation Federation for
College Women) representative
and public relations manager.
Club-manager positions are open
for the following clubs: Basket-
ball, Bowling, Golf, Field Hockey,
Ski, Rifle and Tennis. Co-man-
agers will. be selected. from the
following clubs: Badminton, Bal-
let, Fencing, Figure Skating, Mod-
ern Dance and Riding. Both men
and women may petition for these
posts.
Michifish and Michifin Club po-
sitions will also be open, but they-
will be filled by women students
within the clubs.
Norma Clarke, '59, current WAA
president, emphasized that any
scholastically eligible student may
petition for'the offices.
Petitions will be placed in the
Women's Athletic Building, Bar-
bour Gym, the Women's Pool and
the Women's League and may be
picked up beginning Monday. Stu-
dents may also get petitions from
House Athletic Managers, who will
be given petitions today.
Interviewing dates for the posi-
tions will be posted in the under-
grad'office at the League after
Monday.
To Present
Symphony
The seventh concert of the
Choral Union Series will feature
the Pittsburgh Symphony, under
William. Steinberg, at 8:30 p.m.

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JUN
A wide range of choices
in dinnerware patterns,
stainless, stemware,
and silver. We'd like to
show them to you.
JOHN LEIDY
Phone NO 8-6779 0 601 East Liberty

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*features
OF CURRENT INTEREST
. Personality and Sports stories
" Short stories
" Fashions
" A complete novel by a best selling
author
" All lavishly illustrated in full color
you'll enjoy this complete
reading in the

ALL YOUR FAVORITE COLOR COMICS
Li'l Abner-Jane Arden-Dick Tracy-
Little Orphan Annie-Terry and the
Pirates- Blondie, and many others.
Four interest packed sections with read.
ing for every member of your family.

i

Fashion Finds at Regular Prices.
A "STEAL" at these SALE PRICES!
All occasion styles, new fabrics,
smart colors.
SIZES TO FIT EVERYONE!
7 to 15 10 to 44' .. 121/2 to24/2
Tals 10 to 20

STIRUWEEYY

JI

..

ON SALE ALL WEEK-LOOK FOR THE BLUE COVER

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Wi4h..{. +.a f " ::k. .... }f53 } fit five. .. .4P.}',a+,', .$.S<3''tvi}.._ . .. vl: a. +.S:i ' :{. 2 ' "" __

"

nummesura

BE

. . .. - -

1000
DRESSES of fine
Wools ... Jerseys... Crepes
Synthetics . .. Silk Failles.
originally priced
14.95 to 39.95

700
MANY' DRESSES of
Crepes ... Rayons ... Silks
Cottons . . . Jerseys
Many orig. to 39.95
SLACKS -SKIRTS
JACKETS
(7) Raincoats with hats
to match
(at our Campus Toggery)

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More people keep goingback forCamels
than any other cigarette today. The
Camel blend of costly tobaccos had
never been equalled for rich flavor and
easygoing mildness. Today as always,
the best tobacco makes the best smoke.
By-pass the fads and fancy stuff...

0

BLOUSES - SLACKS
JACKETS - HANDBAGS
HATS - JEWELRY
and SWEATERS
Many values less than
1/2 original prices

500

SKIRTS - SLACKS
JACKETS - SWEATERS
many orig. toil 4.95
(At our 1111 5. Univ. Shop)

Have a real
cigarette -
have a CAMEL

98
BLOUSES - GLAVES - HANDBAGS - JEWELRY
SCARFS - HATS - BELTS and many odds and ends
All Priced for Final Clearance!

-,owl

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