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March 13, 1959 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-03-13

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

r, MARCH 13, 1959 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
ihellenic Office Petitions I ___H ____

Available at SAB Tomorrow

Petitioning for Panhellenic of-
fices will officially open tomorrow
at 9 a.m.
Due Thursday, March 19, peti-
tions will be available in the Pan-
hellenic offices of the Student 'Ac-
tivities Building.
The offices of president, and
first vice-president must be filled
by members of the present junior
class. The offices of second vice-
president, secretary, treasurer,
chairman of the rushing coun-
selors, chairman of public rela-
tions, rushing chairman, manager
of the secretariat, and editor of
the Affiliate are open to sopho-
mores as well as juniors.

i

Interviews for these offices will
be held Friday, March 20 and Sat-
urday, March 21.
Old petitions, pamphlets and
booklets will be on display at the
Student Activities Building, giv-
ing additional information on the
offices and functions of Panhel-
lenic.
Petitioning for Panhellenic's
annual $100 scholarship is also
open.

Coed Plans,
To Marry

PHYLLIS HOFFMANN
... to wed
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur John Hoff-
mai of Lynbrook, New York, an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Phyllis, to Mr. Joel
David Dinhoffer, the son of the
late Mr. and Mrs. Louis Dinhoffer,
of Bronxville, New York.
Miss Hoffmann was graduated
/from Lynbrook high School. She
attended the University of Michi-
gan and is presently enrolled in
Hofstra College, School of Educa-
tion, Hempstead, New York.
Mr. Dinhoffer was graduated
from Roosevelt High School, Yon-
kers,: and is presently a senior at
Columbia University College of
Pharmacy. He is a member of Rho
Pi Phi, International Pharmacuti-
cal Fraternity.
To Lengthen
Petition Time
Petitions for League committees
have been available at the League
office.
Although the official deadline
for all petitions was today, an ex-
tension may be granted to those
wishing them if they inquire at,
the League office.
EUROPE
Dublin to Iron Curtain; Africa to
Sweden. You're accompanied-not
herded. College age only. Also shortE
trips. $724-5$1390f
EUROPE SUMMER TOURS
255 Sequoia (Box 4)-Pasadena, Cal.

League Plans;
- Festivities
For Seniors
The League will honor senior
women Wednesday when it fetes
them at Senior Night.
Tradition holds that senior
women march from the General
Library to the League Ballroom,
singing to a marching band. At the
League, they will be served dinner
and entertained by skits from
their 1956 Frosh Weekend, 1957
Soph Show and 1958 Junior Girls'
Play.
One of the evening's highlights,
according to Marilyn Sarver, '59,
publicity director, is the traditional
status ceremony. "During the
rites," Miss Sarver explained,
"married girls blow out candles,
engaged girls suck lemons, pinned
girls get safety pins and girls who
are going steady get corks to re-
mind them to "keep plugging."
"Single girls," she continued,
"throw pennies into a wishing well,
in an amount equal to their age."
After the status rites, the senior
women will watch a preview per-
formance of this year's JGP, any
part of which is subject to un-
limited encores. The seniors will
reciprocate by singing a song
which they have written for their
juniors.
"Wednesday's Senior Night will
represent an evolution of tradi-
tions that originated with a senior
dinner at Betsy Barbour House,"
Miss Sarver revealed. "When the
dinner developed into Senior
Night, the girls wore academic
gowns and paraded around cam-
pus.
The gowns, however, were dis-
continued due to their cost," she
explained, "and were replaced by
slickers. These, too, have been
disbanded."
Tickets for Senior Night are
$2.25 and are available in all
women's housing units on campus.
They will also be on "sale from
8:30 a.m. to 5 pam., Monday, and
8:30 a.m. to noon, Tuesday, at the
League.
Group To Discuss
Integration March
A meeting to discuss a planned
national "March for Integration"
will be held at 2:30 p.m. tomor-
row in Rm. 3-D of the Union.
The idea of a national march
was conceived in September 1958
by Jackie Robinson, Mrs. Ralph
Bunche, and others, and carried
out by 12,000 students who parad-
ed into Washington, D.C. in late
October. They vowed to return in
1959 with support from students
across the nation.

