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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 15, 1952 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-04-15

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

TUESDAY, APRIL 15, 1952

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

Campus Groups To Prepare
Variety of Michigras Booths
'Beta Burlesque,' 'Kappa Kasino' To Provide
Gay Festive Atmosphere at Yost Field House

By ALICE MENCHER
More than two miles of lumber,
and 250,000 paper napkins will
provide the framework for a rec-
ord number of Michigras floats
and booths.
The old standby of Yost Field
_xHouse, the "Beta Burlesque," will
again highlight the carnival ca-
pers. Sorosis and Zeta Psi will pre-
g sent a comic opera for patrons,
and Alpha Chi Omega and Theta
Chi will revive old times with their
Nickelodeon Theater.
Carrying love through the
ages will be Alpha Phi and The-
ta Xi, while Gomberg and Stock-
well will sail their Showboat
down the Huron. "The Creole,"
a Dixieland jazz night club will
serenade its customers with the
latest favorites, and the "Kappa
Kasino," run by Kappa Kappa
Gamma and Kappa Sigma will
be open for business.
Chi Psi is offering a Hall of
Carnival Lumber
To Be Distributed
To HousesToday
Lumber for Michigras floats and
booths will be distributed from 2
to 5 p.m. today at the Union side
entrance, according to Jack Eh-
lers, '53E, float co-chairman.
There will also be a meeting of
the float representatives from the
houses at 4:30 p.m. in the Union,
and a meeting of booth represen-
tatives at 4:30 in the Union.

wonders, and Martha Cook and
Sigma Chi will go to the other
extreme with a House of Horrors.
Gamma Phi Beta and Sigma Al-
pha Epsilon will present "Let Fol-
lies Zergere," and Sigma Nu and
Lloyd Hall will work along the
same line with their "Tower
Caf e."
TESTING THE skill of Michi-
gras-goers will be the games of
chance operated by other campus
groups.
Alpha Xi Delta and Triangle
will set the ball rolling with
their game "Rolling Home," and
Betsy Barbour and Taylor
House will set customers to
"Fishigan at Michigan," involv-
ing ping pong balls and fish-
bowls.
Chi Phi and Alpha Delta Pi will
run a derby in miniature, entitling
it "Michimouse Derby." Delta
Sigma Phi and Newberry will cap-
italize on a popular song of the
moment with a "Wheel of For-
tune."
* * *
"PHI DUNKA THETA" will be
the title of the Phi Delta Theta-
Kappa Alpha Theta booth where
a baseball hitting a target will
dunk a girl. Phi Gams will inno-
vate something new with their
"Jacob's Ladder," while Phi Kap-
pa Psi will revert to squirt guns in
a "Fireman's Haven."
The "Pi Lamb Chip Joint" will
give golf fans a chance to get
in practicefor the coming sea-
son, and Psi Upsilon will give
pitchers a workout tossing balls
into holes in barrels.
"Ring the Duck" will be the
Sigma Alpha Mu booth, and Sig-
ma Phi Epsilon and Delta Gamma
will operate with "Pies and Dolls."
PITCHING PENNIES will be
managed by Tau Delta Phi, and
tossing garters will be supervised
by Theta Delta Chi as customers
try to "Put a Garter on an Alpha
Gam."
Williams House will man their
human pinball machine, and the
Wolverine Club will play "Wring
a Neck," with milk bottles.
Operating refreshment booths
will be Victor Vaughn and Delta
Tau Delta, the International Stu-
dents Association, Acacia and Al-
pha Omicron Pi, Alpha Epsilon
Phi and Lambda Chi Alpha, and
Chi Omega and Delta Chi.
Also serving will be Delta Delta
Delta, Phi Kappa Tau, the Deuts-
cher Verein, Mosher and Adams
House, and Tau Kappa Epsilon
and Delta Zeta.

-Daily-Malcolm Shatz
CONSTRUCTION FEVER-Pinky Stauffer, Carolyn Snyder and Donna Hoffman continue work on
one of the main decorations for the Maize dance. Both teams have construction in full swing for the
fourth annual Frosh Weekend to be held in the League from 8 p. m. to midnight Friday and Saturday.

