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January 13, 1946 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-01-13

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THE 1MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

i

Coeds To Fill Positions'
Rs Orientation fdvisers
For Spring, Fail Terms

C

Petitioning and interviewing for
orientation advisers for the spring
and 1946 fall terms is now open to all
first and second semester juniors,
first and second semester sophomores
and second semester freshmen, ac-
cording to Ruthann Bales, chairman
of Judiciary Council.
There will be an activities meeting
at 4 p.m. Wednesday in the ballroom
of the League for all women who arE
interested in becoming freshman of
transfer advisers. Betty Vaughn
chairman of freshman orientation
and Natalie Maguire, chairman of
transfer orientation, will explain the
duties of the adviser and outline the
organization of the orientation period.
The procedure of petitioning and in-
terviewing will be fully explained by
a member of Judiciary Council.
Petitions Due Saturday
Petitions for the position of orien-
tation adviser will be due by noon
Saturday and are to be placed in the
Judiciary petition box in the Under-
graduate Office in the League. Peti-
tion sheets may be obtained in the
Social Director's Office of the
League.
The petition is to be made out in
full and to embody the candidate's
ideas and plans for the orientation
period. Any constructive criticisms
that the petitioner might have of
past orientation periods are also to
be included in the petition.
Interviews will be held from 1:15
p.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday:
Friday, Jan. 22, 23, 25, and at the
same hours Tuesday, Jan. 29. Candi-
dates are asked to sign up early foi
an interview on the interviewing
sheets which will be posted in the
Undergraduate Office.
Eligibility Cards Needed
Interviews will be 5 minutes in
length. Each candidate must present
her eligibility card, which will be
signed by the Merit-Tutorial Com-
mittee at the interviewing time.
Judiciary Council has announced
that interviewing will not be extend-

ed beyond the above mentioned times
and days.
Those women who were orientation
advisers for fall term, 1945 and whose
services will again be desired in 'this
capacity will be notified by postcard
and need not petition or be inter-
viewed by Judiciary Council.
League Social
Group To Meet
The first meeting of the interna-
tional events committee of the League
social committee will be held at 3
p.m. tomorrow at the League.
All coeds who signed up to work
for this group at the last mass meet-
ing of the social committee in Decem-
ber, are to attend and bring their el-
igibility cards. The room number will
be posted on the bulletin board. Robin
Scherer is at the head of this com-
mittee.
* * *
Pictures taken of the Sophomore
Cabaret floor show unit may be or-
dered from 3 to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday at
a booth in The League lobby. Three
by five inch pictures will be sold for
fifty cents, while pictures measuring
eight by ten inches are seventy-five
cents.
Engagement Told
Mr. and Mrs. Fred H. Livermore of
Ann Arbor have made known the en-
gagement of their daughter, Joyce
Virgina, to Frederick Brownell Foust,
U.S.N.R., son of Mr. and Mrs Floyd
L. Foust of Bryan, Ohio.
Miss Livermore graduated from the
University last June and was a mem-
ber of Chi Omega sorority, Scroll,
Senior Society, and was Pan-Hellenic
Rushing Secretary in 1944-45.
Mr. Foust is a senior dental student,
-a member of Delta Sigma Delta fra-
ternity, and the vice-president of the
Michigan Union.

Former Coed
Flies With Ike
A TRIP from Germany to England
on Gen. Eisenhower's private
plane was the most interesting of
the adventures that T-4 Judith Mik-
losh, a member of the class of '42,
has had since joining the WAC.
T-4 Miklosh has been stationed
at Frankfurt since August, and at
the time for her 15-day furlough
to England to visit relatives there,
no transportation seemed available.
Through a roommate who was a
member of Gen. Eisenhower's of-
fice staff, she received an invitation
from the general to ride to England
on his private C-54. She reported
the plane as being comfortable, and
the food as excellent, and was par-
ticularly impressed upon discovering
that fresh milk was served to those
on board.
DURING her few days in England,
T-4 Miklosh saw many of the
famous London landmarks, attended
a performance at the Savoy, and ate
at the traditional shops where, she
said, "everybody in the English nov-
els eats." One of the biggest thrills
was shopping in a large department
store, for there she was able to buy
several items such as a can opener,
a dish mop, and sheet music which
she had not seen for many months.
T-4 Miklosh found prices very
well stabilized and considerably'low-
er than those in France and Ger-
many. She discovered that the food,
too, was inexpensive, and existed in
better quality and greater quantity
than the edibles available on the
continent..

