100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

November 18, 1952 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-11-18

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


TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1952

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

rAC7E F iVE

_________________________________________ I

Union Bureau
To Arrange
Student Rides
Travel Service Helps
Drivers, Passengers
With Holiday Plans
As turkey time draws near cam-
pus students desiring transporta-
tion during the Thanksgiving va-
cation will be able to enlist the
aid of the Union Travel Service.
The Union Travel Service, run
free of charge by the Union Stu-
dent Offices, is intended to be a
meeting ground for drivers and
passengers alike.
* * *
DUE TO THE GREAT demand
for drivers with cars at vacation
time, the Travel Servile urges
drivers to sign up early if they
wish passengers.
There are five stations on
campus where passengers as
well as drivers may sign up with
the travel bureau.
The main station is located in
the Union lobby with others in
East Quadrangle, Rackham Build-
ing, Law Club and West Medical
Building.'
THE PROCEDURE involved in
registering with the service calls
for drivers to fill out blue cards
while riders fill out red ones at
one of the five stations.
The cards are picked up ev-
ery day from each station and
filed at the Union alphabeti-
cally according to destination
specified on the card.
Each card is dated when it is
signed, putting the system on a
first come, first serve basis.
WHEN THERE ARE the desired
number of riders for a driver, the
Travel Service will call the driver
and give him the names and phone
numbers of the passengers.
After contacting and making
arrangements with the riders,
the driver is asked to call the
Student Offices to inform the
Service whether he has too few,
enough or too many passengers.
To avoid the last minute rush
to obtain transportation so their
vacation plans will not be ham-
pered, the Travel Service urges
students to sign up early.
THE TRAVEL Service is open
from 3 to 5 p.m. Monday through
Friday to make arrangements
with drivers and riders for vaca-
tion travel.
To take care of any last min-
ute travel plans the Service will
hold open their offices until 5
p.m. on Nov. 26.
The travel service aims to help
students find reasonable transpor-
tation as well as providing a means
for students with cars to earn
expenses with passengers.
some money by sharing travelling
If there are any questions per-
tining to the Travel Service pro-
cedure, call Steve Fuerth, coun-
cilman in charge at the Union.
MARCi OF DIM

CENTRAL COMMITTEE JOBS OPEN:
Petitioning for WAA, Union Sponsored
Spring Project Closes Friday Afternoon

1.

-Daily-Malcolm Shatz
TRAVEL TALK-Carla Drije, '54Ed, and Jay Martin, '55, are
signing up for rides for the Thanksgiving holidays at the Travel
Service station in the Union lobby, which is open 3 to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday.
Plans Set for Hatcher Tea

Petitioning for central commit-
tee positions for Spring Project,
jointly sponsored by the Women's
Athletic Association and the Un-
ion and tentatively scheduled for
Saturday, March 28, will end at
5 p.m. Friday, when all petitions
must be turned in at the Union
Student Offices.
These petitions are available at
the League Undergraduate Office,
Barbour Gymnasium and the Un-
ion Student Offices.
* * *
PROSPECTIVE committee
heads should sign up for inter-
views when they turn in petitions.
Interviewing for positions will be
held from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. and
from 7:30 to -9:30 p.m. Monday
and Tuesday, Nov. 24 and 25, at
the Union.
Central committee jobs open
are co-chairmen for special
events, skit night, production,
programs, tickets and publicity
committees.
Students will also be chosen to
fill the posts of Daily publicity
chairman, finance chairman, fi-
nance chairman and secretary.
* * *
BETTY COMSTOCK will serve
as general chairman from WAA
whlie Steve Fuerth will fill this
post for the Union.
Spring Project will take the
place of Tennis Ball, usually pre-
sented by the two organizations
every other year in the spring.
REPRESENTATIVES from the
WAA and the Union boards have
laid tentative plans for the event.
A skit night, to take place
Saturday, March 28, would be
the feature of the day's festi-
vities.
Houses will plan skits and pe-
tition the central committee for
a place on the program. The cho-
sen houses would then compete for

top skit honors. Some figure from lege. Their invitation to the fes-
the entertainment world will be tivities would honor their being ad-
imported as master of ceremonies mitted into Big Ten Conference
if tentative plans are carried out. football competition.
*University ho u s ing groups
ANOTHER POSSIBLE aspect of would invite their Michigan
the program would include the State counterparts to be their
students of Michigan State Col- guests.
Affiliates would invite their

President and Mrs. Hatcher will
again open their door to students
from 4 to 6 p.m. tomorrow for the
second of the bi-monthly teas.
The informal tea is open to all
students and faculty members of
the University. At this time the
students who wish to meet and
talk with* the president and his
wife may do so.
Members of special residences
and groups on campus who are
usually invited as honored guests
will also be present at the tea.
Those houses which are to be
'honored tomorrow are Alpha Delta
Pi, Sigma Nu, Green House from
East Quad, and Palmer House
from Alice Lloyd dormitory.
Permanent representatives from
every residence on campus act as

hosts and hostesses at the teas un-
der a plan set up by the League
Social Committee, which provides
the hostesses and the Union tea
committee, providing male hosts.
Music is often a feature of the
president's teas with all guests
joining in singing led by a student
leader. Other musical entertain-
ment is also offered such as in-
formal piano playing. At a recent
tea one of the students used his
uke to add to the atmosphere of
the tea.
Pourers for the afternoon tea
will be Mrs. G. E. Densmore, Mrs.
Charles Odegaard, Mrs. Mae Ufer,
Miss Easterbrook, Mrs. Erich Wal-
ters,. Mrs. H. O. Crisler, Professor
Helen Peak and Dean Sarah Healy.

