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March 05, 1952 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-03-05

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

I

5, 1952

Deadline Set
For Petitioning
On Assembly
Independent Women I
Eligible To Compete
For Governing Posts
Petitions for Assembly Board are
due at 5 p.m. Friday in the Under-
graduate Office of the League.
Any independent woman is eli-
gible to petition regardless of the
class she will be a member of next
year.
Petitions may be obtained in
the Undergraduate Office of the
League or from dorm activities
chairman. Interviews will be held
Tuesday and Wednesday.
The positions on Assembly
Board that are now open are
president, vice-president,, secre-
tary, treasurer, personnel chair-
man, social chairman, projects
chairman, public relations chair-
man and candy booth chairman.
The duties of the projects chair-
man include planning A-Hop with
the Association of Independent
Men and Tag Day with the Pan-
hellenic Board.
The social chairman heads the
Big Sister committee which has
chairmen in each dormitary. The
purpose of the committee is to
welcome freshmen and transfer
women when they first come to
the University and help them in
any way possible.
The candy booth chairman is
in charge of the dormitory stores
which support a displaced student
who is studying at the University.
Assembly Association, the or-
ganization of independent women
on campus sponsors a number of
affairs during the year. Assembly
Ball, the annual coed-bid semi-
formal dance was held last week.
Last fall the board collaborated
with AIM to present A-Hop. The
theme of the dance was "Kick-
off."
Together with Panhellenic As-
sociation, the Assembly Board
sponsors Tag Day. The purpose of
Tag Day is to raise funds that
help support the University Fresh
Air Camp for under-privileged
children.
The two women's organizations
also co-sponsor Frosh Weekend
which will be presented by the
freshmen women April 18 and 19.
The student-faculty hours are
supported by Panhel and Assem-
bly, and offer coeds an excellent
chance meet professors and
s their wiv s on an informal basis.
Assembly Fortnight offers an
evening of skits put on by all
dormitories, league houses and
co-ops. Another purpose of Fort-
' nite is to install house presidents
and award the scholarship cup to
the house with the highest scho-
lastic average.
This year Assembly Board is
publishingran interdorm news-
paper, which will be circulated for
the first time tomorrow.
Boards Name
Dance Heads
Panhellenic and Assembly
Boards have announced that the
following coeds will be on the
Central Committees of the Maize
and Blue team for Frosh Week-

end to be held April 18 and 19.
Maize team: general chairman,
Donna Hoffman; assistant, Caro-
lyn Snyder; floorshow chairman,
Shirley Bloom; assistant, Frances
Kochin; publicity, Barbara Stauf-
fer; assistant, Phyllis Ash; tickets,
Marian Pearson; finance, Marilyn
Martin; patrons, Elizabeth Reifel;
programs, Janet Campbell; decor-
ations, Nan Gregory and awards
f and Judges, Ann Mercer.
Blue team: general chairman,
Lorraine Baldwin; assistant, Enid
Stenn; floorshow chairman, Lois
Klein; assistant, Jill Coleman;
publicity, Ginny Abbey; assistant,
Miriam Buck; tickets, Lucy Land-
ers; programs, Ruth Rossner; pa-
trans, Sally Heineman; finance,
Claudette Howes; decorations, An-
e . cella Weinstein and awards and
judges, Rosalind Shlimovitz.
Both teams work in competi-
tion until the weekend, when the
winning team will receive a plaque
which now hangs in the Under-
graduate Office of the League.
Started three years ago, the
Weekend has been won by the
Blue team twice and by the Maize
once.
Students, Faculty
To Meet at Union
For Coffee Hour
Union and League are sponsor-

THE MICHIGAN DAILY ,
MILITARY MANEUVERS:
ROTC To Sponsor Ball

Military Ball, traditionally held
each spring semester, will be held
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday in
the Union Ballroom.
Fred Netting will play for the
dance which is sponsored by the
campus ROTC units. Coming from
Detroit, the band has played at
A4ajor dances in the southern
Michigan area.
Featured by the Netting group,
will be Judy Claire, a vocalist who
is heard daily over a Detroit radio
station. Also featured will be Wal-
ly Gordon on the trumpet.
The decorations for the military
dance will center about training
devices used by the armed ser-
vices. Cut away projection pieces
will allow the couples to see how
various engines work. Done in
color, the decorations will follow
a new trend.

A clock on the wall will keep
official military time so that coeds
will be able to dance till 6 a.m.
although actually they have been
given only 1:30 a.m. late permis-
sion from the University. The
Greenwich clock will serve mere-
ly as an unusual decoration.
Tickets are available from offi-
cers and members of the dance
central committee. They may also
be purchased at the military offi-
ces at North Hall.
ASSEMBLY BALL
PICTURES ON DISPLAY
AT
ADMINISTRATION BLDG.
TODAY AND TOMORROW
10-4

ow to
make your

dollars stretch

I i

-Daily-Don Campbell
INFORMAL FUN-Phil Diamond practices with his uke for his role as song leader for the Hatcher tea
to be held from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. this afternoon in the Hatcher home. Singing along with him are
Sarah Weed, Ruth Oldberg and Pete Grill, while Norm Zilber and Julie DeVries talk over an event of
the day. All students are invited to attend and en joy the informal atmosphere.