FROM POLITICS TO MOONSHINE:

Blue, Maize Teams Take Limelight

Spring Season
Sport Clubs
To Organize
Softball, Golf Groups
To Open Membership
For Interested Coeds
Women with the urge to begin
swinging a softball bat or a golf
club have the opportunity to at-
tend the organizational meetings
of the WAA Softball and Golf
Clubs at 5 p.m. today in the WAB.
Any coed, whether beginner, in-
termediate or advanced player, is
invited to attend the Softball Club
meeting, while only women with
previous golfing experience are
eligible to join the Golf Club.
The Golf Club will be divided
into intermediate and advanced
groups, and instruction will be
provided by Mrs. Violet Hanley,
club professional.
Golf Club meetings will'be held
on the green as much as Ann Ar-
bor weather permits, but on rainy
days the group will meet for in-
door instruction.
Purpose of the club is to ad-
vance golf among women on cam-
pus and to give the time and fa-
cilities necessary to improve the
members' game.
A yearly procedure for the club
is that of choosing a campus-wide
women's golf team, formed from
the club.
Eligibility for this honor is de-
termined by the five lowest scores
handed in, and members are given
the privilege of playing on the
University Golf Course at any
time free of charge.
It is also a traditional practice
for the team to play selected
teams from Ypsilanti and Michi-
gan State.
The purpose of the WAA Soft-
ball Club is primarily to afford
coeds the opportunity to play and
enjoy the game, while at the same
time gaining the instruction ne-
cessary to improve their skill.
Activities of the club include
inter-club games, and extra-mur-
al games are usually arranged
during the course of the softball
season.
Indoor meetings are also ar-
ranged to provide the opportunity
for members of the Softball Club
to learn the principles of scoring
and umpiring.
Never enough college
women with Gibbs
secretarial training
to meet the
demand
-
Special Corse for College Women.
Five-city personal placement service.
Write College Dean for catalog.
KATHARINE GIBBS
BOSTON 6,"0Marlborough St NEW YORK 17, 230 Park Ave.
CHICAGO 11, 51 E. Superior St. MONT"LIR, 33 Plymouth St.
PROVIDENCE 6, R. 1., 155 Angel St.

By KATHY ZEISLER I
If the '52 coed thinks she had a
hard time filling blanks and going
through the rigors of orientation
week, she should look back eighty-
two years to the first coed and the
trouble she had entering the Uni-
versity of Michigan.
In 1870 Miss Madelon Stockwell
entered the University after years
of preparation and a long period
of ridicule by people, mostly of her
own sex, who opposed higher edu-
cation for women.
) * *
MISS STOCKWELL, daughter
of a professor at Albion, had stu-
died there and at Kalamazoo Col-
lege before coming here as a
sophomore, where she graduated
two years later with highest hon-
ors because of the efforts of Mrs.
L. H. Stone.
Mrs. Stone herself desired a
higher education but met with
too much opposition.
When her husband was appoint-
ed in charge of the Kalamazoo
branch of the University in 1842,
Mrs. Stone became principal of
the ladies' department.
* * *
SEVERAL YEARS later state
funds to the branch were cut off
and it became Kalamazoo College.
From these top positions in a
growing college she and her hus-
band took an active interest in
co-education and were instru-
mental in helping Miss Stock-
well become the first coed at the
University.
Dr. and Mrs. Stone and a friend
who happened to be a regent, ex-
amined the law and found noth-
ing in it that could justly exclude
women from the University.
* * *
SO, AFTER A much more rigid
examination than was given men,
Miss Stockwell was reluctantly
permitted to enter.
Mrs. Stone's fight for wo-
men's rights in education was

BACK IN 1870:
Efforts of Woman Educator
Gained 'U' Entrance for Coed

culminated with a bill passed by
the state legislature admitting
women to the University fa-
culty.
She said in a letter to 'the re-
gents '.... I now see and feel that
an institution is not co-education-
al until it is co-educating. Until
men and women, both and to-
gether form the teaching force
and influence of that institution."
Through her own desire for a
higher education, Mrs. Stone was
responsible for helping the first
coed enter the University and thus
set an example that was followed
by many other universities which
today are'co-educational.
Senior Orders
To Be Taken
DuringWeek
Senior class graduation an-
nouncements, invitations and per-
sonal cards may still be ordered
from 1 to 5 p.m. any day this week
in the lobby of the Administration
Building.
February and June graduates in
the undergraduate schools and
graduates in the Rackham School
of Graduate Studies may order
them at the booth while seniors in
the professional schools may order
them at their respective school of-
fices.
A local sports shop it taking or-
ders for commencement caps and
gowns.

