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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 02, 1950 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-05-02

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


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Rings, Earrings
Show Variety
in New Styles'
A'new revolution has come in
the field of women's jewelry, ac-
ording to prominent fashion, ex-
The current mode features rings
and earrings as big and flashy as
they come. Particularly striking is
the ring style which advocates a
different ring for every costume.
* * *
MADE OF inexpensive mater-
ials, resembling costly originals,
these finger rings come in a mul-
titude of colors. Very striking is
one design with a huge royal blue
stone in a setting of imitation gold.
This ring is displayed with a silk
scarf of the same color.
A more practical color, though
less flashy, is a very inexpensive
copy of a more famous acces-
sory. This style is imitation onyx
in a gold setting and is distinc-
tive due to the small "pearl" in
the center of the black stone.
Also very popular are etched de-
signs in varied colored stones. The
design is usually on clear colored
stone to refract the light.
* ~* *
. ..ANOTHER go-with-everything
ring is shiny, imitation pearl, us-
ually in a gold background. Ob-
long, round and diamond shapes
are popular in this stone, while the
square shapes are found in the
imitation onyx.
Earrings follow the same ex-
travagant fashion taking many
odd shapes. They may be found
to match the ring of the day or
may be worn in contrast to it.
Earrings are not confined to the
very inexpensive styles, but may
be found in the same designs in
rhinestone sprays.
mode is a series of sparkling
strings attached to a stone of the
same kind. Most earrings dangle
and sparkle these days.
These new styles are a boon to
tired wardrobes and empty purses.

NEW EDITORS-Barbara Smith (left) and Pat Brownson (right)
have just been appointed to the two top positions on the Women's
Staff of the Michigan Daily. Miss Smith is the new Women's
Editor and Miss Brownson, Associate Women's Editor. Both are
juniors in the Literary School. Appointments were made Saturday
by the Board in Control of Student Publications.
Coeds Relive College Days
At Senior NightCelebrations

From the staidest to the snap-
piest members of the class, the
senior women really whoop it up
on their annual night to howl,
the traditional Senior Night!
The jump from green freshman
to worldly senior is a slow and
tortourous one, but when gradua-
tion time at last arrives, many a
memory of the "rah-rah" years is
' * * *
tion of JGP, the opportunity is
presented for the graduating wo-
men to both show their superiority
to the class below and renew the
days of days quickly drawing to
a close.
Publicly sporting their caps
and gowns for the first time, the
seniors annually gather at the
first presentation of JGP to both
applaud and annoy the junior
women. At this time, it is the
Tickets for the IFC Ball will
go on sale from 1 to 4 p.m. to-
day through Friday on the

2 4

You can still make that
with International Youth
Flights to LONDON and ROME
Write or phone
150 Broadway
New York 7, N.Y. COrtland 7-0362

senior's prerogative to stop the
play at any spot and demand a
repeat performance of a parti-
cular part.
Previously to this though, the
women line up according to resi-
dential areas and march to the
League ballroom where the sen-
ior banquet is held. At this time,
the past four years of college life
are reviewed with skits presentd
from their classes, goph Cabaret
and JGP.
* * *
of the ballroom, the seniors then
reveal their standing in the matri-
monial sweepstakes. Married wo-
men carry lighted candles, the en-
gaged seniors suck lemons, pinned
coeds sport straight pins and those
who are unattached toss a penny
for each year of their age in the
wishing well on the stage.
After the presentation of the
current year's JGP, the seniors
then return home to many and
varied types of surprises. The
many residences invent ways of
heckling the celebrators with
anything from locking them out
to hiding their shoes.
With the younger coeds then
impersonating the soon departing
ones, the evening draws to a close.
AS A RESULT, the consensus
of opinion seems to be that blue-
books may bounce and averages
may slide, but the women on this
campus seem to always have an
extra hour to put in on activities
which make the campus stare in
With the frosh frolicing at their
Week-end, the sophs cavorting at
their Cabaret, the juniors jiving
at JGP and the seniors sighing on
Senior Night, it appears that the
women are constantly on the jump
working to make this campus no-
tice the feminine viewpoint on
Under rads
Given Awards
Six undergraduate women were
awarded Helen Newberry scholar-
ships at the Newberry Honors din-
ner recently.
Recipients of the scholarships,
awarded for the 1950-51 school
year, are: Ruth Brown, '51; Cath-
rine Clairmont, '51; Lita Hagen,
'51; Sue Peterson, '52; Rita Wood-
son, '51 and Dorrianne Zipperstein,

