THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1951
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
To Be Varied
Recreational leadership, modern
dance composition, figure skating,
outing, riding and life saving are
among the activities offered by the
Physical Education Department
for Women during the spring
The full semester recreational
leadership course is being offered
from 3-5 p.m. Friday. It has been
designed to survey activities and
materials for camp, playground
and comdmunity work.
UPPERCLASSMEN are eligible
as well as freshmen. The class will
fulfill the time requirement in the
department and may be taken
after completion of the standard
Since the class is limited to 60,
application must be made for
the course. Application blanks,
available in Room 15, Barbour
Gymnasium, must be turned in
by Jan. 26. Those accepted will
be ratified in time for registra-
A modern dance composition
course is being offered for inter-
mediate dance students interested
in the approach to composition
and the elements which serve as
a foundation for solo or group
OUTING CLASSES will offer
winter sports including skiing (de-
pending on the snow). Equipment
may be obtained through the de-
In conjunction with the Men's
Physical Education Department
a co-recreational square and
social dance class will be of-
fered again this semester. It
will be held at 7:15 p.m. Monday
and Wednesday and will run
the entire semester.
A Life Saving class will be held
at 8:15 p.m. Tuesday and Thurs-
day at the Union pool. This class
will also cover a full semester.
Another seasonal sport, figure
skating, will be offered at 1:20 p.
m. Monday and Wednesday at the
Riding classes held at various
times will have access to an in-
door riding rink.
To Prevail at Dance
"Bluebook Ball," from 9 p.m. to
midnight Saturday in the Union
Ballroom is being planned to pro-
vide welcome relief for exam-wor-
In spite of the numerous blue-
books of all sizes that will be used
as decorations, the atmosphere at
the dance will be entirely non-
Intermission entertainment will
help to relax study-weary minds.
Folk-song singer Wyn Price,
piano-player Mel Sachs and sing-
er Phyllis Seput will all contri-
bute their talents.
Dance programs, as well as wall
decorations, will take the shape of
Students attending the dance
will have an opportunity to exhibit
their artistic and literary talents
on blackboards provided for that
Richard Demmer is general
chairman of the dance. Norm Zil-
ber is in charge of decorations,j
Irv Halpren in charge of publicity
and Bob Graham in charge of pro-
grams. Entertainment will be di-
rected by Joel Baron.
To Relax at 'Bluebook Ball'
Three fashion fellowships cover-
ing full tuition for the one year
course at the Tobe-Coburn School
for Fashion Careers will be award-
ed in an annual nationwide com-
petition among' college seniors.
The fellowships, valued at $950
each, are offered to, senior women
graduating before August 21, 1951
for the year 1951-1952. This
course trains young women for ex-
ecutive positions in buying, fash-
ion coordination, advertising, and
Application blanks for the fash-
ion fellowship competition may be
obtained from the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3528 Administration
Bldg. Applications must be in be-
fore January 31, 1951.
The course emphasizes actual
contact with the fashion industry
through lectures by, important
fashion personalities, visits to
manufacturers, department stores,
fashion shows and museums, and
periodic working experience with
pay in stores and other fashion or-
Winners of the 1950 fellowship
contest were graduates of Hood
and Western Colleges and Ohio
Wesleyan University. Colleges re-
presented in previous years are
North Dakota State, Wellesley,
Colorado A. and M., Stanford,
STUDYING-Diane Thompson and Raffee Johns get their study-
ing done early so they can go to "Bluebook Ball" from 9 p.m. to
midnight Saturday in the Union Ballroom. Students will be able
to have a final fling before exams take over as the major acti-
vity for two weeks. Entertainment at the dance will include sing-
ing and piano playing by talented students.
RUSHING CLOTHES-These coeds are modeling outfits which offer typical examples of rushing
garb. At the left, Maurie Clark wears a suit which is appropriate for open houses. A skirt andr
sweater with a scarf complete the attire worn by Nancy Eichenlaub for an informal party. Final
desserts and formal parties find rushees and rushers wearing dressy-dresses similar to the one mo-
deled by Peggy Kidwell. Nickie Sotier wears blue-jeans and a plaid shirt for a jeans party.
