TIFF MICHIGAN DAILY
PA!' V TRRE
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1958 1' v^.
Homecoming Plans Near Completion
Final plans for Homecoming
(Oct. 24 and 25) are being round-
ed into shape, according to Cyra
Greene, '60, Homecoming publi-
Miss Greene explained that a
slogan for Homecoming had been
chosen which is a parody on ad-
vertising - the theme of this
year's Homecoming. The slogan
is "It's smart to have the Good
Homecoming Seal of Approval."
The theme of this year's Home-
coming is called "Comedia del
Commercial." Last year the theme
was "Mythigan" and displays
were based on some aspect of
Student Government Council
has approved a change in the
Homecoming calendar so that
Homecoming events can now be
scheduled on Friday night as well
as on Saturday, Miss Greene said.
On Friday night there will be a
jazz concerthon the diag. Partici-
pating in this will be the Friars,
which Is a group from the Uni-
versity's Glee Club, and several
campus bands. Miss Greene ex-
plained that the program was ar-
ranged so that people could freely
come and leave the concert, thus
it would not interfere with work
on the displays.
Another Homecoming event
will be a free brunch for alumni
at the Union on Saturday morn-
ing. Coffee and doughnuts will
be served, she concluded.
There will be a Buro-Cats mass
meeting at 7 p.m. tonight in the
Hussy Rm. of the League, Susan
Dio, '61, Buro Cat advisor, said.
The meeting will feature an in-
ternational program, she said, de-
signed to acquaint the Buro-Cats
with both the functions of the In-
ternational Center and the part
the League plays in the center.
Speakers at the meeting will be
Eloise Eberhart, '60, chairman of
the international committee of
the League, and Gunay Aktay,
Grad., from Turkey, former pres-
ident of the International Stu-
Tonight's meeting will be the
first of a series of five, each to be
directed by one of the five Buro-
Cat advisors and designed to ac-
quaint the freshmen women who
make up the Buro-Cats with
various 6ampus organizations,
Miss Dio said.
A meeting will be held on Oct.
29 for Musket, Soph Show and
Gilbert and Sullivan; on Nov. 12
for Frosh Weekend and League
petitioning; on Dec. 3 for Panhel-
lenic Association and the Assem-
bly Dormitory Council and on
Jan. 7 for the honoraries and a
discussion of study habits.
H illel Committee
The central committee of Hil-
lelzapoppin, headed by Allen
Nachman, has accepted the scripts
for the final show which will take
place on Saturday, Nov. 8 at Ann
Arbor High School auditorium.
Finalists for this annual show
put on by the Hillel Foundation
are Phi Epsilo nP, Tau Delta Psi,
Alpha Epsilon Phi, Delta Phi Ep-
silon, Sigma Delta Tau, and nu-
LAST YEAR-The winner of last year's homecoming display for the mens division, Theta Xi,
entered the display shown above: "Michi-Phoenix." The winner in the women's division was Sigma
Kappa with "Ferdipand the Bull." Last year nearly 100 fraternities, sororities and residence halls
entered displays. This is only one feature of Homecoming.
Students Gain Advantages
Through Register Service
By KENNETH McELDOWNEY
Yesterday a mass meeting, was
held to receive information con-
cerning the opportunities to be
gained by registering with the
Bureau of Appointments.
Over 400 seniors and graduate'
students came to sign up with the
Bureau. Others who did not at-
tend the meeting can still sign
up by going to the offices of the
Bureau in Rm. 3528 of the Ad-
"The Bureau is the chief place-
ment office for the campus," said
H. Glenn Ludlow, its director. Al-
though there are other placement
services on campus, such as the
ones in the engineering college or
All Interested Students'
May Call Harris Hall
To Arrange Auditions
Varsity Night auditions will be
held Monday night, according to
John Schuebeck, Grad.
The only all - campus talent
revue, Varsity Night is sponsored
by the University bands. All profit
will go toward paying for the
Marching Band's trip to Ohio
State University to perform dur-
ing half-time of the football game
scheduled for Oct. 22.
The Marching Band will make
an appearance at the annual Var-
sity Night program.
All students interested in ap-
pearing in the program should call
the secretary at Harris Hall to
make audition appointments.
business administration sciool,
Ludlow described the Bureau of
Appointments as the "central co-
ordinating unit for all placement
offices at the University."
Handles All Requests
The Bureau handles all place-
ment requests for Education, both
in teaching end in'administration,
and also for business, civil service
and industral jobs.
