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April 16, 1952 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-04-16

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

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 1952

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Board Will Choose
New League Heads
Informal Coffee Hour To Honor Candidates;
Officers To Be Announced Installation Night

Board To Hold
Activities Shop
For AllCoeds
Assembly Board will hold an
activities workshop at 1:30 p.m.
Saturday in the League; the num-
ber of the room will be posted.
Anyone in the women's dormi-
tories or league houses who wishes
may attend, said Renee Levy, who
is in charge of the workshop.
THE FOLLOWING people are
especially invited: d o r m i t o r y
presidents, vice-presidents, social
chairmen, and activities chairmen.
The list continues with publi-
city, candy booth and big sister
chairmen.

OLD TIMER'S TALE:
Member of Emeritus Club
RevealsStory of Coeducation

Members of the Board of Re-
presentatives will meet today to
elect'the top officers of the Lea-
gte for the next school year.
Preceding the regular meeting
which will be called to order at
4:30 p.m. today will be an inform-
al coffee hour when members of
the voting group may meet the
candidates. The coffee hour will
begin at 4:15 p.m. in the League.
the representative group, urges
that all members attend both the
informal and regular sessions.
Candidates running for presi-
dent of the League are Nancy
Born, Phyllis Kauffman and Anita
Hoert. For vice-president of the
League the list of candidates in-
cludes Jean Allen, Elizabeth Ew-
ing, and Ruth Oldberg.
Joy Sidenberg and Frances
Windham are nominees for secre-
tary of the League while Ann
Black and Nancy Pridmore are
candidates for treasurer of the
same organization.
Barbara Buschman, Judy Clan-
cy and Jean Martin are candi-
dates for chairman of the judici-
ary committee while Nancy Baeh-
re and Jeanne Marshall have been
nominated for chairman of the
interviewing committee.
The results of the election will
be announced at Installation
Night which will be held Monday,
April 28.
The board of representatives,
which is probably the most truly
representative women's g r o u p,
meets twice a month and is com-
posed of elected delegates from
1 each organized women's residence
on campus.
An additional representative is
sent to the board for every fifty
coeds in the residence over the
first fifty.
Non-voting exiofficio members
of the board are members of the
League Council, presidents of wo-
men's organization and house
presidents.
The representative group may
initiate new rules, regulations and
policies that pertain to the wo-
men students on campus.
(44 ages in the House Rules
pamphlet published by the Wo-
mens Judiciary Council must be
submitted to the Board members,
who in turn must submit the
changes to their houses for a vote
and later to the Dean of Women's
office for approval.
The board alsovoted its approv-
al of the establishment of a col-
Former Student
To Marry Intern
In June Wedding
Mr. and Mrs. Louis B. Iglauer
of Cleveland, Ohio announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Jean, to Mr. Monte Alenick, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Michael G. Ale-
nick of Newark, N. J.
Miss Iglauer was graduated from
the University in 1951 when she
received her A.B. in speech. She
was on the business staff of The
Daily and was a member of Sigma
Delta Tau. Miss Iglauer is pres-
ently employed by the Department
of Psychiatry of Columbia Univer-
sity.

lege branch of the League of Wo-
men's Voters. An organizational
committee has been formed.
Another new project for the
year includes the planning of a
League Open House which will be
held the Saturday during May
Festival weekend.
Currently, a Board committee is
studying the matter of extending
women's closing hours.
The chairman of the represen-
tative group is elected each fall
semester from the members of the
group. This year's president is
Joan Hunsinker who serves as an
assistant to the president of the
League.
Other officers are secretary Ann
Englander and parlimentarian
Ronnie Raider.
Representatives of the Board
will elect the members of the In-
terviewing and nominating com-
mittee for next year at another
meeting next week.
U3