Cbnoeds Check Warlro bes ushig Nears
Rifle Club-This semester's ri-
fle practice ends this week. The
reorganizationaldmeeting will be
at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 27.
* .* .*
Fencing Club - Members will
meet at 5 p.m. today at the WAB.
meet at 4 p.m. tomorrow at Bar-
bour Gym. Club manager, Lois
Middleton asks that "those in
the experimental games are
there as soon after 4 p.m. as pos-
Today, all high grade watches
contain jeweled movements, which
reduce friction and increase the
time that the bearings will stand
up before wearing out.
Since Panhellenic rushing sea-
son is approaching, most partici-
pants are beginning to examine
Clothes will play a major role
in the coming weeks as women
prepare for open houses and par-
NANCY CLARK, Panhellenic
Rushing Chairman, stressed the
importance of open house ap-
parel. She said that a suit, dressy-
0 Maize a date
To look smart this semester II
Get a head start on beauty,
for an appointment.
o S/ct/e' eau~f/ Sh0p
bc~ao ~ 60) As- oa~a-TY scc.L >
dress or knit dress will all be ap-
If a novel scarf or scatter pin
looks well on an outfit, Miss
Clark advised coeds to wear, it.
These unusual accessories make
the job of remembering many
faces easier for both rushees and
/ Heels or flats with hose are a
must for the open houses, but
hats have been vetoed by Panhel-
lenic. Open houses are formal,
but comfortably so.
JEAN PARTIES are usually wel-
comed, since they give coeds a
chance to relax in plaid shirts or
blouses and slacks. Heavy sweaters
or shirts are not advised by Miss
Clark, for houses are likely to
be warmer than usual with so
many people present.
If an informal party is schie-
duled, skirts and sweaters or
blouses are suitable. Again, a
novel belt, scarf or pin is recom-
mended to help make identifica-
tion easier. Socks and school
shoes can be worn to complete
the informal outfits.
Formal parties and final des-
serts are the dress-up occasions
of rushing. Although the latter is
a shade more dressy than the
formal parties, a dressy-dress has
been dubbed the proper garb.
RUSHING COUNSELORS have
asked women not to wear plung-
ing necklines or straplesses.
The counselors have also
stressed the importance of wear-
ing warm gloves or mittens,
scarves and boots if the weather
calls for them.
Above all, Miss Clark and coun-
selors advise rushees and rushers
to dress comfortably at the par-
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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Clinic Shoe is some.
(Continued from Page 4)
Recreational Leadership - Wo-
men Students: A course in re-
creational leadership, giving ma-
terials and activities useful for
playground and caamp work, will
be offered by the Department of
Physical Education for, Women on
Fridays from 3 to 5 p.m. during
the spring semester. Application
blanks are available in Room 15,
Horowitz Concert Postponed on
Doctor's orders. New date will be
announced as soon as possible. It
will be appreciated if readers will
notify their out-of-town musical
friends who may have tickets.
Student Recital: John Williams,
Organist,. will play a special re-
cital at 8:30 Friday evening, Jan.
19, in Hill Auditorium. His pro-
gram, open to the general public,
w i11 include compositions by
Sweelinck, Buxtehude, B a c h,
Karg-Elert, Reger, Langlais, and
Dupre. Mr. Williams is a pupil of
Robert Noehren, University Or-
Student Recital: Jack Wilcox,
Baritone, will present a program
at 8:30 Wednesday evening, Jan.
24, in the Rackham Assembly
Hall, in partial fulfillment of the
requirements for the degree of
Master of Music. A pupil of Ar-
thur Hackett, Mr. Wilcox will
sing works by Dr. Boyce, Henry
Purcell, Mozart, Brahms, Richard
Manning, Alfredo Barbirolli, and
Samuel Barber. Open to the pub-
Canterbury Club: 10:15 a.m.,
(Continued on Page 6)
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