One of the advantages of this
service is the fact that it costs
the student nothing, Ludlow said.
The same services outside of the
University would cost up to 5. per
cent of one's first year's salary,
Mrs. Juanita B. Mantle, who is
in the teacher placement division,
stressed the importance of regis-
tering. As an example, in the
teaching field last year alone they
received requests from 44 states
and several foreign countries re-
questing over 9,000 teachers.
Teachers Must Register
Teachers are required to regis-
ter, and Miss Mildred D. Webber,
of the general placement division
added that employers in industry
now assume that anyone coming
from a university where there is
a placement office will take ad-
vantage of it.
She stressed the importance of
seniors signing up if they have
not already done so.
Assembly To Hold
Assembly Association will hold a
special competition to eliminate
half of the houses entering the
competition for Fortnite, accord-
ing to Thelma. McCorkle, '59N,
The J-Hop Central Committee
has been interviewing for sub-
chairmanships yesterday and to-
day, according to Carol Shapiro,
'60, J-Hop publicity chairman,
and the sub-chairmen will be an-
The central committee has also
been working on a theme for the
dance, and making arrangements
for a band. The contract has not
yet been signed, but Miss Shapiro
said, "We want to get a band you
can really dance to instead of just
A local group will cut a record
entitled "At the . J-Hop" to be
played on juke boxes at the
League, Union and elsewhere
around campus, she said.
This year's J-Hop will be held
on Friday and Saturday, Feb. 6
and 7, instead of during registra-
tion week as it was last year.
Last year, Miss Shapiro ex-
plained, many people weren't back
yet, and others were busy with
registration and therefore unable
to attend the J-Hop. "Scheduling
it on the weekend should make all
the difference in the world," she
Hatcher Tea Set
The first of three fall open-
houses held by University Presi-
dent Harlan Hatcher and Mrs.
Hatcher will be from 4 to 6
this afternoon at the Hatchers'
home, according to John Good-
rich, '60, Union executive council-
In addition to the opportunity to
meet with the Hatchers, guests will,
see the Hatcher home, have re-
freshments and be entertained by
Joon Winkim, a Glee Club soloist.
Winkim will be accompanied by
Nina Schlosson on - the piano,
All students are welcome at the
open-house, he stated.
Ten Women's Houses
In Volleyball Games
In the second week of the Wo-
men's Athletic Association volley-
ball activity, ten victorious houses
emerged in the competition.
In Monday's game Martha Cook
won over Betsy Barbour by a score
of 32 to 20. Tuesday saw Chi Ome-
ga winning over Delta Delta Delta,
2' to 15.
On Wednesday, Zeta Tau Al-
pha won over Pi Beta Phi, 1 to 0;
Pi Beta Phi I lost to Geddes, 18
to 22; Fischer won, 28 to 11 over
Newberry II; Delta Phi Epsilon
lost to Alpha Omicron Pi by a
score of 11 to 35.
Thursday's scores were Alpha
Xi Delta, 16, Alpha Epsilon Phi,
25; Alpha Delta Pi, 10, Alpha Chi
Omega, 31; Jordan I, 42, Hunt III,
8; Angell, 27, Kleinsteuck, 15.
For this week's play, Martha
Cook met Zeta Tau Alpha, while
Palmer met Betsy Barbour on
Monday. Yesterday's play saw
Vaughn playing Chi Omega, Kap-
pa Delta I playing Delta Delta
Delta, Cheever versus Hunt I andL
Little II playing Phi Sigma Sigma.
Today, Pi Beta Phi I will play
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Fisher will
play Alpha Phi I and Newberry
II will play Hunt II.
Tomorrow, Kappa Alpha Theta
will play with Alpha Epsilon Phi,
Delta Gamma will play Alpha
Delta 131, Mosher will play Jordan
I and Angell will play Stockwell
A six week knitting course,
sponsored by the League, will be-
gin tomorrow evening, Sandra
Weiss, '60, of the League's special
projects committee, said.
The lessons, taught by Mrs.
Abbey, will last for two hours
each week, and will be given every
Thursday at 7:15 p.m. in the Mich-
igan Rm. of the League.
The class is offered to begin-
ners and to those who have diffi-
culty putting their knitting to-
gether, Miss Weiss said.
