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November 15, 1946 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-11-15

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Prl~UL! U 1?j


Campus Casbah Entertainment
Will Feature Foreign Students

Al I Profits To Aid
Student Fund
"International Night" will be the
there of this week's Campus Casbah,
and all the entertainers in the floor-
show will be foreign students.
This weekend's entertainment will
herald the opening of the World
Service Student Fund drive which
will begin next week. All profits from
the night club today and tomorrow
will be turned . over to the WSSF
Native Costumes To Be Worn
The floorshow will open with a
)"Bamboo Dance" performed by
Lourdes Seguhdo and a team of four
Filipino dancers. A group of Euro-
peans will sing European student
songs in their native languages, led
by Ferdinand Dierkens.
The floorshow cast will include
Gunvant Shah, an Indian imitator;
Chico Kennedy, a Cuban dancer;
and Dalisa Aldaba, Filipino singer.-
All performers will be in their native
costumes, and the singing and danc-
ing will be in the style typical of their
native countries.
Townsend To Play
Allen Townsend and his eleven-
piece orchestra will play for the Cas-
bah, all campus night club open from
Emcees Again
To Entertain
Emcees Jim Leishman and Jack
Lynclipt will again entertain guestsj
during the intermission at the weekly
Veterans' Dance to be held from 8:30
to 11:30 p.m. today at West Lodge in
Willow Run.
Leishman and Lynclipt have been
featured in the past when they pre-
sent weekly visits saterizing living
conditions in Willow Village.
Jerry Edwards and his orchestra,
featuring vocalist Beverly Early, will
provide the music for the affairs.
Busses will be provided for coeds
from campus, and will leave from the
League entrance of the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theater at 7:45 p.m.

9 p.m. to midnight every Friday and
Saturday in the League Ballroom.
The decorations are oriental, with
fuschia and black the predominating
color scheme. Chinese lanterns, crepe
paper curtains, and cartoon figures
are also part of the decorations. A'
new feature of the night club is an
honor roll bearing all the names of
students who have taken part in
past floorshows.
Tickets for the Casbah are now on
sale at the main desk in the League.
Purchasers should bring identifica-
tion cards with them in order to buy

WAA To Offer
Jam Nov. 22
The first 1946-47 Gym Jam will
be held at 8 p.m. Friday, Nov. 22, in
Barbour and Waterman Gyms.
Sponsored by the Women's Ath-
letic Association, the semi-annual af-
fair will feature opportunities to par-
ticipate in various sports. From 8 toI
10 p.m. students may play volleyball,
badminton, ping pong, or bridge.
Dancing in Barbour Gym will begin
at 10 p.m. to juke box music. Bad-
minton, bridge, and ping pong will
continue throughout the evening.
The advance sale of tickets will be
held Wednesday and Thursday on
the center diagonal, when a limited
number of tickets will be offered to
all students, according to Betty Eat-
on, ticket chairman.
Headed by Collee Ide, WAA vice
president, the Gym Jam is sponsored
by the WAA board. Board members
and coeds from various campus wom-
en's residents compose the various



House Events

Several houses

are holding dances

and parties this weekend.
Today Sigma Phi Epsilon will hold
a dinner followed by a pledge formal
at Barton Hills Country Club. Zeta
Beta Tau will also honor its pledges
with an informal dance.
Informal dances for alumni will be
held tomorrow by Chi Psi and Phi
Kappa Psi. Beta Theta Pi, Phi Chi,
Delta Tau Delta, and Lambda Chi
Alpha will also hold informal par-
ties. Sigma Alpha Mu will entertain
at a "Lost Weekend" party, an in-
formal dance.
Phi Rho Sigma will have Profes-
sor Whitby of the University of Cam-
bridge as guest at their informal
dance. Theta Delta Chi has planned
a buffet dinner followed by an in-
formal dance. Also holding dances
are Alpha Rho Chi, Alpha Sigma Phi,
and Green- House.
Theta Chi, Phi Delta Theta, and
Sigma Alpha Epsilon will hold pledge
formals. Alpha Phi is holding a Fa-
thers' Weekend.
One sophomore and one junior
from each independent house,
dormitory, sorority and fraternity
are asked to meet at 4 p.m. Mon-
day in the Union, to work in col-
laboration with the J-Hop Cen-
tral Committee.