A'

CHICAGO COLLEGE of
OPTOMETRY
(Nationally Accredited)
An outstanding college serving
a splendid profession.
Doctor of Optometry degree in
three years for students enter-
ing with sixty or more semester
credits in specified Liberal Arts
courses.
FALL REGISTRATION
NOW OPEN
Students are granted profes-
sional recognition by the U. S.
Department of Defense and
Selective Service.
Excellentclinical facilities.
Athlebic and recreational activi-
ties. Dormitories on the campus.
CHICAGO COLLEGE OF
OPTOMETRY
350 Belden Avenue
Chicago 14, Illinois

Blue Team .,. 1
For its Friday night show, the
Blue Team has chosen a theme in
keeping with the election year and
have entitled it "Pardon My Poli-
tics."
Decorations, programs andtick-
ets all carry out the idea with ty-
pical campaign and election ma-
terial used.
The tickets will be little ballots
representing the Wolvercrat Party
which ties in with the theme of
the floor show. Unlike ordinary
ballots, though, these will have to
be obtained at a price of $1.50 per
couple.
The programs will be in the
shape of little round campaign
buttons with 'vote Wolvercrat'
printed on the outside and all the
information of the floorshow and
committees on the inside. They
will come equipped with pins so
that each person attending can
wear them as a campaign button.
The right hand side of the ball-
room will be used for the Blue
team and will be decorated with a
huge campaign train headed to-
ward Angell Hall to pick up the
Michigan candidate for president.
Angell Hall will be shown with
throngs of cheering people await-
ing the train's arrival.
Over the door of the ballroom
will be each state's official stand-
ard, and tieing in with this, a poll
will be taken to see which state
has the largest representation at
the dance.
The floorshow, given once dur-
Song Leaders
There will be a meeting of all
Lantern Night song leaders at
5 p. m. tomorrow in the WAB.
Leaders are requested to bring
the name of their songs and
any new ideas for the Lantern
Night program. If leaders are
unable to attend, they should
send substitutes.

ing the evening, will be built
around a take off on American
politics. The plot will be the form-
ing of a new party along lines that
the members think the party
should stand for. This party will
be the University of Michigan's
Wolvercrat party.
The floorshow will consist of
dancing, songs and dialogue, in
much the same form as musical
comedy.
Maize Team ....j
"Moonshine Madness" is the
theme chosen by the Maize team
for their show Saturday night.
Based on a hillbilly setting, the
decorations, programs and tickets
WAA Notices]
Rifle Club-There will be a
short business meeting of the
WAA Rifle Club at 5:15 p.m. to-
morrow in the WAB.
Softball Scorers-Each team en-
tered in the WAA sponsored soft-
ball tournament is required to
send a scorer to the meeting at 5
p.m. today in the Fencing Room
of Barbour Gym.
* * *
Golf Club-Women interested in
joining the WAA Golf Club may
attend the organizational meeting
at 5 p.m. today in the WAB.
Softball Club -The organiza-
tional meeting of the WAA Soft-
ball Club will be held at 5:10 p.m.
today in the Large Lounge of the
WAB. All women are invited to
attend by the Club manager.
Camp Counselors-There will be
a meeting of the WAA Camp
Counselors Club at 5 p. m. tomor-
row in the WAB. All members are
urged to attend.

carry out the idea with appropri-
ate symbols.
Tickets will portray a moon-j
shine jug with a cork top and
handle, just like the real thing.
Programs will be in the shape
of a full, yellow moon with a
couple silhouetted against it. This
couple will be pictured walking up
a hill carrying a jug of corn "lik-
ker" between them. Behind the
moon the names of the team's
committees and cast will be given.
The decorations, which will take
up the left hand side of the ball-1
room, will be based on Al Capp's
characters from L'il Abner. Aj
general store complete with old-
fashioned pickle barrel and hill-
billies smoking corncob pipes will
be the main decoration.
T h e floorshow w ill center
around a plot with the heroine
being Miss Clunk. The story has
it that if Miss Clunk doesn't get
married all the mountain people
will have to wear shoes. Miss
Clunk has just returned from the
University of Michigan.
The show will consist of songs,
dances and dialogue carrying out
the story.
Both teams wish it stressed that
the dance is male-bid and that
the dress will be casual.
PHOTOS COPI ED
2V Wallet-size
De Luxe Prints $1 .00
Original picture returned.
Send any size photo or negative.
Federal Wallet-size Photo Co.
P. 0. Box 2448 Kansas City 6, Mo
(No C. 0. D.'s Please)

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