Partners Needed
For Extra Men
At Dance Classes
Coeds are needed to attend the
last League dance classes of the
series at 7:15 p.m. today and to-
morrow in the League Ballroom
to act as dance partners for the
40 extra men attending the ses-
sions.
At these last lessons for the
g les classes a complete review
of all the popular dance steps will
be offered so that new as well as
regular members of the class may
brush up on the samba, rumba,
tango, fox trot, Charleston and
latest jive steps.
Coeds are invited to join the
classes either tonight or tomorrow
night or both nights, even though
they have never attended these
League dance sessions before.
Since the classes are free to all
coeds, Jan Gast, chairman of the
dance class committee, urges all
women interested in learning new
dance steps while meeting new
friends to attend the classes.
The dance classes are one hour
long. Coeds attending the classes
for the first time this week may
sign up at the door of the League
Ballroom on the second floor at
the beginning of each session.
John Urbanic, an Arthur Mur-
ray instructor from Detroit, is the
professional teacher in charge of
the League dance classes.

* STAR CLEANERS *
1213'. University
DRY CLEANING SPECIALS
FOR THE PRICE OF
Save $1.00 on Every
$3 of Cleaning
2-HOUR CLEANING AT REGULAR PRICE

State chapters and dormitories
would invite independent groups
from the East Lansing campus,
according to one proposed plan.
A PLAN TO schedule all-cam-
pus open houses has also been
suggested to the committee.
Houses participating in this pro-
gram would be open to all visitors.
The new Spring Project has
been planned to provide all-
campus participation in a pro-
gram to be held on alternate
years with Michigras.
This would replace events spon-
sored by the WAA and Union in
the past, such as Winter Carnival
and Tennis Ball.
TENNIS BALL Weekend, last
held in 1951, included an outdoor
party in the Arboretum on Friday,
a "Wolverun" derby race, similar
to the Soap Box Derby, and an in-
formal dance held on the Palmer
Field Tennis Courts on Saturday.
Badminton
Members of the co-recrea-
tional Badminton Club, spon-
sored by the Women's Athletic
Association, will meet from '7
to 9 p.m. tomorrow in Water-
man Gymnasium. All students
interested in the game are in-
vited to attend.

WHERE TO WORK?
With so many positions available today, this is a
problem that faces many young women. These are
a few of the things that you may require of your job:
Good wages
Regular salary increases
Congenial co-workers
Pleasant surroundings
Chance for advancement
Permanent employment
We can offer all of these things to qualified young
women. We have openings in November and Decem-
ber for telephone operators and clerical employees.
Michigan Bell Telephone Co.
323 E. Washington

I

' 1

D- C
DAILY CLASSIFIEDS BRING QUICK RESULTS

r

ins

oI

e
t4.
-I'

Save Time and Money
ON WASH DAYS
at the
Longer leisure
Automatic washing machines
Useful time added to wash day
No waiting
Dryers available - 1Oc
Relax while your washing is being done
Only 60c for 8 lbs.
Makes Clothes cleaner than ever
Absolutely quick shirt service, only 22c
Takes only half an hour.
510 East William Phone 5540

Riley's Capitol Market
Open ever y evening un til 1 :00
Sunday until Midnight

ENTERTAINING NEEDS
FOR EVERY PARTY OCCASION

OUR CHRISTMAS MER-
CHANDISE IS IN . . . DIA-
MOND RINGS, WATCHES,
JEWELRY, SILVER, etc. Lay-
a-way plan with small deposits.
Gift-wrapped and mailed.
308 S. S tate .. . Phone 3-5709

fI

BEER * WINE * CHAMPAIGNE * LIQUOR
MEATS and GROCERIES

I

U

-L

i

, . ".,"
i 'w ?i iii i Y

N }
Y.
4.Y
.1.
1f
r4o

J. H. COUSINS
Jv. 4 /

F

... 307 S. State
... Enchanting
ballerina-length nylon
vet gown sprinkled
with gold sequins,.
Comes in luscious
shades of Champagne
and Royal .. .

£'s
>
.
:<
; :
%
>:
::
t;:
'-:

44
\ S
TUESDAY
SPECIALS
530 S. FOREST
Just off South U.
Group of imported tweed Group of better 100%
coats, some with milium wool suits -- checks -
tweeds - solids. Sizes 9
linings - sizes 8 to 20 to 15, 10-20, 12-20 .. .
$59.95. $39.95.
Group of better dresses- Group of dresses - rayon
wool jerseys - crepes crepes - failles - taf-
rayon crepes - taffetas fetas - some wools, Sizes
- failles - novelties 9... 915, 10-44, 12-241/2..-.
$14.95. $10.00.

Going Home for Thanksgiving?

I

RIDE THE STUDENT EXPRESS!
SPECIAL COACHES leave the Michigan Union
at 4:15 Wednesday, Nov. 26 for:
CHICAGO

1I

I

r

TOLEDO

FLINT

.

{.Z2: f ..
y/ . 4.
-s:
F 3i4 ".

GRAND RAPIDS
A special through coach to Cleveland will operate if the
demand is great enough-register with the ticket agent.
NO CHANGE OF COACHES - NO EXTRA FARE
For Full Information, CALL

! .

4 ~f9

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan