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September 26, 1951 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-09-26

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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1951

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

4

Registration
For Fraternities
Open to Men
Counselors Available
To Answer Questions
About Rushing System
mpus fraternities have once
ag n thrown out the welcome rug
to the University's independent
men, as the Greek-letter groups
prepare for their annual rushing
drive.
All male students, including first
semester freshmen, may register
for rushing from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
any day this week in the Union
lobby. A student must be registered
as a rushee to be eligible for fra-
ternity membership.
RUSHING will begin Sunday.
Sandy Robertson, '53, Inter-
fraternity Council Publicity
Chairman, announced that
counselors will be on the third
floor of the Union this week; to
answer questions about rushing.
Robertson also said a general
meeting for rushees will be held at
7:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Natural
Science Auditorium. President
Hatcher will address the group.
ALL FRATERNITIES will hold
openhouse from 2-6 p.m. Sunday
and from 7-10 p.m. Monday. Rush-
eesmay attend as many of the
openhouse functions as they wish:
Smokers and lunches will be
given by the house groups later
in the week. Pledging will begin
the following Wednesday, Oct.
10.
A two dollar registration fee will
be charged for rushing. If a regis-
trant does not pledge a fraternity
this semester, he may rush again
next semester without charge.
A booklet, listing all the campus
fraternities, will be issued to the
jushees.
Rushing registration will be con-
tinued until next Wednesday,
though early registration is ad-
vised.
Pete Thorpe, '53, is chairman of
the IFC Rushing Committee.

FRIENDLY RIVALS:
Golden Rule Ball To Be Climax
Of Union Weekend Festivities

League Dance Class Tickets To Go on Sale;
Beginning, Advanced Instruction To Be Offei

-Daily-Roger Reinke
TALENT SHOW-These sophomores are trying out for the com-
ing Soph Satire. The Satire, which is one of the few co-ed activi-
ties on campus, will be presented on October 20. Plans for the
show have been long in the making. Writer Joe Epstein/spent
all summer in Europe gathering new ideas from the Can Can
girls in Paris while Director George Irving received experience
leading Army shows for several months. The final search for
talent will be held tonight from 7 to 10 in the League for all in-
terested sophomores.
Women's Glee Club To Close
Membership Auditions Today

The last scheduled try-outs for
the Women's Glee Club will be
held from 4 to 5 p.m.todayin the
League.
These auditions are open to any
women who are interested in sing-
ing a wide variety of types of music
with a well-known choral group.
THE OFFICERS of the Women's
Glee Club have emphasized that
interest and enthusiasm are con-
sidered in the try-outs as well as
vocal ability.
The Women's Glee Club was
first organized in 1885 and has
developed from a formal concert
group, to a dance-chorous to the
informal group it is at the pres-
ent time.
Thor Johnson, present conduc-
tor of the Cincinnati Symphony
Orchestra, and Bill Sawyer, dance
band director, have been among
the directors of the Glee Club.
* . *.
PLANS FOR this year include
the annual Christmas and Spring
concerts, evening concerts in near-
by cities, radio programs and con-
certs for private groups.
The highlight of the year will

be the tour of the state taken by
35 girls of the Glee Club during
the fir-thalf of spring vacation.
Members of last year's tour re-
ported a wide variety of interesting
events which happened on last
year's tour. A bout with the mea-
sles and a trip through a winery
were included.
Heading the group of 50 girls
this year will be Jean Allen, presi-
dent; Marion Charles, vice-presi-
dent; Peggy Graham, publicity
chairman and Maxine Wolfe, sec-
retary.
Other officers include Jeannette
Estep, director; Nancy Beveridge,
business manager; Charlotte
Pritchard, librarian and Justine
Votypka, accompanist.
Bridge Tournament
An all-campus bridge tour-
nament will be held starting at
7:30 p.m. Wednesday in the
ballroom of the Union. Admis-
sion is $.35 per person. Late
permission will be granted to
coeds on application to their
house mother.