'S

"Melody on Ice," the 17th annual
presentation of the Ann Arbor
Figure Skating Club, will take
place at 8 p.m. tomorrow and 3
p.m. Sunday at the Michigan Ice
Rink.
The show will include five major
production numbers, "Plaza del
Toros" or "A Spanish Street

Speech Group
To Meet Here
Next Tuesday

Scene," a bull fight number; "A
Salute to Gershwin"; "I Love
Paris"; "Hallowe'en"; and "Broad-
way Melodies."I
The club ,itself originated in
1939 as a group of University fac-
ulty and townspeople who met oc-
casionally to learn and enjoy the
art of figure skating.
The members presented their
first carnival at the ice rink in
1943, and since that time have
offered a presentation each year.
The Figure Skating Club is made
up of University students and fac-
ulty, as well as students from Ann
Arbor high schools, elementary
schools, and schools in surround-
ing Michigan towns. Its member-
ship has grown from the original
few to 296 members "under its
policy to extend the advantages of
membership to as large a group
as possible," Virginia Ratliff, pub-
licity chairman of the club, said.
11 -

ICE MELODIES-These girls are members of the Ann Arbor Figure Skating Club, composed of
University students, and students from Ann Arbor High School and the surrounding area. The
Club will present their 17th annual skating show this weekend at the Michigan Ice Rink. The
production includes such numbers as "Plaza del Toros," a bullfight scene, and "A salute to Gershwin."
Ann Arbor Figure Skating Club
To Present Show This Weekend

Two professional skaters are also
among the club's membership. Ann
Larmee, '59N, joined the local club
as a young girl in 1950. She had
quite a bit of training under
Michael Kirby, formerly the part-
ner of Barbara Ann Scott. In 1956,
Miss Larmee became a profession-
al skater, still continuing her edu-
cation as a student of nursing.
Was Charter Member
Mary Frances Greschke, an in-
structor in the University's physi-
cal education school, was a char-
ter member of the Figure Skating
Club. She became a professional
skater in 1946, and in 1948 won
the USFSA Gold Medalist Award.
She is a native of Ann Arbor and
has skated in exhibitions all over
the Eastern United States and
Canada.
Tickets for the show may be
purchased at the Union or at vari-
ous Ann Arbor bookstores.

;1

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VAN BOVEN SHOES, Inc.
accent on fashion...

FRIDAY THE 13th
BLACK
CAT
YOUR LUCKY DAY FOR SAVINGS!

DRESSES
O'e group of all kinds and
sizes y . . Silks - Prints -
Rayons - Blends and some
cottons. For daytime and eve-
ning. Sizes 7-15, 10-44, 1212-;
241, toll 10-20.

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N.,

COATS
Rain or Shine
Poplins - Blends
Jackets - Car Coats

at $23.00
Group of Dresses. Rayons -
Silks - Blends - Wool knits.
Rain or Shine Coats. All reg.
priced $25.00 items . . . Friday
13th only.
$1.13
Hats - Jewelry
Scarfs - Purses
Belts - Gloves

All items reg. priced $14.95.
Many orig. to -35.00 included.
ALSO ANY 2 - $7.00 Sale
items sold together.
at
$7.13
Group of Dresses. Quilted Robes
- Dusters - Slacks - Skirts
- Jackets in our Campus Tog-
gery at 111 South Univ.
$3.13
All Sale prices $3.98
items including Hats -
Purses - Blouses - Girdles
- Bras - Jewelry -
Sweaters - Slips.

4r n t,-l k -
SXAk4 DLEI?
OF BOSTON

AIBM_
TOTI IR

beautiful new pump with simple allure .-and
that's the very best kind! Wider at the throat,

1NlotlCi iceno any .HuaLi r£inerJ 1 4iy LUL

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