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November 14, 1951 - Image 5

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-11-14

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PAGE FIVE

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1951

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

m I

Independent Women To Purchase
Tickets to Traditional Panhel Ball

COMMITTEES PRESIDE:
Union Organizations Handle
Student Activities on Campus

Engagements Revealed

* * * *

Independent coeds have been in-
vited to attend Panhellenic's an-
nual P a n h e 1 Ball, "Musical
Moods," which will be held from
9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday in the
League.
Only 45 tickets remain to be
sold. Independent women may
purchase them in the Undergrad-
uate office of the League from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. today through Fri-
day,
RAY GORRELL and his orches-
tra will supply the music for the
dance, and a musical theme will
be carried out in the decorations.
Each rooni off the Concourse
will be decorated by members of
the sororities and each will be
distinctive since one room will
be in a semi-classical theme,
and another on a blues tone,
while still another will be done
in jazz style.
Tickets for the dance are being
sold through representatives of
each 'sorority. They may be pur-
chased for $3 and carnation bou-
tenieres are also available for 30
cents. Both tickets and carna-
tions wil be delivered to each sor-
ority house on Friday.
* * *
BECAUSE OF the limited capa-
city of the League, only affiliated
coeds and their escorts will attend
the dance. Last year marked the
first that the dance was held in
the League ballroom. Previously
Panhel Ball had been given in the
IM Building.
However, due to the increas-
ing cost of holding the dance at
that location, the Central Com-
mittee decided to give "Midnite
in Manhattan"-last year's ball
--at the League.
X
The experiment proved so suc-
cessful that this year's Central
Committee, headed by Elaine

By AL LUCKOFF
While paid employes direct the
Union's commercial facilities, all
social, recreational and education-
al activities are handled entirely
by the student organization.
Led by Union President John
Kathe, '52P and Recording Secre-
tary Jim Moran, '52, the Union
hierarchy is divided into five gen-
eral commtitees, each of which has
two or more co-chairmen who
compose the Junior Executive
council.
It is this council presided over
by the senior officers that makes
all decisions regarding policy on
student activities.
The committees which cover ev-
ery facet of student Union acti-
vities are:
THE HOUSE COMMITTEE -
Jack Ehlers, '53E, and Bill Burke,
'53, are co-chairmen of this group
which directs all functions which
take place within the building. The
tournaments in bridge, billiards
and ping pong are handled by the
committee as well as such services
as travel, tutorial and ticket re-
sale.
SOCIAL COMMITTEE-All Un-
ion dances, parties and other en-
tertainment come under the scope
of this committee headed by Dick
Demmer, '53 BAd., Raffee Johns,
Spec. and Norm Zilber, '53. One of
the highlights of campus enter-
tainment each year is the Union's
Gulantics talent show.
PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMIT-
TEE-This group acts as the liai-
son between the Union and the rest
of the campus. Its media include
the Daily, the Union News, posters
and displays. The committee also
publishes the 'M' handbook and
the Union calendar. The chairmen
are Earl Cline, '53, Harvey How-
ard, '53, Mark Oscherwitz, '53 and
Louis Zako, '53.
CAMPUS AFFAIRS COMMIT-
TEE-This group, whose functions

are less clearly defined than any
of the others, generally promote
events outside of the Union-on
and off the campus. Each year it
takes charge of the orientation
program, University Day, and the
Union Open House. Such affairs
as theatre trips and homecoming
displays are directed by the com-
mittee. Gene Weaver, '53 and Mort
Scult, '53, head the group.
PERSONNEL AND ADMINIS-
TRATION COMMITTEE - This
group is in charge of coordinating
staff activities. Under the direc-
tion of Chris Brown, '53 and Bill
Jentes, '53, it also handles office
management and requisitions sup-
plies.
Each semester the Union holds
a meeting for prospective staffers.
The students, whose only qualifi-
cation is that they be Union mem-
bers, are given a choice of which
committee they wish to work on.
They will help out on any project
their committee is undertaking by
working' on decorations, selling
tickets, writing letters or doing
general clerical work in the stu-
dent office. They are credited with
the amount of work they do each
semester,
At the end of their sophomore
year, the men are eligible to peti-
tioi for the Junior Executive
Council. The retiring council
chooses its successors from these
petitioners. The new president and
recording secretary are selected
from the outgoing executive board
by the retiring senior officers.
Although there is no pay con-
nected with any Union office, the
Union president receives other re-
munerations. He serves ex-officio
as a voting member of the power-
ful Student Affairs Committee. In
addition, each outgoing senior of-
ficer receives a gift in a sealed
envelope from the Union. Although
the contents are never revealed, all
recipients have been highly satis-
fied.