- I
- - I, -- ,
s-i
*..e...@.:

If you're buying clothes on a budget, March MADEMOISEbLL tells
you how to get the most for your money
If you're "investing" in a husband, four young women who married;
into economic insecurity tell you why there'll be no depression for
them. (They learned how to stretch their income too!)
If you'd like a better shape for just sixty cents, you'll find the
answer in March MADEMOISELLE
If the idea of "shopping" on Wall Street fascinates you, Benjami)
Graham, noted authority, tells you when and how to start investing

All in March

Colorful Poster Announces
Theme of Annual Senior Ball

The Senior Ball committee
thinks it has discovered a better
cure than coffeee for pre-eight
o'clock sleepiness.
Blinding fluorescent posters
telling the campus about Senior
Ball will make their appearance
in dormitories, houses, and store
windows today.
Eye-shocking blue, chartreuse,
and fuschia cards will describe
"Once Upon A Time" which will
be held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Sat,.
urday, March 15 in the Union
Ballroom.
The Senior Ball committee has
promised that "Once Upon A
Time" will be even more gay and
memorable. The entire campus is
invited to attend the dance which
is presented and given in honor
of the 'seniors.
Don Bari, a popular bandleader
in Detroit, will bring his orchestra
and a vocalist who is currently
appearing on television to Ann
Arbor for the ball.
Semi-formal attire for the dance
is being stressed by the committee.
Tickets for the '52 Senior Ball
Square Da nce
There will be a meeting of the
Folk and Square Dance Club at
8 p.m. today in Barbour Gym.

are being sold from 1 to 5 p.m.
every day in the Administration
Building. They may also be pur-
chased at $2.50 a couple from
senior representatives in every
residence house.
Working with Sandground on
the Senior Ball committee are
Nancy Ericke and Jack Begrow,
decorations; Gail Foster, build-
ings and grounds; Bobby Katz,
tickets; John Meser and Bob Leo-
pold, band; Joe Epstein and Jo
Ketelhut, publicity; and Paul
Goldiner, programs.
JGP
There will be a meeting of
the tage and scenery commit-
tee for JGP at 5 p.m. today in
the League.

READ
and
USE
Daily
Class if ieds

Mademoisel'le
the quality magazine for smart young women
March issue on your newsstands now
special student subscription rate, $2.50 a year

S0**f. "

the original saddle oxford
with the distinctive "tapered toe"
Spalding's saddle oxford is still walking away
with top honors. Not just the co-eds, but every
busy, comfort-craving young woman wants the
Spalding classic. A soft, tapered toe is one reason
for its tremendous popularity, and you'll love
the way it stands up underwear and tear! It's in
brown and white or black and white.

THE MADEMOISELLE SHOP

. ..

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no appointments
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I

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We conducted a polI*of '41 graduates to find out:
HOW HAVE THEY MADE OUT IN
10 YEARS WITH GENERAL ELECTRIC?

:4

Here are the results:
1. TRAINING. On the average; college graduates who
came with General Electric in 1941 have taken between
three and four Company-run training courses. Some have
taken as many as seven. These have included courses in
business management and accounting, in sales, manufac-
turing, and in many phases of engineering. Graduates re-
port that this training has been a big help in furthering
their careers. As one' expressed it: "These courses are
essential to certain fields of endeavor-so essential I am
still signing up for additional courses.P
Other comments: "These programs are not the purely
academic ones of school days. They are practical, interest-
ing, enable one to do a better job and enjoy it more.:N
"The G-E Sales Training Program was definitely instru-
mental in helping me find my present position.r The train-
ing programs have been a very essential link between my
college training and my present work.:1 "I wish I could
have known then how valuable these courses were going
to be later.:r "They confirmed my original opinion that
G.E. offered the best training for engineers.:i
2. EXPERIENCE. These graduates have had an average
of three different rotating assignments in various phases
of-the Company's work. A typical example included assign-
ments in radio test, in motors and generators, and in the
industrial control development laboratory. Graduates ex-

press three main benefits derived from the G-E rotational
job programs:
a. They provided opportunities for deciding on a defi-
nite field of interest. Typical comment: "I didn't know
what kind of work I wanted to do. Rotating assignments
helped me make up my mijd..
b. They complemented college training with practical
experience. "They helped me realize methods of manu-
facture and testing of different apparatus.'t
c. They provided valuable associations and contacts.
"Changing jobs five times brought me a variety of friends
and contacts I'm still grateful for."
3. PROGRESS AND ADVANCEMENT: 88 per cent
reported that they felt their progress in General Electric
has been satisfactory. Nine per cent described their progress
as "average, so-so,"' with three per cent reporting "un-
satisfactory.P
Comments: "It's been no Horatio Alger success story;
but I feel pretty good about it.,' "If next 10 years have
the same trend, will be very happy.: "Satisfactory and
entirely fair."N "I don't know anyone on the outside who
has done any better in the same time.: "Satisfactory.
I've been a G-E salesnian, field engineer, and am now
group leader in a G-E design engineering department.;1
"I have felt like a kid in a candy story owned by his
father. There are lots of choices and his only problem is
to pickout what he likes best.'

N

Fresh
young fashions
you'll wear
from home
to market
to beach...

Evelyn Pearson's
EVFVRVoWUERFlJ AI

*Fact.reand statements in this advertisement were compiled from a questionnaire submitted to '41 graduates still with
General Electric. Participants returned questionnaires unsigned, enabling them to be full and frank in their answers.

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