With the kick-off of the Uni-
versity's first football game on
Saturday, the Union will kick-off
its social season with two big-
dances from 9 p.m. to midnight
Friday and Saturday in the Union,
Ballroom.
Friday night's dance will be
held after the pep rally, and
sweaters and jeans will be the
appropriate garb.
Lane Hall Plans
Fall Calendar
Program To Include
Movie Series, Socials
Everything from prayer meetings
and church services to spirited so-
cial get-togethers, cultural events
and special movie series are filling
the activity calendar at Lane Hall
as the campus religions groups ar-
range their yearly schedules.
Central nucleus for all student
religiousdoin sthe StudentdRe-
ligious Association, has ready a
program which will embrace all
the groups in cooperative effort.
INCLUDED ON the SRA calen-
dar are Intercultural and Inter-
faith events, a program of social
action social recreation and study
and discussion groups.
Individual organizations, some
of them headed by new pastors,
each have their own religious and
extra-religious programs slated.
Members of the B'nai BrithHil-
el Foundation will hav a variety
of religious, cultural, counseling
and recreational doings on their
agenda. Weekly religious services,
discussions, a film series and'
musicales,are tops on their list.nd
THE CAMPUS CHAPEL of the
Christian Reformed Churches, the
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-
Day Saints, the Congregational
and Disciples Guild and the Epis-
copal Student Foundation all have
scheduled regular prayer services,
social and study events.
Tuesday evening meetings are
slated for members of the Christ-
ian Science Organization. The
group also sponsores special pub-
lie lectures.
Activities are numerous also for
those in the Evangelical and Re-
formed Guild, the Grace Bible Stu-
dent Guild, the Roger Williams
Guild of t he Baptist Church,
the Wesleyan and Westminster
Guilds of the Methodist and Pres-
byterian churches.
NEW MINISTERS have taken
over the lead for three of these
groups. The Rev. Eugene Ransom
is the counselor for the Wesleyan
Guild. Heading the Westminister
Guild will be Rev. John Bathgate
and the Rev. William Bos leads the
Evangelical and Reformed Guild.
Bible study, a speakers' series
and counseling help maintain the
programs of the Light and Life
Student Fellowship of the Free
Methodist Church and the
Lutheran Student Association.
Also scheduling such events is
the Michigan Christian Fellow-
ship.
At St. Mary's Student Chapel,
the Catholic Newman Club con-
ducts a busy schedule of both edu-
cational and social events, with
classes on Catholic doctrine and
Church history conducted regular-
ly.
Other student groups, the Uni-
tarian Student Group, the Univer-
sity Lutheran Chapel, the Young
Friends Fellowship, the Nazarene
Student Fellowship and the Ortho-
dox Students' Society plan their
share of activities.
A new pastor, the Rev. Lambros
Vakalakis leads the Orthodox Stu-
dent Society this year.

CLIMAXING THE Union week-
end will be the Golden Rule Ball
on Saturday night. This dance is
being planned by both the Michi-
gan and Michigan State Union's
to promote better relations be-
tween the schools.
Decorations for the Golden )
Rule Ball will include blankets
and pennants from Michigan
State and the University. A
white back drop decorated with
a huge golden rule will frame
the bandstand.
Programs patterned after the
design of the backdrop, including
a miniature golden rule will be
given to each couple.
* * *
A COMBO will provided music
for the dance on Friday night.
For the Golden Rule Ball, Clare
Shepard's band which features a
girl vocalist will play.
Entertainers from Michigan
State will highlight the inter-
mission activities on Saturday
night.
Tickets for both dances may be
purchased at the Union main
desk. The price is $1 a couple for
both the Golden Rule Ball and the
dance after the pep rally.
General Chairman f o r t h e
Union weekend is Sal Gregory.
Other members of his committee
include Larry Price, publicity;
Ken Cutler, decorations and Art
Bublitz, entertainment.
International Teas
Slated To Begin
The first in a series of teas for
foreign students and their Ameri-
can friends will be held from 4:30 r
to 6 p.m. tomorrow at the Inter-
national Center.
These teas are to continue each
Thursday throughout the semes-
ter in order to promote better re-
lations between the foreign stu-
dents and the other members of
the University.

# t
Bar gatus i

for all courses

League dance class tickets will
go on sale from 7 to 9 p.m. Wed-
nesday and Thursday, Oct. 3 and
4, on the second floor of the4
League.
Professional instruction will be
given. The course will include
both basic and intricate steps be-
ginning with the fox trot and
progressing to tango, samba and
jitterbug lessons.

; " S

MEN DESIRING to attend the
classes may purchase tickets for
$4. Classes will meet at 7 p.m.
every Tuesday and Wednesday
night in the League Ballroom.
There will be a mass meeting
at 4:30 Wednesday, Oct. 3, in
the' Vandenberg Room of the
League for all women who de-
sire to participate in this ac-
tivity.

Michigan Bookstore

322 South State Street

I'__________________________________________

Soph Cab
Tryouts for Soph Cab will be
held from 7 to 9 p.m. on Tues-
day (Oct. 1) and from 2 to 5
p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. on Wed-
nesday (Oct. 2) in the League.
There are parts In the sing-
ing a n d dancing choruses
available as well as the prin-
ciple speaking, dancing and
singing roles.
. The room number will be
posted.

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CH U R-C H
E. UNIVERSITY
New Modern Bank
Large Post Office
Two Men's Clothing Stores
Miller's Ice Cream Bar
Five Dry Cleaners & Laundries
Two Shoe Reair Shops
Television-Radio-Photo Shops
Complete Record Shop
4 Drug Stores Laundromat
2 Book Stores 3 Jewelry Stores
6 Restaurants 2 Women's Shops
Spudnut Shop Florist
2 Tailor Shops Beauty Shops
3 Barber Shops 2 Groceries
CT A T

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