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April 15, 1953 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-04-15

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

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 15, 1953 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FADE 1IV

Teams

To

Compete

for

Annual

Frosh

Weekend

Honors

4>

* * *

f'

* * *

* * *

Maize Stunts Feature
Robot Men, Jupit Cow
'Jumpin' Jupiter,' 'Whirled Series' Tickets
On Sale on Diag, at Union, League This Week

a

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PLANS

UNDERWAY:

Panhel Chooses Rushing Heads

With Frosh Weekend only two
days away, both the Maize and
the Blue are concentrating on
stunts to publicize their respective
dances, scheduled to take place
r from 8 p.m. to midnight Friday
and Saturday in the League Ball-
room.
Tickets for both dances, which
are boy-bid may still be purchas-
ed the rest of this week at the
Union, League, and on the Diag-
onal. The ducats selling for $1.50
per couple for each dance will al-
so be available at the door.
THE MAIZE TEAM designated
last Monday as "Yellow Slicker
Day." True to their colors, team
members wore yellow raincoats
and sported yellow tags.
Blue Team
Publicity and decoration
comittees for the Blue team
will work from 7 to 10 p m. to-
day and tomorrow in the Pub-
licity room of the League.

y
, :

Now is the time!
Get rid of
"THAI PONY TAIL"
Only $1.50
BEAUTY SALON
601 East Liberty

Opportunities in Optometry
Optometry is a profession offering spe-
cial advantages to ambitious young men
and women. Its scope is constantly ex-
£panding. Eighty per cent of the Nation's
millions depend upon the Doctor of
Optometry and his professional skill in
conserving vision. There is a shortage
of optometrists in many States.
The Doctor of Optometry possesses the
dignity of being a professional man.
He renders an essential service to the
health and well-being of his commun-
ity. Substantial financial rewards are
obtainable almost from the beginning
of his practice.
U.S. Department of Defense and Selec-
tive Service grant optometry students
the same consideration accorded medical
students.
The Doctor of Optometry degree can
be earned in three college years a a
student having sixty or more semester
hours of Liberal Arts credits. Such stu-
dents will be admitted at mid-year by
Chicago College of Optometry.
Chicago College of Optometry is cen-
trally located in the heart of the world's
greatest center for teaching in the heal-
ing arts. It is nationally accredited and
i splendidly equipped. Clinical facili-
ties are unsurpassed.
For catalog, address Registrar, Chicago
College of Optometry, 350 Belden Ave..
Chicago 14, Ill. Adv.
Microtomiec
the drawing pencil that
bolds up under pressure
Micretomic-the finest example of
research ie drawing pencils. Designed
to stand the most rigid drofting room
comparisons. Test them today
Only Microtomic offers you -
HI-DENSITY LEADS
Lnes are absolutely opaque to
actinc rays.
ABSOLUTELY UNIFORM
Every Microtamic of the some degree
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BULL'S EYE DEGREE MARKING
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positive identification.
ALSO
Choice of holders and Microtomic
leads in all degrees.

The Maize team's "Jumpin'
Jupiter" theme has been high-
lighted by an invasion of "ro-
bots" from that far-away plan-
et.
The first warning of the "little
men's" arrival was the appear-
ance before vacation of "Maizie,
the Jupit Cow." A segmented cre-
ature with two dozen pair of legs,
Maizie has been wandering around
campus comparing notes on a
cow's life here and on Jupiter.
According to Maize team mem-
bers, Maizie sent word back to
Jupiter that "Jumpin' Jupiter"
was sure to be a huge success.
Maizie herself is going to be there.
* * *
SOON AFTER the word went
back to Jupiter, a space ship was
seen approaching earth. Early this
morning it landed on the Diag.
On hand to meet the visitor,
Maize team members talked to
Jivey Jeorge, Commander of the
Jupiter Space Patrol. Enthusias-
tic about the dance, Jeorge and
his fellow-robots are planning
to give a demonstration of
marching, Jupiter style, this
noon on the Diag.
In line with the other-world
theme of the Maize dance, "Jupi-
ter Sodas" are being featured at
the League and at a State Street
restaurant. The space men pro-
nounced them "Out of this world"
With the "Whirled Series" sche-
duled for Saturday, the Blue team
is continuing their pre-game ser-
ies all this week. Team members
warm-up on the Diag every noon,
then play a practice game.
Hoping to put students in a
baseball atmosphere for their
dance, which they say is really
"on the ball," team members can
be seen wearing blue baseball caps
to class.
Ted Smith and his orchestra will
provide the music both nights.
Each team will decorate half of
the ballroom, so that couples at-
tending only one night will have
an opportunity to see the efforts
of both teams.
Men To Compete
For Many Prizes
The Third Annual Intercolle-
giate Contest to select "Mr. For-
mal U.S.A." at colleges from coast-
to-coast will get underway at the
University this week according to
Robert Apple, '54, student repre-
sentative handling the program
for "After Six" formal wear, spon-
sor of the contest.
Backed by an all-expense week
in Hollywood; a screen test with
Alex Gottlieb Productions; a $500
Defense Bond and other prizes
that spell temptation, "U" men
will vie for the national "Mr. For-
mal" title
All organization Presidents have
been notified of the contest and
any campus group may enter a
contestant in the competition to
select "Mr. Formal" on campus.
In addition to the national
awards, the all-college winner at
the University will receive a com-
plete summer formal outfit, a
cigarette lighter, a white briar
pipe, and a set of Toiletries as well
as other prizes to be presented by
local merchants participating in
the contest.
Preliminary judging, based on
each man's appearance in the din-
ner jacket, will take place at local
campus shops where each contes-
tant will try on the new dinner
jacket.
Each campus organization will
then select its own "Mr. Formal"
to represent it in the all-college
contest.
Selection of the campus winner

