SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1948
TIE MICHIGAN- DAILY
CAMPUS ALIVE FOR LEADERS:
Petitioning Opens for League Posts
Editor's Note:-This article intro-
duces a series of informative sketches
of positions on the League Under-
graduate Council which will appear
daily on the Women's Page.
By MARY ANN HARRIS
Michigan is made vital, more
than a school, through active par-
ticipation in the women's self-
governing body, the Michigan
League, according to League Pres-
ident, Pat McKenna.
In urging junior women to file
petitions for senior league posi-
tions, which will be due at 5 p.m.
Monday, Nov. 29, Miss McKenna
amphasizes four outstanding ad-
vantages in being an integral part
of the Michigan League: knowl-
edge of campus affairs, personal
relationships, training for the fu-
ture and study habits.
Chairmanship of one of the
League standing committees
means membership on the League
Undergraduate Council, sounding
board for opinions of Michigan
* * *
WHAT DOES this official body
do? Essentially they represent the
women on campus. Through co-
ordinating the activities of all theI
standing committees and keeping
abreast of student events they
gain a birds-eye view of campus
The Board of Governors, the
Electoral Board, the Student
Affairs Committee -these are
the University Governing bodies
who are in constant contact
with League Council executives.
Through these associations and
through their own vast organiza-
tion League Council views from
the "inside" the broad Scope, 'of
University and campus affairs.
"The campus becomes personal
with you," states Miss McKenna.
*, * *
AS A COMMITTEE head and a
member of League Council per-
sonal relationship experience will
be invaluable, agree this year's
Not only do League officers
and chairman come to know
University officials as "real"
people, but they gain a wealth
of knowledge from working with
the "little people," the students
who are the real force behind
Handling a committee to run a
social event or perhaps a tutoring
system requires tact and under-
standing, say those who hold the
reins this year. -
FACED WITH a group whose
talents and temperaments vary
greatly, a chairman must given
and take. As a committee func-
tions, there is a flow of ideas in
both directions-up to the direc-
tor and down to the committee
The experience of adequately
combining efficiency and per-
sonality opens the way to one of
the most important aspects of
League positions, job training.
Women who expect to hold
down executive positions will value
their previous leadership responsi-
bilities and group contacts. Per-
sonal problems of committee work
may also lead directly to person-
nel work in post-college days.
* * *
STUDIES, contrary to most
popular thought, may also bene-
fit from activity work. "Good
marks and League activities seem
to coincide," says President Mc-
By keeping busy, students
learn how to budget their time
effectively and avoid the com-
mon lethargy that keeps them
in the "C" category.
Those who want to take a place
in this vital organization have a
wealth of reference and advice at
I"HEY MAY consult the Presi-
dents' Reports found in the League
Library and in the Undergraduate
Office in the afternoon, the League
Lowdown, The League Constitu-
tion and present members.
"Come in and see me," says
President McKenna, who would
like to talk with prospective
Council members concerning
their ambitions and possibilities.
Following this article the Wo-
men's page will run a series of
informal "portraits of positions,"
which will give a picture of the
job of each council member.
Executive positions on League
Council which are open for peti-
tioning are president, vice-presi-
dent, secretary, treasurer, chair-
man of judiciary committee and
chairman of interviewing commit-
Standing committee chairman-
ships will be benefit drives, dance
class, merit-tutorial, orientation,
personnel, publicity, social and
representative on the student book
i \ 4
S OON we will be caught in its magic spell . . . that most
wondrous season of all the year ... Christmas ...when
old and young alike are children in their hearts.
Every one of us shares the Christmas spirit . . . with
our greetings of warm friendliness . . . our gifts of
selfless generosity . . the good will shining in our eyes.
It is our sincere wish to help you experience your happiest
Christmas ... by making your Visits to Goodyear's pleasantly
Horace Heidt Parade To Salute Ann Arbor
Nov. 20 in Countrywide Search for Talent
.Horace Heidt and his Philip
Morris Parade of Stars will salute
the city of Ann Arbor at 8:30 p.m.
Saturday, November 20 at Hill
Auditorium for a one-night stand.
Sponsored by the Men's Glee
Club, the two and one-half hour
program will include a regular
concert pi ogram by Heidt and his
stars. The last half, of the pro-
gram Vill be given over to campus
acts in a search for talent.
* * *
FIVE ELECTED campus acts
will be'in the show to compete for
prizes. These acts have been chos-
en from auditions and will have
not only the opportunity to com-
pete for money prizes, but also, to
have Horace Heidt listen to them
ind consider them for participa-
-ion in his program.
Audience activities will also
be included in the show, when
various spectators will come in
for some $200 given out as part
of the program.
Heidt started this talent search
last November when he realized
the vast amount of untapped tal-
ent that existed thoughout the
United States. He is visiting the
major cities and college centers in
the country to give a break to
;hose with talent who may other-
wise go unseen.
* * *
EVEN BEFORE Horace Heidt
started the original youth oppor-
tunity program, "Philip Morris
Night with Horace Heidt," he
was one of America's foremost
starmakers. He is credited with
the discovery of such personalities
as Gordon MacRae, Frnkie Carle,
Fred Lowry, the King Sisters, Buzz
Adlam, Henry Russel, Gloria
Woods, Alvino Rey, Lina Romay,
Larry Cotton and FrankDeVol.
