|SDAY, QCTOBER 25,1950
TH E MICHIGAN DAILY
,jWitchery' Will Be Featured
At Annual League Fall Dance
Johnny Harberd Will Provide Music
in Atmosphere of Witches, Ghosts
Mysticism To Reign
BUSINESS WILL BOOM:
Annual Campus Ba l 'Capitalistic Capers
Will Be Held Nov. 5 in League Ballroom
Witches will be concocting mys-
terious brews in their caldrons at
"Witchery," the all-campus League
dance to be held from 9 p.m. to
midnight Saturday in the ball-
Although traditionally a coed-
bid event, men may take the ini-
tiative this year and ask women.
to the.dance. Taking the place of
the usual fall formal, this year's
dance will be informal.
JOHNNY HARBERD and his
orchestra will occupy the band-
stand -and will also provide the in-
termission entertainment with a
few Jive numbers.
Halloween scenes complete
with weird cats, bats, jack o'-
lanterns and ghosts will be set
against silver screens in all
corners of the ballroom. Cen-
tered above the bandstand will
be a black-robed witch riding
a broom across the moon.
Two gift certificates are being
presented by Ann Arbor merchants
to the dormitory and small house
or sorority having the largest per-
centage of participation at the,
SPONSORED by the League so-
cial committee, this is one of the
few dances held in the League
ballroom each year. A new loud-
speaker system which was recntly
installed in the ballroom will be
used for the dance Saturday.
Tickets for the event arebeing
sold in all women's resiences
and the League.
Members of the League social
committee who are in charge of
the dance are general chairmen,
Mary Watt and Sally Hughes;
programs, Pat Price; publicity,
Nancy Ericke; tickets, Janice Hu-
lett; decorations, Shirley Piquet
and patrons, Isabelle Rash.
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DANCE DECORATIONS-Shown above are coeds busy at painting figures of witches, bats and
ghosts for the League fall dance which will be held Saturday in the ballroom. Pictured from left
to right are Anne Gallery, Dorothy Zavell, Cleo Taylor, Judy Davies, Alberta Donnelly, Shirley Piquet
and Joyce Johnson.
Job Expert RevealsW Xorthwhile In formation
To Interested Undergraduate, Senior Women
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November third the "future
business leaders of America" will
come out from behind their ac-
counting books and brief cases to
attend "Capitalistic Capers," the
all-campus "Bus. Ad." ball, held
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. in the League
Transformed into an entirely
different world, the ballroom will
give a glimpse of future business
administration students. Huge ro-
bots of paper mache will be stand-
ing in various positions around the
room, one in a strategic position
to greet guests as they enter.
* * *
ACCORDING TO decorations
committee chairmen Barbara Hall
and Ginger Ross, fuscha and char-
treuse will be the accented colors
in the year 2050, and decorations
will be of these two hues. Even
WAA To Hold
"Co-recreatonal interest groups
of this campus are here to stay,"
according to enthusiastic members
of such groups.
Due to the success and interest
in such co-rec groups as Folk and
Square Dancing Club, Modern
Dance Club, Ballet, and others, a
new WAA sponsored co-recrea-
tional Outing Club is being or-
* * *
IN PREVIOUS YEARS this
club was for women only. Now
it offers its variety of activities
to all interested students.
The first meeting will be
from 8:30 to 11:30 pm. Satur-
day at the new club house at
the University Golf Course. In-
vitations have been sent to each
house on campus inviting a
representative to attend this
first organizational meeting.
Events of the evening will in-
clude square dancing, refresh-
ments, and a tour of the new
building to be conducted by the
hosts and hostesses. Possible
plans for the club will be discussed
* * *
AFTER THIS organizational
meeting, club membership will be
offered to all interested students.
Some of the activities will be
hiking, biking, riding, and wei-
ner roasts, while the winter
sports program will emphasize
skiing, skating, and toboggan-
"This club has many possibilites
for diverse activities," according
to club manager, Virginia Reese,
"and should be fun for all sport-
the programs will be appropriate
fuscha and chartreuse.I
Patrons will have their head-
quarters in futuristic glass brick
houses at one end of the floor.
Carlton Ryding and his six
piece band complete with vocalist,
will provide dancing music for the
occasion. Ryding has played for
various house dances on this cam-
pus, and is himself a student of
the business administration school.
ALTHOUGH this ball is an an-
nual event, the name changes
from year to year. It began as
"Capitalistic Ball" but lost so
much money that the name didn't
seem appropriate. Last year busi-
ness administration students cele-
brated "Bankruptcy Ball," a re-
flection of the previous year's
However, the dance was a
financial success and so this
year optomistic naming commit-
tees have dubbed it "Capitalis-
Committee chairmen for the
Looking ahead to the day after
graduation when they must find,
jobs, is a preoccupation common
to many women on campus, under-
graduates as well as seniors.
In picking a man or woman for
a job, an empoyer looks for three
important qualities, according to
job expert, Walter A. Lowen who
annually places hundreds of, peo-
ple in the highly competitive fields
of journalism and advertising.
THE QUALITIES he cites are:
continually improving personality,
graceful acceptance of criticism
"Know thyself," is the maxim
which Lowan is quoted as say-
ing in a current magazine article
when considering the top secret
Self-study may reveal such
traits as excessive shyness or
pride which are obstacles to get-
ting ahead, he advises.
HE WARNS against talking too
much, saying that silence is par-
ticularly golden when a prospec-
tive employee invariably begins to
describe his career.
Lowan places considerable
emphasis on self-confidence as
an over-all aid to success. "'If
you worry overcome it. Replace
it with confidence," he says.
He recommends that anyone
who would get ahead, test his
market value periodically by find-
ing out what various employers
will pay for his services.
dance are: Bill Merritt, general
chairman; Rex Trotter, enter-
tainment and band; Ginger Ross
and Barb Hall, decorations; Ellen
Van Wagoner, patrons and pro-
grams; Mary Lou Scanlon and
Win Wight, publicity, Fred Zehm-
Tickets will go on sale today
in the administration building and
in the business administration
Coed Ca en ar
Sophomore Cabaret - Members
of the make-up committee for
Sophomore Cabaret will meet at
5 p.m. today in the League.
* * *
Phoenix-A mass meeting of all
women representatives of the
Phoenix project is scheduled for
4 p.m. today in the League Ball-
THIS METHOD also serves as
a check on what additional ex-
perience is needed for different
In regard to salary, Lowan
says "let the employer make the
offer." Even if the employer
asks, "How much do you want,"
it's best to ask "How much are
you thinking of paying" or
"What's the job worth?"
This strategy may bring a high-
er salary than the prospective
The basic Lowan rules for self-
improvement on the job are: 1. Be
interested in people; ask for advice
and show appreciation; 2. Be pro-
fit-minded for your employer;
3. Be in love with your job and 4.
Be an understudy for your boss,
always ready to carry on for him.
~ ' M
*. CC C C1
* . O f f
Miss Hester Jane McCoy, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Lester McCoy
of Ann Arbor, and Dr. Harold E.
Broadbooks, son of Rev. and Mrs.
Robert M. Broadbooks of Newport,
Ore., were married June 5 in Ada,
The bride attended Iowa State
Teachers College and the Univer-
sity. Dr. Broadbooks received his
PhD from the University last
* * 0
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Young of
Dearborn have announced the en-
gagement of their daughter, Bev-
erly, to Ross Donald Marshall,
son of Prof. and Mrs. Walter V.
Marshall of Barton Hills.
Miss Young is a member of
Alpha Delta Pi and is a junior
in the School of Education.
Mr. Marshall is a June graduate
A forP io
of the University and is a member
of Theta Xi.
They plan a wedding on Decem-
* * *
Ann Arbor was the scene of the
wedding June 3 of Miss Lucille
Neuendorf of Lawrence St., daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Neuen-
dorf of Decatur, Ill., and Clifford
Ittner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Os-
wald Ittner of Saginaw.
A graduate of St. Luke's School
of Nursing, St. Louis, Mo., Mrs.
Ittner was a staff nurse at Uni-
versity Hospital. Her husband,
who is affiliated with Delta Sig-
ma Pi, graduated from the Uni-
versity School of Business Ad-
Miss Mary Ann Gatley, daugh-
ter of Dr. and Mrs. C. R. Gatley of
Pontiac, became the bride of
David William Fox, son of Dr. and
Mrs. H. Clifford Fox of Findlay,
O., June 16.
Mr. Fox will resume his studies
at the University in the fall.
Miss Mary Genevieve Riggs,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Hynes Riggs of Grosse Pointe
Woods, formerly of Ann Arbor, and
Frank Robertson Dawson, sonof
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil F. Dawson of
Easton, Pa., were married June
17 in Ann Arbor.
The bride, a member of Kappa
Kappa Gamma sorority and Scroll,
graduated in June from the Uni-
Mr. Dawson is a graduate of the
University of Missouri, where he
was affiliated with Phi Gamma
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