Refreshments will
during the afternoon.
* * *

be

servedl

.lcro'44 Camnpo

FROSH WEEKEND - Ticket
sales for Frosh Weekend, to be
held this Friday and Saturday
from 9 p.m. to midnight, will be
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. every day in
the League, Angell Hall and on
the diagonal in front of the li-
brary.
The Maize team is also selling
tickets in the Union and by the
Engineering Arch.
Tickets are priced at $1.50 per
couple.
* * *
MICHIGRAS COMMITTEES-
The Michigras prize committee
will hold a final meeting at 4:45
p.m. today in the Union, according
to Pat Walker, prizes co-chairman.
At 7:30 p.m. the Michigras
Central Committee will meet in
the Union.
s s .
CAMP COUNSELORS - Mem-
bers of the WAA Camp Counselors'
Club will meet at 8 p.m. today in
the WAB. All those attending the
handicraft meeting are requested
to bring an apple, a jacknife, oth-
er craft materials and any pro-
ducts for display.
* . .
SONG LEADERS-There will be
a meeting of the song leaders for
Lantern Night at 5 p.m. today in
the WAB. Leaders who cannot at-
tend must send a substitute.
RIFLE CLUB-A short business
meeting of the WAA Rifle Club
will be held at 5:15 p.m. today in
the WAB.
s s s
SOFTBALL TOURNAMENT -
The schedule for the week is as
follows: Thursday at 5:10 p.m.-
Alpha Omicron Pi II vs. Alpha Chi
Omega I; Pi Beta Phi II vs. Chi
Omega I; Mosher Jordan vs.
Kleinstueck II; Kappa Delta II vs.
Adelia Cheever I. Thursday at 7
p.m.-Jordan III vs. Martha Cook
II; Stockwell VI vs. Martha Cook
III; Jordan I vs. Cousins Hall II;
Alpha Omicron Pi I vs. Martha
Cook I.

AT LAST YEAR'S workshop,
which was held March 31, several
plans were formulated and put in-
to action this year.
The workshop pledged to let the
incoming freshmen and transfer
students have a better under-
standing of Assembly Association
and its projects before arriving in
Ann Arbor. For this purpose ar-
ticles were written for the issue
of The Daily that is sent to all in-
coming students.
* * *
IN ADDITION to this, letters
were sent to the dormitories to
welcome new coeds.
One problem that faces the
workshop annually is to investi-
gate thoroughly the league
house and dormitory problems
that face coeds when they enter
in the fall and that arise during
the year.
Last year a problem discussed
was that of creating and main-
taining dormitory spirit in the
face of competition from the large
number of activities offered by the
entire campus. It was decided this
could only be done by getting a
larger group of girls active in dor-
mitory activities and government.
* * *
THE MEMBERS of Assembly
Board feel they accomplished
something at last year's workshop
and hope to make plans at this
workshop that can be put to use
next year.
The members of the board who
CUSTOM
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By KATHY ZEISLER
An interesting story has come to
light in connection with yester-
day's article published in The
Daily about how coeducation came
to the University.
This version was told by a re-
tired faculty member who came
to the University at the time the
Romance Language building was
being built. He prefers to remain
anonymous.
He says that at the time Miss
Madelon Stockwell enrolled at the
University, 1870, there was one
other woman enrolled with her.
The men on campus rebelled at
the thought of coeducation, and
Dance Classes
Will Resume
League dance classes axe resum-
ing after vacation.
The classes have now covered
the fundamentals of the popular
dance steps, and are going on to
learn more complicated and intri-
cate steps.
The Tuesday night class, which
meets at 7:15, is learning the fox-
trot, waltz and Charleston, and
the Wednesday night class, which
also meets at 7:15 is learning
South American dances, including
the samba, rhumba and tango.
All women who did not sign up
for classes before and are inter-
ested are invited to come to either
class, where they may sign up at
the door.
will participate are Joan Mintzer,
president; Alberta Cohrt, vice-
president; Roslyn Egelka, secre-
tary; and Anita Hoert, treasurer.
Continuing the list is Renee
Levy, social chairman and chair-
man in charge of the entire work-
shop; Adrienne Shufro, personnel
chairman; Athena Savas, projects
chairman; Trudy Franklin, public
relations chairman and Eugenia
Voreacos, candy booth chairman.

READ
and
USE
Daily
Classifieds

decided to make the two women
wish they had never tried to pur-
sue their education.
They plotted to form lines after
the women's first class and cause
a riot, led by a well-qualified
gentleman who prided himself
with being able to wrestle three
men at once.
During the class, which was in
old North Hall, Miss Stockwell was
called upon to put an algebra
problem on the board, and a male
member of the class was asked to
explain the problem.
He couldn't do it, so the profes-
sor called on the other woman to
explain it. Her recitation was let-
ter-perfect.
When the class was over the
other men waited for the ring-
leader to start the heckling. In-
stead he walked out of class with
a woman on each arm.
And that, according to this ver-
sion, was how coeducation came
to the University.

A

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