Card Players
To Compete
Champion Enthusiasts
To Vie in Tournament
Campus bridge enthusiasts will
vie for honors at the Union bridge
tournament to be held at 7:30
p.m. tonight in the Union Ball-
room.
Top scorers from the three eli-
mination tourneys to be run off
*tarting tonight will represent
the University at the American
Contract Bridge League's national
tournament to be held the first
week in December inDetroit.
CLIFF BISHOP, a well-known
bridge expert from the middle
west, will be on hand at the Union
tonight to give students pointers
on bridge and explain the rules
of the Detroit tourney.
The Union will pay the en-
trance fees for the representa-
tives from the University at De-
troit.
The national tournament is held
twice yearly in various cities in
the country. Charles Goren, na-
tionally famous for his bridge the-
ories will be on hand at the De-
troit competition.
THERE WILL be a special sec-
tion devoted to colege competition
at the American Contract Bridge
League's tourney and entrants
from all over the United States
are expected to attend.
Prizes will include trophies
for the winning bridge pairs.
Hugh Kabot, chairman of the
Union tournaments, urges all stu-
dents to attend. Late permission
will be granted to women students
on request to their housemothers.
In 1949 a team of students rep-
resenting the University won the
Detroit Intercollegiate tourney. Al-
so in 1948 and 1949 teams won tro-
phies in the Central States Inter-
collegiate Team-of-four in Chi-
cago.

-Daily-James Easley
FINISHING TOUCHES-Completing the decorations for Pan-
hellenic's Annual Ball are Jean Knibbe, chairman, Kaye Baker,
and Patti Hale.

CATHERINE ANN CLEARY

Madden, '52, again chose that site
for its dance.
Several stunts have been
planned by the publicity commit-
tee, whose chairman is Joan Blie-
den, to insure a record crowd at
this Panhel Ball.
Sorority houses will be visited
by Several Singing groups pro-
claiming the praises of the dance.
Some members of the publicity
committee have already serenaded
their own house at dinner.
Central Committee members
are: chairman, Miss Madden,
Delta Gamma; assistant, Nancy

Rumsey To Build
City forGuests
"The City of Allen Rumsey"
will be the theme of the open-
house to be given from 8 p.m. to
midnight Saturday in Allen Rum-
sey House in West Quadrangle.
All rooms will be open and dec-
orated for the event which was in-
stigated by the men of the house
last fall.
There will be record dancing
and refreshments besides the play
put on at 10 p.m. by the dormitory
staff.
The entire house will follow the
theme "The City of Allen Rum-
sey," with each floor designated as
a street and each room decorated
as a shop, cafe, theater or other
building on that particular street
of the city.
Board Meeting
Members of the Board of Re-
presentatives will meet at 4 p.m.
today in the Grand Rapids
Room of the League. Attend-
ance of all house presidents,
L e a g u e representatives and
members of the League Board
is imperative, because of im-
portant business matters to be
discussed.

Parisian Theme
To Be Backdrop
At Dorm Dance
Paris in the starlight will be
the theme of the Stockwell's fall
formal, "Les E'toiles Brillantes,"
which will be presented from 9
p.m. to midnight Friday in Stock-
well Hall.
Open to residents ofdthe hall
and their guests, the dance will
feature the music of Ken Norman
and his orchestra.
Carrying out the "shining star"
theme in a Parisian mood, one
roomwill depict scenes of an out-
door cafe with angel hair pink
clouds and silver stars.
Featured in another room will
be the skyline of Paris, showing
butcher, perfume, cooky and wine
s h o p s. Old fashioned street
lamps on posts with pink lights
will help carry out the lavender,
pink and blue color theme. The
smoking room will be decorated
as a travel bureau,
Thecentralucommittee for "Les
E'toiles Brillantes"gconsists of
Barbara Leichty, general chair-
man; Carolyn Pickle and Betsy
Sherrer, decorations; Jean Butler,
patrons; Eunice' Ruff, tickets;
Beverly Holt, pictures; Joanne
Hines, programs and Calire Roz-
elle and Judy Ross, refreshments.

Pridmore, Alpha Gamma Delta;
decorations, Jean Knibbe, Alpha
Omicron Pi; assistant, Joan Kay
Brush, Alpha Chi Omega; publici-
ty, Joan Blieden, Alpha Epsilon
Phi; programs, Carlotta Ziegler,
Alpha Phi; tickets, Dibby Ewing,
Kappa Alpha Theta and patrons,
Sue Trometer, Delta Delta Delta.
WAB To Hold
Defense Panel
Highlight of the House Athletic
Managers meeting at 5 pem.today
in the WAB, will be a panel dis-
cussion on women's place in de-
fense.
Participating in the panel group
will be Dr. Margaret Bell, Chair-
man of the Physical Education
Department for Women, Miss Deb-
orah Bacon, Dean of Women, and
Miss Rhoda Reddig, Director of
the School of Nursing.
Cathy Sotir, president of the
League, and Jo Ann Grill, League
treasurer, will also be present to
assist on the panel.
Members of the group wish to
present to the women oo campus
the main points which were ds-
cussed at a recent conference in
New York City.
Held on Sept. 27 and 28, the
conference was for the purpose of
discussing what women's attitudes,
philosophy and activities should
be in the next 10 years.
Ruth Spillman, manager of the
House Athletic Managers Club,
extends an invtiation to every wo-
man on campus to attend the
panel discussion.
Faculty Tea
Romance Language depart-
ment will be honored at a fa-
culty tea to be held a 4 p.m. to-
day in the Terrace room of th
Union.