HELP WANTED:
More JGP Hostesses Needed
To Give Dancing Instructions
By LOIS KELSO
Junior Girls' Project needs more hostesses for its Wednesday night danc-
ing classes for Chinese students.
There is on this campus a group of Chinese technicians sent here by the
Chinese government. These men, all graduate students, have had previous
practical experience in hydraulic engineering, chemical engineering, elec-
trical engineering and similar fields. After completing further study of these
subjects, they will return to aid in the reconstruction of China.
Some of these men wanted to enroll in JGP's social dancing classes in
order to become better acquaintec with American customs, but felt that
they knew too little about social dancing to attend the regular classes. In
their behalf, Lien H. Chiao, president of the Chinese Students' Club, asked
that a special session be held.
Over thirty are now attending the class, but there are not enough hostesses.
Helping these men become acclimated to American and University life is
a project worthy of the support of every University woman, and would be
no great inconvienience, as only one hour of service a week is required. All
who wish to assist this project should call Ann Lippincott, Chairman of JGP.

WAA Notices
The following basketball schedule
has been announced for the week.
Monday: Cook I vs. Pi Beta Phi I,
Kappa Kappa Gamma vs. Zeta Tau
Alpha at 5:10 p.m. Newberry I vs.
Betsey Barbour, Alpha Chi Omega vs.
Sorosis at 7:20 p.m. Couzens I vs.
Stockwell I, Playoff "B" volleyball
winner vs. runner-up in "A" tourna-
ment Jordan II vs. Pi Beta Phi II.
Tuesday: Zeta Tau Alpha II vs.-Pi
Beta Phi II, Kappa Alpha Theta I
vs. Mosher II at 5:10 p.m. Jordan I vs.
Vaughn II, Geddes vs. Oakwood at
7:20 p.m. Adams II vs. Vaughn III,
White vs. Lester at 8 p.m.
Wednesday: Delta Gamma vs. Ma-
sher I, Delta Delta Delta I vs. Ann
Arbor Girls at 5:10 p.m. Cheever vs.
Kappa Delta I, Couzens V vs. Zone
VIII at 7:20 p.m. Vaughn IV vs.
league, Couzens III vs. Craglea at
8 p.m.
Thursday: Kappa Kappa Gamma II
vs. Alpha Epsilon Phi II, Alpha Xi
Delta vs. Sigma Delta Tau at 5:10 p.
m.. Kappa Delta II vs. Jordan III,
Couzens II vs. Alpha Gamma Delta II
at 7:20 p.m.. Stockwell II vs. Couzens
IV at 8 p.m.
Rifle Club: beginners group will
meet from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. today at
the ROTC range. Slacks required.
Advanced and beginners will meet at
11 a.m. Tuesday and Wedneseday at
the ROTC range.
Modern Dance Group: will meet at
7:30 p.m. Wednesday at Barbour
Gym.
.Fencing Group: experienced fencers
will meet at 4:20 p.m. Thursday at
WAB.
Rifle Club: extra practice for ad-
vanced and beginners from 4 p.m.
to 6 p.m. Thursday at the ROTC
Range. Instruction by Lt. Erickson.
Women's Riding Club: will meet at
4:10 p.m. Friday at Barbour Gym.

Fencing Offers
Fun, Exercise
For Enthusiasts
The crash of hardware, the utter-
ance ofvile curses, and the dull thud
of bodies-for centuries these have
been associated with the honorable
art of fencing.
Knights, pirates, and Aaron Burr
all have played an important part
in making fencing one of the most
romantic of sports. Perhaps its
connection with historic figures ex-
plains the popularity of fencing
among college women today. His-
toric or otherwise, figures and, fenc-
ing are closely related.
Fencing is extremely beneficial as
a corrective and reducing exercise.
"Fencing gives excellent coordination
of body and develops harmony in the
physical organism," according to John
Johnstone, former fencing coach at
Michigan.
From the sports angle, fencing is a
thrilling pastime involving accurate
timing andrquick judgement.
Shouts of Toushay! and On
Guard! may be heard when the
Fencing Club meets at 4:30 p.m.
Thursday in the Women's Athletic
Building.
Members of the club should know
the fundamentals of fencing but time
will be devoted to review and to floor
work. Practice bouts and demonstra-
tions are carried on during the meet-
ings and a ladder tournament has
been planned for later in the season.
The Club will also travel to Detroit
to see the de Tuscans fence.
Central committee members of
Junior Girls Play will meet at 5:30
p.m. tomorrow at the League. The
room number will be posted on the
board in the League lobby.