Intermission '
Contest Begins
Today at Union
Phi Gamma Delta fraterhity will
be the first to compete in an inter-
mission program contest to be held
from 9 p.m. to midnight today and
tomorrow in the Union Baliroom.
The entertainment contest, spon-
sored by'the Union Executive Coun-
cil, is being featured at the regular
weekly dances. In each succeeding
week, a group from a fraternity,
men's dorm, or independent rooming
house, will present a program during
the intermission.
Fraternity Gives Show
During the spring semester, it is
the intention of the Union to present
a trophy to the group judged to have
presented the best entertainment.
Two separate shows will be present-
ed by Phi Gamma Delta. William
"Buck" Dawson will act as emcee for
both nights, Bob Grandy, Jack Roh-
bagub, John Shaugenssy, Philip
McClan, Dick Wakefield and Irving
"Pro" Boim will take part in the pro-
gram today.
Campus Invited
Tomorrow's entertainment will in-
clude Philip Pratt and George
Spaulding. The program will be en-
titled "Life in the University," in
which they will give students their
view of campus life.
"Although this dance is sponsored
by a particular group, the campus at
large is invited as has been the pol-
icy for Union dances," said Mike
Miskovsky, social chairman.
League Open House
An atmosphere of informality will
be found by students who attend the
League open house from 4:30 to 10:30
p.m. Sunday in the Grand Rapids
Room of the League.
The League Social Committee is
sponsoring Sunday evening social
hours, to be held for the first time this
week. The purpose is to provide an
informal meeting place for student
use. Music and cards will be avail-
able during this time.
The League Grill will be open for
refreshments during these hours .

ICC Functions as Policy-Determining Body for Co-ops

EDITORSNOTE-This is the last in
a series of stories about cooperatives
on the Michigan campus.
Established in 1937, the Inter-Co-
operative Council is comparatively
new to the Michigan campus, yet its
function is vital to the success of the
cooperative system in existence here
as the central organization, the pol-
icy-determining a n d coordinating
In 1940 the constitution was writ-
ten which gave the Council the power
"to administer the common interests
of the cooperatives and to legislate
and execute such acts as it shall deem
'The ICC is composed of two dele-
gates from each of the five mem-
her Co-op houses, and meets at
least twice a month during the
school year. The officers of this
organization are elected annually
by preferential vote of the total
membership of the houses. Pres-
ent officers include Ruth Black,
president; Arthur Goldstein, vice-
president; Harriet Likovsky, secre-
tary; and Louis Cody, treasurer.
Various committees including Pur-

chasing, Personnel, Education, Ac-
counting, Social, and Athletics are
set up to coordinate the various ac-
tivities of the co-ops.
Each of these committees is com-
posed of the members of the corre-
sponding organization of the indi-
vidual house. For example, all the
social agents from the five houses to-
gether make up the ICC social group,
which elects its own chairman.
The Council Perso:.nei Commit-
tee is the agency that has charge of
handling all the applications for
membership in the co-ops. Inter-
views of each candidate for adis-
sion are arranged, and on the basis
of this, the applicant is assigned to
a particular house, subject to the
need of the applicant and the par-
ticular house. This system elimi-
nates the competition which often
arises between the various houses
for particular members, and abol-
ishes any 'rushing' methods which
may be practiced.
The duty of the Education Com-
mittee consists of informing both the
members and the general public
about the principles and philosophy
of the cooperative system. Forums,
discussions, open meetings, motion

pictures, and an annual state-wide
cooperative conference all help in
this program of ,education. At such
times the problems which arise under
this system are also discussed and
The mass buying program for all
the houses is taken care of by the
Purchasing Committee. Because of
the large quantities of food, that
must be bought, substantial savings
can be made. Coal, soap, flour,
canned goods, milk, sugar, dry
goods and meat are a few of the
commodities which are bought by
the committee. An increase in this
mass buying program causes even
greater economy for the houses
and the students.
Books are kept in order by the Ac-
counting Committee which also has
charge of advising the Council in
the granting of loans to the houses
which are in need of them. The In-
ter-Cooperative Loan Fund is con-
posed of voluntary loans from the
surpluses of the member houses. No
interest is charged by the Council
for any loan taken. These loans are
chiefly designed to help the new
houses get started.



Teams Compete
Ypsilanti Normal beat the Uni-
versity of Michigan team in field,
hockey 1-0 yesterday on Palmer Field.
Playing for Michigan were Harriet
Fenske, Betty Eaton, Ev Schurr,
Cathy Houston, Jerry Mulson, Jan-
ice Oliver, Peg Dodson, Shirley Do-
nitz, Dot Hall, Mary Riggs, Jean
Marson, Barb McCready, Anne Guin-
an, Sandy Fotherinham, Rose Hume,
Flo Simon, Viv Wallas, Norrinne Tay-
lor, and Pat Gillilan.
Officials for the game included
Miss Hartwig and Miss Harris of
the physical education department.
The hockey team is under the direc-
tion of Miss Anderson, coach, and
Barb McNeill, manager.
Members of the Hockey Club are
urged to attend the meeting of the
Ann Arbor Hockey Club at 2:30 p.m.
Sunday on Palmer Field, as team
plays will be organized.

9:30 to
Daily . . . Bo

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