Among the host of stars Heidt
will bring with him will be Jerry
Rothaus, one of the most out-
standing young drummers and
marimba players in the coun-
try, Pierce Knox, personable
young xylophonist, Dick Conti-
no, accordian virtuoso, Richard
Melari, vocal impressionist ex-
traordinary and Vic Valenti at
Proceeds of the show will go
toward the award fund of the
Men's Glee Club. The fund, con-
sisting of from $300 to $350, is giv-
en each year for the next year's
work in school and is open to any
man on campus. The award is
given on the basis of school activ-
ities and need.
Tickets for the show, which
have been on sale through money
orders, will now go on sale at the
box office. Prices are $1.50, $1.80
Officials Club-Volleyball prac-
tice for officials will be held at
7:15 p.m. tomorrow in Barbour
gym with attendance compulsory.
Practical tests will be given on
Volleyball-teams may be asked
to play at times other than pref-
Monday at 5:10 p.m.-Zeta Tau
Alpha II vs. Tri Delt I, Alpha
Omicron Pi I vs. Stockwell II.
Tuesday at 5:10 p.m. - Alpha
Delta Pi II vs. Stockwell V, Jordan
III vs Stockwell IV; 7:15 p.m.-
Jordan IV vs. Chi Omega III,
Stockwell VII vs. Barbour II; 8
p.m.-Sigma Delta Tau vs. Kappa
Kappa Gamma II.
Wednesday at 5:10 p.m. - Jor-
dan V vs. Alpha Xi Delta II, Kappa
Alpha Theta I vs. Stockwell X;
7:15 p.m.-Jordan II vs. Chi Ome-
ga I, Zeta Tau Alpha I vs. Martha
Cook; 8 p.m.-Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma III vs. Pi Beta Phi I; Couzens
vs. Alpha Chi Omega I.
Thursday at 5:10 p.m.-Stevens
Co-op vs. Tri Delt II, Alpha Omi-
cron Pi III vs. Stockwell XV; 7:15
p.m.-Stockwell II vs. winner Al-
pha Xi Delta, Jordan V.
The quality . . . the assortments . . . the services
.. . the values available this year are all intended to
make your shopping more enjoyable ... and to bring
to you some of the "Wonderland that is Christmas."
Will Be Held
Classical Record concerts will
fontinue today at 7:15 in the
The series is presented each
Friday and Sunday and is open to
both men and women.
.The program for today will be:
Mozart: Symphony No. 41-C ma-
jor Jupiter - London Philhar-
monic, Sir Thomas Beecham, con-
ducting; Bruckner: Symphony No.
7 E major - Minnesota Sympho-
ny Orchestra, Eugene Ormandy,
conducting; Ravel: La Valse.
* * *
The Hillel Foundation will pre-
sent their first musicale at 8 p.m.
The records which will be heard
on tonight's program will include:
Brahm's Fourth Symphony,
Bloch's Baal Shem Suite, Grieg's
Peer Gynt Suite No. Two and
Dvorak's Slavonic Dance.
Panhel Recognition Night
central committee will meet at
3 p.m. today at 1204 Hill, ac-
cording to Betsy Bousefield,
sponsored by Village Chn;rch Fellowship.
The affair was planned by the social committee consisting of Mr.
and Mrs. Philip Bedient, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Swanberg, Mr. and Mrs.
Kim Kaiser, Mr. and Mrs. Don Cross and Miss A. Rankin Harris.
STUDENT WIVES CLUB will sponsor a benefit card party for
the Community Chest fund drive beginning at 8 p.m. Monday. Board
members and officers will head the committee planning the public
affair at University Community Center.
Mrs. Ward O. Power of Lynn Court solved the problem of
getting acquainted for herself and her neighbors by organizing
a bridge club in their court.
The group meets every other Wednesday. Mrs. Paul Day will
be hostess for the November 17 party.
* * *
MEMBERS ARE Mrs. W. W. Gardner, Mrs. Robert Rice, Mrs.
Robert Smith, Mrs. A. S. Lange, Mrs. David Dewitt, Mrs. Gwynne
Myers, Mrs. Day and Mrs. Powers.
Mrs. Daniel Singer, chairman, requests that all people
planning to attend study the topic before the meeting so that
they can participate.
DICKIE DOWD, who was stricken with infantile paralysis in
October, has returned to his classes He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Christ Chapel Ladies Guild has adopted a local needy family
and will provide them with a Thanksgiving basket of food.
There will be meetings of the
tickets and programs commit-
tees of Soph Cabaret at 5 p.m.
tomorrow in the League.
.Theapublicity committee will
meet at 4 p.m. tomorrow in the
League. Attendance at these
meetings is compulsory.
Watch The Daily for Candidates' Statements
_ _ _ __
i-- - - ._ __. ------_.. __..___ ----------__ ___ -- - I
a selected group of FALL and WINTER
from our Main Floor Better Dress Shop
Values formerly $16.95 to $37.95
A SIZE RANGE FROM 7 TO 42
Mti A 7 1 B f i.
For Thanksgiving Thro' New Years'
.Rustling taffeta and tissue faille, gleaming satin and
rich crepe as well as shimmering lame in just about
any style that suits you best. Full-skirted or slim .. .
draped or flared . . . long, short or three-quarter sleeves.
once you've seen this collection-we know that your
problem will be "how to budget to buy several"
because these dresses will take you anywhere beautifully
from Thanksgiving thro' I
\ - j.
Come In and Let
Us Prove To You
That Size Is
No Problem ---
I . Yes'
* ONE- AND TWO-
C ASUAL AND
* PLAINS AND
And if you have figure worries-and
doesn't-let us at least try to find
for you-from among our vast collect
of sizes 9-15, 10-44 and 14f'_> to 24
/ i I -