THOUGH SUPPLIES are still
scarce, the. English have succeed-
ed in remaining very much health-
ier than their neighbors in France,
according to T-4 Miklosh. She was
pleased, too, to find that a "tea" of
sandwiches, ice cream, cakes, and
tea or hot chocolate, costs only a
shilling, or, at present exchange
rates, approximately $.20.
The return trip was again made
on Gen. Eisenhower's private plane,
when the general showed those
aboard several of the gifts he had
received in addition to his honor-
ary degree at Oxford.
T-4 Miklosh has visited Heidel-
berg University and' the SorbonneL

during her stay in Europe, and
writes, "It's a strange feeling for a
Michigan student who %is used to
thinking of University Hall as ter-
ribly, terribly old to walk along the
hallways and down stairs that have
been worn down by centuries of
students." One of her new accomp-
lishments has been learning to drink
beer from the long, curving ox-horns'
used by the German students.
The League Coke Bar is again fea-
turing special guests. The third floor
of Stockwell and Pi Beta Phi will be
honored tomorrow, and second floor
of Stockwell and Chi Omega Tuesday.

DAILY OFFICIAL

BULLETIN

Do You Meet

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(Continued from Page 4)
The Worship Service will be led by
Tom West.
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
109 S. Division St., Wednesday eve-
ning service at 8 p.m. Sunday morn-
ing service at 10:30 a.m. Subject:
"Sacrament." Sunday school at 11:45
a.m. A special reading room is main-
tained by this church at 706 Wolver-
ine Bldg., Washington at Fourth,
where the Bible, also the Christion
Science Textbook, "Science and
Health with Key to the Scriptures"
and other writings by Mary Baker
Eddy may be read, borrowed or pur-
chased: Open daily except Sundays
and holidays from 11:30 a.m. to 5
p.m.
First Unitarian Church, State and
Huron Streets.
10:00 a.m. ^- Unitarian - Friends'
Church School.
10:00 a.m.-Adult Study Group.
"Life and Teachings of Confucius".
Mr. M. M. Tsao and Mr. William
Davis.
11:00 a.m.--Service of Worship.
Rev. Edward H. Redman preaching
a sermon review of Marshall Fields'
"Freedom Is More Than a Word."
7:30 p.m. - Unitarian Student
Group at Lane Hall. Snack supper,
followed by Miss Joyce Siegan lead-
ing discussion on ' "University of
Michigan Student Government." Re-
view of plans for Unitarian Mid-West
College Seminar to be held in Ann
Arbor on March 2nd and 3rd.
University Lutheran Chapel, 1511
Washtenaw: The Sunday Service
begins at 11:00 a.m. The Rev. Alfred

Scheips will preach on
"Marriage Morality."

Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club, is having a Bowling Party at
the Ann Arbor Recreation at 2:30,
and the regular supper meeting at
5:00 at the Lutheran Student Cen-
ter, 1511 Washtenaw Avenue.
The Lutheran Student Association
Bible Study Hour will be held at 9:15
on Sunday morning in the Lutheran
Student Center, 1304 Hill Street.
Class will close in time for the church
services.
Regular Sunday morning worship
services will be held in both Trinity
Lutheran Church, E. William at S.
Fifth Ave. and Zion Lutheran Church
-E. Washington at S. Fifth Ave. at
10:30 a.m.
The Memorial Christian Church
(Disciples) morning worship: 10:50.

the subject, j The Sermon topic to be preached by
Rev. Mr. F. E. Zendt will be "Mold

the World"

The Congregational Disciples Guild
will meet at 5:00 p.m. at the Mem-
orial Christian Church, Hill and Tap-
pan. Following a cost supper Mr.
Ralph Hyslop, National Minister of
Student Life for the Congregational
Church will give an address. The
closing worship service will be led by
Tom West.
Unity: Mr. Reed Fletcher, of
Brighton, will give an "Interpretation
of the Twenty-third Psalm" at the
Sunday service of Unity at 11 a.m.
at the Michigan League Chapel. The
student discussion group, led by Mrs.
Arabelle McDonald, will meet at the
Unity Reading Rooms, Room 31, 310
South State Street, at 8 p.m. The
subject discussed will be "Healing".

1352 WILMOT
4i t 14,io Telephone 3906

in a Dozen Places?
MADE-TO-YOUR-ORDER
Afternoon and Evening Dresses are
DISTINCTIVE

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Hours: 9:00 to 5:30

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VOGUE

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won't fade or shrink. Size 25-30.

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