and the presentation of awards
will take place in about five weeks
at a time and place to be an-
nounced soon.

Taking over the duties of chair-
man of Rushing Chairmen and
chairman of Rushing Counselors
for the next year will be Shirley
Mason, '54, and Jackie Shields, '54,
announced Diane Harris, president
of Panhellenic Association.
These positions were announced
before Installation Night so the
chairmen could organize their
committees to begin work on fall
rushing plans, Miss Harris said.
* * *
AS CHAIRMAN of Rushing
Chairmen, Miss Mason will be in
charge of the meetings with Rush-
ing Chairmen from all houses, ar-
range plans for rushing and set
up the rushing schedules. She is
a member of Alpha Chi Omega.
Conducting the training pro-
gram for the new Rushing Coun-
selors will be the job of Miss
Shields in her position as chair-
man of Rushing Counselors. She
is a member of Kappa Delta.
Both chairmen are members of
the new Panhel Board.
The first duties of these new
Board members will be to accom-
pany the members of the present
Panhel Board to Bloomington,
Ind., for the National Panhellic
Council conference on Thursday
through Saturday.
*, * *

Rexall Semi-Annual
ONE-CENT SALE
WED. - THURS. - FRI. - SAT.
Swifts Drug Store
340 S. State St.

-Daily-Betsy Smith
President Harlan H. Hatcher confers with "Jivey Jeorge" about the Maize dance, "Jumpin' Jupi-
ter," to be held from 9 p.m. to midnight Friday in the League Ballroom. Another "robot man" is
standing by with a second soda. Tickets for this dance, and for the Blue team "Whirled Series,"
to be held on Saturday, are on sale the rest of this week on the Diag and at the Union and
the League.
WAA Groups Will Organize Spring Clubs
At Meetings Scheduled Today, Tomorrow'

OTHER MEMBERS of
Board who will attend theW
ference are Miss Harris, Sue
obsen, Peggy Zager, Martha
Ann Higgins and Bev Arble.

Delta Tau; and Leea Peirce, Kappa
Delta.
* * *
THE FIRST Rushing Counselors
meeting will be held at 5 p.m.
Wednesday, April 21 in the League.
Counselors who will be unable to
attend this meeting are requested
to contact Miss Shields.
Next year seventeen counselors

and the chairman will not be af-
filiated with their individual
houses, but will belong exclusively
to Panhel for the entire year.
Instead of sorority pins, the
counselors will wear the Panhel-
lenic Counselor pin, indicating
their membership in a group that
is especially designed to help
rushees.

the
con-
Jac-
Hill,

Town & Country Club
Students wishing to take ad-
vantage of the spring weather are
invited to attend theorganization-
al meeting of the co-recreational
Town and Country Club at 5:10
p.m. tomorrow in WAB.
The club offers an opportunity
for sports-loving students to par-
ticipate in many "out-of-doors"
activities.
Bicycle hikes, picnics, cook-
outs, hikes, canoe trips and
swimming will be on tap for
members.
Louise Tracy, manager of the
Town and Country Club, has em-
phasized that club members will
have the opportunity to decide for
themselves in what activities they
would like to take part.
After the organizational meet-
ing, club members will also de-
cide on which days they would
like to hold meetings.
One of six co-recreational clubs
sponsored by the Women's Ath-
letic Association, the club will take
into membership both men and
women.
In the past, students have had
the opportunity to learn to bowl,
to learn the "allemand left" and
other basic steps of square danc-
ing and even to try skiing in the
Arboretum.
Golf Club ...
Coeds whose thoughts in spring
"lightly turn to thoughts of the
putting green and the fairways"
may join other women with the
same interest at the re-organiza-
tional meeting of the Golf Club
at 5 p.m. tomorrow in WAB.
The club, sponsored by the Wo-
men's Athletic Association, is
open to all women who have had
previous . golfing experience and
who own their own clubs.
Those interested in improving
their game will be given instruc-
tions.
Club manager Ann Petrie has
made tentative plans for matches
with other women's teams from
surrounding colleges and hopes to
schedule play with the University
men's golf team.

Tennis Club ...
Intermediate and advanced play-
ers interested in improving their
gamelmay attend the re-organiza-
tional meeting of the Tennis Club
at 5 p.m. today in WAB.
Instruction will be provided by
skilled club members and by club
advisor Miss Joan Farrell.
All members will gain valuable
practice for the all-campus wo-

Society

Requests

Coeds To Suggest
Plays forLibrary
University women have been
asked by members of Mortarboard
to suggest modern drama which
they would like included in the
Alice Crocker Lloyd drama col-
lection in the League Library.
Suggestions, which should be
made within the next week, may
be left in the suggestion box of
the League Library or in the Un-
dergraduate Office.
The project was begun two
years ago as a "living memorial"
to the late Dean Alice Crocker
Lloyd in honor of her work with
University women.
Because drama selections of all
authors and countries were in-
cluded in the original collection,
in completing the project the em-
phasis will be placed on modern
drama.
If there is sufficient demand,
plays offered in the Drama ,Sea-
son, Arts Theater or Detroit will
be included.

mmm

men's tennis tournament, which
will be held this spring.
Meetings will be held at least
once a week, and more sessions
will be scheduled if the number
of members is large. The amount
of club dues will be decided by
the members.
Jane McCarthy is manager of
the club, which is sponsored by
the Women's Athletic Association.
* * *
Camp Counselors Club
All interested coeds are invited
to attend a meeting of the Camp
Counselors' Club at 7:30 p.m. to-
day in Barbour Gym.
Miss Ferne Brown Executive Di-
rector of the Ann Arbor Girl Scouts
will discuss various aspects of Girl
Scout camping.
After the meeting, Miss Brown
will be available for consultations
about summer positions.
Board of Reps
There will be a meeting of
the Board of Representatives
at 4 p.m. today in the League.
All members are requested to
attend.

The new Rushing Counselors
are Nancy Aiken, Chi Omega;
Barbara Dowd, Alpha Omicron
Pi; Joan Karabelnick, Alpha Ep-
silon Phi; Jan Kindley, Colleg-
iate Sorosis; Joyce Leonhard,
Alpha Delta Pi; Pat LeRoy, Del-
ta Delta Delta; Kathy MacKay,
Pi Beta Phi; and Marilyn Mar-
tin, Kappa Alpha Theta.
Other Counselors are Mary Mas-
ten, Alpha Xi Delta; Dotty Philip,
Alpha Chi Omega; Robin Ren-
frew, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mar-
gie Spindler, Alpha Phi; Nancy
Stevens, Delta Gamma; Susie
Stewart, Alpha Gamma Delta;
Carolyn Thomas, Gamma Phi
Beta; Ancella Weinstein, Sigma

THE AUTOMATIC CONTROL
INDUSTRY00
offers unusual opportunities for in-
teresting work and advancement to
Electrical and Mechanical Engineer-
ing graduates.
SALES ENGINEERING
DESIGN ENGINEERING
PRODUCTION ENGINEERING
PENN CONTROLS, Inc., a leader in this ex-
panding industry, offers intensive training in
Air Conditioning, Heating, Refrigeration, and
Appliance control practice; leading to as-
signments in Sales, Development and Pro-
duction Engineering.
You are invited to meet with the
PENN representative.
CAMPUS INTERVIEWS April .20
Morning at EE; Afternoon at ME
PENN CONTROLS, Inc.
GOSHEN, INDIANA

I

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CRUISING?

I

DVENTURE2tY
EU ROPE Student adult tours the world
EXICO all-expense. Off-beoten-track
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EST trips.
SOUTHAMERICA
See more, spend less
UDENTSINTERNATIONAL TRAVEL ASSN
(ETA 5455thAve.,N.Y.17T
MUrray Hil, 2-6544
aOfyo.r travel agent.

The Latest Creations
from
New York and Hollywood
Ladies' Hairstyling To Please
Featuring:
4 NEW CREATIONS
" STYLES TO CHOOSE
" NO WAITING
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
Near Michigan Theater

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_ ___

"Rather than going to a group
of experts, we would like the stu-
dents to choose the books they
want," stated Grace Fink, project
chairman of Mortarboard.

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

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You Can
Go
Anywhere!

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RECOMMEND
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THAT'S RIGHT-We will train you to do
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go, whethe ryou wish to transfer to another
city or just want to go back to work, at a later
date. Many of our girls transfer to other cities
without loss of service or pay when their hus-
bands finish school.
WE HAVE CLASSES starting every week in
April for telephone operators. Investigate now
the possibilities of a telephone career for you.

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