Blue Victorious
Over Weekend
Blue team has done it again!
To climax a most successful
Frosh Weekend, the judges of the
affair announced that the Blue
team was once again victorious.
* * *
LAST YEAR, with a theme en-
titled "Deuces Wild," the team
won over Maize, whose theme was
"Commotion in the Ocean."
"Watch the Birdie," an epic
of photographyrthrough the
ages, was the winning team this
year. The team's winning points
were gained through the decora-
tions and the floor show.
Floor show chairman, Joan
Brown, directed the saga which
concerned three generations of a
picture-taking family in Ann Ar-
* * *
"BIRDIE," played by Jean
Waidley, brought the still life pic-
tures to life. The three "pictures"
began with grandmother's day,
complete with old fashioned bath-
ing suits and handsome life-guard.
Next came World War I days, in
which a platoon of soldiers bid
adieu to their favorite coeds, while
said coeds lamented audibly, and
finally a plea for, if not better
weather, at least less rain.
An unknown freshman stole the
show with her characterization of
"Sad Sack."
Second Tea Dance
To Be Held Tomorrow
In League Ballroom
"Tea dances in May are just the
thing to brighten up a week cram-
med full of bluebooks," said one
coed who is planning to attend one
Sponsored by the Social and
Dance Committees of the League,
the tea dance will be held from
3:30 to 5:30 p.m. tomorrow in the
League Ballroom.
Another dance of this type was
held on a Wednesday afternoon
before spring vacation and was
well attended. There was a dance
exhibition given by members of
the Dance classes.
Dancing will continue for two
hours during which time guests
may come and go at will as admis-
sion is free. Cokes are available
from the coke machine in the hall
and the snack bar is also open
All students are welcome to at-
tend, with or without dates.
WAA Notices
WAA Board - There will be a
board meeting at 5 p.m. today in
the small lounge of the WAB.
Golf Tournament - An all-
campus women's golf tournament
begins today. Those participating
in the tournament must play the
first nine holes of the University
of Michigan golf course. They
should record their medal score.
All cards must be signed by their
partner. They must then be turn-
ed in to Mrs. Hanley at the WAB
or at Barbour Gym by Thursday,
May 11, If there are any questions,
call Abby Funk at 24515.
Golf Club-If weather permits,

the intermediate club members
will meet on Palmer Field at 5
p.m. today. They are to bring their
No. 5 iron. Otherwise, they are to
bring their driver and meet in the
At 4:15 Thursday the club is
planning to go to the Washtenaw
Driving Range. Those who plan to
go should meet in front of the
* * *
Folk and Square Dance Club-
The club will meet from 7:30 to
10 p.m. on Wednesday in Barbour
Gym for the rest of the semester.

(Continued from Page 4)
(The Chairman of the Men's
Judiciary Council, ex officio)
Article 10, Section 2
Not later than the second Sat-
urday in April in each year, the
Appointments Committee shall
appoint a Nominating Committee,
of five student members of the
Union, not more than one of whom
shall be a member of the Board
of Directors, and none of whom
shall, if he accepts, be eligible to
election, at the then'forthcoming
election, to any office of the
Union. It shall be the duty of the
Nominating Committee, not later
than (the last Saturday,) fifteen
days before the spring All Cam-
pus Elections by a suitable docu-
ment to be filed with the (Chair-
man of the Men's Judiciary Coun-
cil) Elections Committee of the
Student Legislature or its coun-
terpart in election procedure, to
nominate, from the student body,
officers for the ensuing year, as
(At least two candidates for
each of the Vice Presidents, six in
all, one for a) the College of Lit-
erature, Science and the Arts and
the Graduate School, b) for the
Coleges- of Engineering and Ar-
chitecture, c) for the Medical
School, d) for the Law School, e)
for the, College of Dental Sur-
gery,. and f) for the remaining
schools and colleges; the candi-
dates for Vice-Presidents to be
students in good standing in the
respective schools or colleges which
they are nominated to represent.)
At least ten candidates for Vice-
Presidents from at least five of
the following schoolsand colleges:
Literature, Science, and the Arts;
Engineering; Architecture; Fores-.
try and Conservation; Music; Bus-
iness Administration; Education;
Pharmacy; and any other school
or college primarily under-gradu-
ate which may be hereafter creat-
ed: and at least four candidates
from at least three of the following
schools: Law; Medicine; Dental;
Graduate; Public Health; or any
other school primarily graduate
which may be hereafter created.
Candidates for Vice-Presidents
are to be students in good standing
in the respective schools or col-
leges from which they are nom-
inated. Five of these shall be elec-
ted from the following schools and
colleges by the students therein:
Literature, Science, and the Arts;
Engineering; Arichitecture; For-
estry and Conservation; Music;
Business Administration; Educa-
tion; Pharmacy; and any other
school or college primarily under-
graduate which may be hereafter
created. At least four schools or
colleges shall be represented


1 o!

among the Vice-Presidents
this group.