Any women who are interested
can sign up at the Undergraduate
office of the League today and
By JEAN HARTWIG
Prof. George A. Peek of the po-
litical science department will be
the keynote speaker for Assembly
Association's Fall Workshop, Sat-
urday, according to Pat Mar-
thenke, '59, president.
He will speak at a luncheon
concluding the meeting of Assem-
bly delegates, residence hall offi-
cers and house committee chair-
men. Faculty members, students
representing the Leagu, StudentI
Government Council and other
campus organizations and admin-
istration guests have been invitedi
to attend the luncheon.
Registration for those attend-
ing the workshop will be held in
the lobby of the Student Activi-
ties Building from 8:45 to 9:05
a.m. Saturday. An opening as-1
sembly is planned from 9:05 toj
For the next hour, the officers
and delegates will divide into dis-
cussion groups to consider gen-
eral residence hall problems and
methods ,by which houses can be
run more efficiently.
The presidents and vice-presi-
dents group will discuss the dele-
gation of responsibility within the
dormitories, stimulating h o u s e
morale, improving meetings and
the relationship of Assembly to
the individual houses.
Secretaries will consider their
responsibility to other house offi-
cers and the residents as a whole,
available facilities and their offi-
cial duties in general. Purchase
Talks, Forums To Highlight
Assembly's Fall Workshop
orders, budgets, use of the House
Director's Fund, and collection of
dues on the agenda of the Treas-
House social chairmen, publi-
city chairmen, activities chair-
men, scholarship chairmen, big
sister chairmen, service chairmen
and Assembly Dormitory Council
representatives will also discuss
problems of the residence halls.
At 10:30 a.m. the delegates will
attend one of four scheduled gen-
eral discussion forums. These
groups will consider problems in
such areas as educational respon-
sibility of the residence halls, the
role of Assembly Association in
student government, communica-
tion problems in the expanding
residence hall system and the re-
sponsibility of the student citizen,
At the conclusion of the work-
shop, a luncheon will be served in
OUR FLATTERING, CASUAL
for Fall will enhance
NO APPOINTMENTS NEEDED
The Dascola Barbers
Near Michigan Theatre.
m a--usU*u.sg-uUSU3VU3U3U-UU-- WI
SONGS OF AMERICAN LABOR
Thursday, October 16
U. S. A.
State & Huron Streets
NOw York Central
Ann Arbor, Mihigan
Drought to Ann Arbor
as a Public Service by
Collect Sales and Book Returns
Oct. 13-18, 2:00-4:30 and
Oct. 191 9:00-11:00
Basement, S.A.B. Bring Receipts
TEAMMATES-Young engineer Warren Conner-B.S.M.E. 1956-teams up with Arnand J. Bilitzke
of GM Engineering Staff's Transmission Development Group to test .blade-shape models for torque
converters. Mr. Bilitzke helped design flow table which is unique to the automotive industry.
LO* CABIN SCHOOL HOUSE
FOUR ROWS of fringe herald
the coming of an authentic
tarian straight from a Scots-
man's kilts to a duster that kills
care! It's Basile's translation on
100% combed cotton with max-
imum little or no iron finish,
sanforized and shrinkage con-
trolled. Cut-out collar, big pearl
buttons, red, green - small,
No matter where your interests lie in the vast
field of engineering, there's a better-than-good
chance you'll find your place in the sun with
one of the 35 Divisions of General Motors.
For these GM Divisions run the gamut of vir-
tually every field of engineering and science
-from engineering, designing and producing-
automobiles, trucks and hundreds of impor-
tant industrial products to helping to solve the
unknown challenges of the Space Age.
Choosing an engineering career with GM
means teaming up with some of the world's
'a Other dusters of stripe or
solid fine wale corduroy.. .
Longer sleeves at 9.95.
A General Motors Representative
will be on campus
to answer questions about
job opportunities with GM on
October 22, 23 or 24
near Detroit, equipped with every conceivable
Best of all, it means a future as big as you
want to make it at GM's 35 Divisions and 126
plants in 71 cities and 19 states. A future in
which your training, your inventive ability,
your inquiring mind, your desire to get ahead
will receive quick recognition and unlimited
You owe it to yourself to investigate the kind
of future General Motors is offering young
engineers. Make an appointment with the GM
" original handwriting sped-
mons of Abiraham Lincoln,
Thomas Jefferson, Goorge
" classrooms of ISO years ago
" contrasting 20th entury
9 at 7 p.nm.
Oct. 1S through 20,
1 111- _11