* * *
Cleary - Heck
The engagement of Catherine
Ann Cleary to Patrick A. Heck has
been announced by Mr. and Mrs.
Owen J. Cleary of Ypsilanti.
Mr. Heck is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry E. Heck of Toledo.
Miss Cleary, a senior majoring
in political science in the literary
college, is affiliated with Colle-
giate Sorosis sorority. The an-
nouncement of the engagement
was made November 5 at the Col-
legiate Sorosis house.
Also a senior in the literary col-
lege, Mr. Heck. is affiliated with
Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity.
No date nas been set for the
wedding.
Nursing Alumnae
To Sponsor Panel
Members of the School of Nurs-
ing Alumnae Association will meet
at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, at Couzens
Hall.
Miss Jo Elinor Elliot will moder-
ate a panel discussion on "Nurs-
ing Education, Today and Tomor-
row." Panel members will be se-
lected from the department of
nursing faculty. A general discus-
sion will follow.
Alumnae members are encourag-
ed to attend the meetings, which
will be held once a month.

*, * *
Edelman - Aronson
Mrs. Betty Edelman Paulus and
Mr. Norman Edelman have an-
nounced the engagement of their
daughter, Paula, to Herbert Aron-
son of Syringfield, Mass.
Miss Edelman is a junior in the
literary college.
Mr. Aronson, a graduate of the
University, is teaching at the pre-
sent time at Stanford University
in Palo Alto, Calif.
The couple will be married in
February in Palo Alto.
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

Startling Honorary Instigated
By Members of Martha Cook

By KATHEY ZEISLER
Wandering in and out of the
tables, Boob Society members
dressed in white robes and dunce
caps tapped at dinner Monday in
Martha Cook Dormitory.
New members of Beta Omega
Omicron Beta were designated by
a sign on their heads and a medal
with the inscription "Honorary
Boob." Official motto of the or-
ganization is "Once a Boob, always
a Boob."
NEWLY ORGANIZED, Boob So-
ciety organized last semester in
the minds of Janet Zur Schmiede,
Mary Gratzer, Dell Ford and Anita
Hoert.
The Society, all of whose mem-
bers are in Martha Cook Dormi-
tory, will make plans for regu-
lar meetings and social func-
tions, including a pledge formal.
During a solemn ceremony Mary
Gratzer listed membership quali-
fications.
Outstanding in s c h ol a st i c
achievement, members must have
a midsemester warning in three
courses, no less than two dozen
cuts for each course a semester,
and study no more than one hour
for each course.
* * *
BOOB SOCIETY members are
noted for their lack of extra-cur-
ricular activities. Theycan have
none except by accident, pull, or
blackmail.
Every Boob must be a bridge
fiend.
A cheerful disposition during all
kinds of Ann Arbor weather, smil-
ing when liver is served, and nev-]
er losing patience while waiting,
for the phone to ring are all im-
portant qualifications.
The original f o u r members
tapped while singing "In and out'
the tables we. wander, Boobs are,
who we're looking for. Boob's a
girl with lots of spirit, she's a girl
we all adore. She's no Phi Bete
or the rest, she's a Boob at her
best. Bridge and parties are her
pastimes since she lives right here
at Cook. Divide by two and she's
a four point, she's an honor true
blue spook."

Some examples of the names
given to new Boobs are Diet Hoert,
FiJi Sotir, High Life Miller, Perl
Two Wencka, Beer Stein, Charles-
ton Curface, and Duchess Dicke-
ma.
Those initiat'ed into the new
society are Joan Striefling, Cathy
Sotir, Alberta Cohrt, Ann Hanson,
Ronnie Ryia, Nancy Wencke, Joan
Edwards, Mary Lila Curface, Bar-
bara Miller, Ermine Crockett,
Phoebe Coe, Joan Buth, Cynthia
Stein, Sue Mock, and Mrs. Die-
kema.
Committeemen
To Be Chosen
For Michigras
Petitions for chairmanships on
the Michigras Central committee,
which are due a week from today,
may be picked up between 3 and
5 p.m. weekdays at the Union and
League, according to general co-
chairmen Jack Hamer, '52, and
Pat Smith, '52.
The petitions must contain the
applicants experience in the field
of the chairmanship he wants,
and ideas and suggestions for the
operation of the committee in or-
ganizing the 1952 Michigras.
A file of old petitions, which
candidates may use for reference
is available at the Union Student
offices. The general chairman re-
quested that for organizational
purposes, women pick up their pe-
tiitons at the League and men, at
the Union.
Single chairman, either men or
women will be chosen for six com-
mittees which include: finance,
concessions, secretary, daily pub-
licity, general publicity and post-
ers.
Co-chairmen will be chosen to
head the committees in charge of
refreshments, tickets, programs,
parade, prizes and decorations.
All students who petition for the
positions will be personally inter-
viewed by the general co-chair-
man.

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