Two of the seven Vice-Presidents
shall be elected from -the follow-
ing schools, by the students there-
in: Law; Medical; Graduate; Pub-
lic Health; or any other school
primarily graduate which may be'
hereafter created. Two schools'
shall be represented.
Section 3
Any two hundred members of
the Union, by signing a petition
and filing it, properly signed, with
the (Chairman of the Men's Judi-
ciary Council) Nominating Com-
mittee (at or before 9 a.m. of the
fourth) on or before the tenth day
preceding the day set for the elec-
tion, may nominate a candidate or
candidates for Vice-President.
Section 4
It shall be the duty of the (Chair-
man of the Men's Judiciary Coun-
cil) Nominating Committee to see'
that all nominations herein auth-
orized be given prompt and suit-,
able publicity, among resident
members of the Union, by posting
notice of each annual election and
meeting to be given, by posting and
by publication, at least ten days
before the date of the same.
Section 5
The annual election of the (six)
seven Vice-Presidents as above
provided shall be held on the day
of spring All-Campus Elections.
(under the supervision of the
Chairman of the Men's Judiciary
Section 6
The polls of such election shall
be kept open during the hours de-
signated (by the Chairman of the
Men's Judiciary Council) for the
spring All-Campus E 1 e c t i o n s.
there shall be no voting by proxy.
Each student member in the fol-
lowing schools and colleges shall
be entitled to vote for (one candi-
date for Vice-President for the
college or school in which he is
then a student) no more than five
candidates: Literature, Science,
and the Arts; Engineering; Ar-
chitecture; Forestry andConser-
vation; Music; Business Adminis-
tration; Education; Pharmacy; or
any other school or college pri-
marily undergraduate which may
be hereafter created.
Each student in the following
schools and colleges shall be en-
titled to vote for no more. than
two candidates: Law; Medical;
Dental; Graduate; Public Health;
or any other school primarily grad-
uate. (The person receiving the
highest number of votes for each
office shall be declared elected


thereto) In case of a tie for any
office, the selection shall be made
by the Men's Judiciary Council
or its counterpart in student elec-
tions procedure.
Amendment IX
Effect: to change the composi-
tion of the Selections Committee
from three students and three fac-
ulty-alumni members to five stu-
dents and two faculty-alumni
Article 10, Section 1, paragraph 1
(The President and its Record-
ing Secretary, to be students, are
to be appointed by a committee.)
The Selections Committee shall be
composed of the Dean of Students,
ex officio; (three) two faculty or
alumni members; and (three) five
student members chosen from the
(six) Vice-Presidents. The facul-
ty, alumni, and student members
shall be appointed by the Appoint-
ments Committee. The Dean of
Students shall be Chairman of the
Selections Committee and shall
have no vote.
Article 10, Section 1, paragraph 2
lines 4-6
Such elections shall be by a
majority vote of the entire voting
membership of the committee.
Amendment X (choice of either a
or b)
Effect: a) Except for minor
changes to keep the present meth-
od of selecting the President and
Recording Secretary by the Se-
lection Committee, b) To have
the President and Recording Sec-
retary elected by the student mem-
bers from candidates presented by
the Selections Committee.
(T h i s Selections Committee
shall at a meeting 'on the second
Saturday preceding All-Campus
elections, or the postponement of
such meeting,) it shall be the duty
of the Selections Committee to
meet on a date specified by the
Board of , Directors and elect a,
President and Recording Secre-
tary for the ensuing yearl Such
election shall be by a majority
vote of the entire voting commit-

tee, The-elected officers shall take
office immediately.
b) The Board of Directors offers,
but does not endorse, the follow-
ing proposed amendment:
Article 10, Section 1, paragraph 1
(The President of the Union and
its Recording Secretary, to be stu-
dents, are to be appointed by a
committee) The Selections Com-
mittee shall be composed of
Article 10, Section 1, paragraph 2
(T h i s Selections Committee
shall at a meeting on the second
Saturday preceding All-Campus
elections, or the postponement of
such meeting) it shall be the duty
of the Selections Committee to
meet on a date specified by the
Board of Directors and (elect)
nominate not more than four can-
didates for President; and Record-
ing Secretary for the ensuing year.
Such nomination shall be by a
majority vote of the entire voting
The President and the Record-
ing Secretary shall be elected by
the student members at the annual
spring MIl-Campus elections, from
among those candidates submitted
by the selections committee.
The candidate with the highest
number of votes shall be Presi-
dent; the candidate with the next
highest shall be Recording Sec-
retary. A suitable document shall
be filed with the Student, Legis-
lature Elections Committee or its
counterpart in student elections
not later that fifteen days before
the spring All-Campus election.
The elected officers shall take of-
fice immediately.
Opportunity in Business
There are never enough Gibbs-trained
;ecretaries to meet thepersistent demand.
Write College Courre Deanfor catalog
Katharine Gibbs
30 Park Ave. C NEW YORK D 33 Plymouth St, MONTCLAIR
1 E. Superior St, CHICAGO 11 155 Angell St., PROVIDENCE 6
90 Marlborough St.,BOSTON 16

To assure passage write immediately


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I I ~..t

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