SUNDAY; AP1RUI 24, 1949
TIE MICIIGAN DAILY
Blue, Maize Teams Battle - i
For Frosh Weekend Honor
Blue Monday, though originated
generations ago, has very seldom
been actually celebrated.
The Blue team of Frosh Week-
end, in honor of the day, will all
appear tomorrow decked out in
Tinker To Play
At Crease Ball
Legal phrases and law practices
will be the objects of a satire at
this year's Crease Ball, annual
Law School formal, which will be
held from 9 p.m. to 1 a. m. Friday,
April 29 at the Union.
The legal satire, which will be
the theme of the dance, will in-
clude a "raw revue," derived from
the more familiar "law revue."
The host of Latin phrases which
form a part of the lawyer's vo-
cabulary will be in for similar
Crease Ball is given by the Bar-
rister's Club. Attendance at the
dance, which will be either formal
or semi-formal, is limited to law
students and their dates.
Frank Tinker's orchestra will
provide music for the formal. Wo-
men attending are granted 1:30
Tickets may be obtained from
Lloyd Eisenhower and David Mor-
ton. Others in charge of the
dance include: Lorne MacDonald,
chairman; Jack Reinhardt, as-
sistant chairman; Milton Filius
and John Walker, publicity; Lloyd
Eisenhower and David M'orton,
tickets; James Hartrick and Don
k. cLeod, decorations.
blue attire. Women on the team
will continue wearing sandwich
boards and dice this week.
THE FROSH WEEKEND dances
will be held from 9 p.m. to mid-
night Friday and Saturday in the
League Ballroom with Ted Smith
and his orchestra providing the
music for dancing.
Proceeds from the dances will
be given to the Fresh Air Camp.
Decorations for the dances will
be in keeping with the themes.
Each team will decorate one half
of the ballroom and all decora-
tions will be up both nights.
* * *
AN UNDERWATER atmosphere
will be present Saturday when the
Maize Team presents "Commotion
in the Ocean." Giant sea shells,
underwater specimens, and even
mermaids will add to the decora-
"Deuces Wild" will be the
theme of the Blue Team dance
which is to be held Friday eve-
ning. Decorations in keeping
with the theme will include cards
of various sorts.
The teams are working in com-
petition for a plaque which will be
engraved with the name of the
winning team and year. This
award will be passed down from
year to year to the winning group.
The teams will be judged on
decorations, 20 points; floorshow,
15 points; programs, 15 points;
ticket designs and dues collected,
both 10 points; the number of
tickets sold and total dance cost,
both 15 points.
Tickets for the dances are n'ow
on sale in the Union, the League,
the Engine Arch and on the Diag.
BOOTH WINNERS-Theta Delta Chi and Acacia fraternities won second place in the booth con-
test at last year's IFC Ball, with the above prize-winning display.
ADVICE FOR SENIORS:
Job Consultant Emphasizes Organization
Fraternities To Combine
Efforts Constructing City;
Displays To Win Trophies
Waterfront scenes will be the
theme of the booths erected by
the fraternities for the 18th an-
nual IFC Ball to be presented from
9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday, May 6 at
the Intramural Building.
Two fraternities will combine
their efforts in each individual
booth construction. There will be
a total of 21 booths, each one be-
ing 22.4 feet wide, at least 11 feet
high and 15 feet deep.
* * *
BOOTHS MAY be constructed
of plywood, masonite or press-
board. Electric signs and flash-
ing lights may add detail to the
The effect of the whole theme
will be a small city built on a
waterfront. Some suggestions
for booth construction are: a
soup kitchen, a warehouse, a
fish market or a seamen's em-
ployment office. Fraternities, by
uniting, will make it a better
dance since their booths will be
the main part of the decora-
Six trophies will be awarded for
the three best booths, an identi-
cal trophy being given to tfie two
fraternities combining their ef-
forts in the construction. These
trophies will be donated by local
Judging the displays will be Se-
ger H. Slifer, a prominent Michi-
gan alumnus; Dr. Carl D. Shep-
pard, of the fine arts department;
and Prof. Harry Bouchard of the
engineering college. Governor G.
Mennen Williams will present the
The weekly open house, usu-
ally held from 7 to 10:30 p.m.
Sunday in the Grand Rapids
Room of the League, will not be
Frosh Fantasy' Fashion Show
To Climax FroshWeekend May 1
Coats, cottons, playclothes and while Nancy Isolampi is taking
party dresses will be featured at care of the models and clothes.
"Frosh Fantasy," the final event
of Frosh Weekend activities to be
held at 3 p.m. Sunday in the
The fashion show is sponsored
by freshmen women, but everyone
is welcome. No admission will be
The general theme will be a let-
ter written by a college freshman.
In her letter she will describe her
activities and the clothes which
are being worn around campus.
Chairmen of "Frosh Fantasy"
are Catherine Sotir and Joann
Grill. Alice Huston is in charge of
the committee writing the script,
Joan Robinson heads the deco-
ration committee, and Martha
Tomkins is in charge of publicity.
There will be a meeting of the
publicity committee of Tennis Ball
at 4 p.m. tomorrow in Room 3D of
the Union. All members are re-
quired to attend.
\There will be a meeting of the
ticket committee of Tennis Ball at
4 p.m. Tuesday in Room T of the
League. Members are requested to
bring their eligibility cards.
l u t s ti T
have on old fur coat?
Baseball will swing into its third
week of play among t'he women's
teams this week with the following
* * *
Monday at 5 p.m.-Alpha Xi
Delta I vs. Stockwell IV, Stockwell
III vs. Kappa Delta II, Couzens
III vs. Sorosis II, Michigan Chris-
tian Fellowship vs. Delta Gamma
II; 7 p.m.-Unit III (Team I) vs.
Kappa Kappa Gamma I, Unit III
(Team II) vs. Newberry I, Jordan
IX vs. Kappa Kappa Gamma II,
Jordan IV vs. Couzens II.
* * *
Tuesday at 5 p.m.-Chi Omega
,IV vs. Alpha Phi II, Mosher II vs.
Alpha Delta Pi I, Sigma Delta Tau
I vs. Stockwell V, Pi Beta Phi III
vs. winner (Unit III Team' I vs.,
Kappa Kappa Gamma D; 7 p.m.--
Stockwell III vs. Stockwell VI,
Kappa Kappa Gamma III vs.
Stockwell VIII, Martha Cook vs.
Mosher I, Newberry III vs. Alpha
Xi Delta III.
Wednesday at 5 p.m.-Gamma
Phi Beta I vs. Markley I, Kappa
Alpha Theta III vs. Sorosis I,1
Stockwell IX vs. Jordan VII, Al-
pha Phi I vs. winner (Alpha Xi
Delta I vs. Stockwell IV) ; 7 p.m.-
Gamma Phi Beta II vs. Barbour II,
Berkley Craigly vs. Phi Beta Phi,
II, Barbour I vs. Chi Omega I,
Jordan VIII vs. Jordan X.
* * *
Thursday at 5 p.m.-Alpha Omi-
cron Pi I vs. Stockwell I, Stockwell
XII vs. Alpha Omicron Pi II, Kap-
pa Delta I vs. Delta Gamma I,
Mosher III vs. Alpha Delta Pi II;
7 p.m.-Stockwell XIV vs. Zeta
Tau Alpha I, Alpha Xi Delta II vs.
Couzens I, Kappa Alpha Theta II
vs. Stockwell XIII, Alpha Chi
Omega I vs. Chi Omega II.
It is no longer necessary to rub
and shine jewelry to keep it clean
with the coming of an all-purpose
jewelry cleaner which operates by
the dip-and-rub-dry method.
(Editor's Note-This is the first in
a series of articles outlining job op-
portunities for women. Problems in
choosing a vocation and methods of
getting employment will be discus-
By JEAN RUSS
Some concrete recommenda-
tions by Mrs. Mary Edlund, New
York job consultant and employ-
ment expert, especially aimed at
those who .will face the employ-
ment problem after graduation,
were given in an interview last
Her firstsadvice toa prospective
applicant is that she analyze her
own assets. "Realize what you
have to offer to the employer that
will benefit him financially."
She warns against emphasizing
only the fact that the job-hunter
wants the job in question. "Look
at the situation from the employ-
er's point of view, see what you
have that he needs. Use a little
* * *
AS THE SECOND step in find-
ing employment, one can list those
assets in a concrete manner, "List
Three staff members of the
Women's Physical Education De-
partment have been in Boston this
week attending the 54th annual
convention of the American As-
sociation for Health, Physical Ed-
ucation and Recreation.
Those who went to the meeting
are Prof. Laurie E. Campbell, in
charge of the teacher education
program in the department; Miss
Ruth Harris, head of corrective
work and Miss Fritzie Gareis, in-
structor in general sports.
the most important things you
have to offer the desired job first.
Prove that you can do what' you
want to do by backing up your
statements with things that you
have done-summer jobs, extra-
curricular activities, and grades."
"Include personal informa-
tion, references, an new ideas for
the job. Let your whole resume
represent you and what you can
do. .Don't be overmodest, but
back up your abilities with past
After making a resume the next
step is to send "shotgun" letters
to prospective employers. These
are letters stating your qualifica-
tions, as outlined in the resume,
asking for interviews.
* * *
LETTERS scattered throughout
the business in which you are in-
terested act like pellets of shotgun
fire. Some hit but the majority
of them will not. The reason for
a shotgun letter is that some will
make their mark and interviews
According to Mrs. Edlund,
giving a good interview is an art,
but one which can be cultivated
by anyone. "Cold" interviews,
those without a letter or tele-
phone call in advance will sel-
dom bring results. Something
is usually needed to give the
employer preliminary informa-
tion about the applicant. Shot-
gun letters can do this.
"One excellent device to make
an applicant stand out from the
crowd," Mrs. Edlund said, "can
be a cleverly devised scrapbook
which presents concrete evidence
of the ability of the person being
interviewed." This scrapbook may
contain letters of recommenda-
tion, information on jobs pre-
viously held, personal facts, and
samples of the applicant's work.
School and college records may
also be included, but only relevent
As a last word of advice, Mrs.
Edlund states, "Don't be afraid
to use "pull". Personal contacts
help introduce you to the business
world. An applicant who has been
recommended by someone known
to the personnel of the company
will be hired before another with
"Personal information on the
interviewee's habits and possibili-
ties are easier to obtain in this
way. Don't shy away from culti-
vating useful contacts. They may
give you the extra inch that counts
Mrs. Edlund speaks from exper-
ience. She and her husband, Sid-
ney Edlund, founded the Mari-
marketing Clinic, a non-profit or-
ganization sponsored by business-
men which helped thousands to
employment success. Together
they wrote a factual reference
book on employment problems,
"Pick Your Job and Land It!"
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