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October 04, 1953 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-04

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

_______________________________________________________________________________ I I

Wally Weber Will Talk
At FirstFooroall Clinic
Event Will Take Place at WAB Wednesday;
Group Invites Everyone on Campus To Attend;

'Inside Story'
Of Industry

A CALL FOR ALL:
Sophomore Cabaret Central Committee
To Discuss Plans at Open Mass Meeting

To

Be Shown

By ROZ SHLIMOUITZ
"You can't tell a player without
a program," yell the ticket hawk-
ers and today hundred of feminine
spectators who were not brought;
up on football diet can't tell the
play in the complicated game of
football.
Split T, double wing and wing
back, formations all basic to the
gridiron sport mentioned daily in
all the newspapers bring blank
expressions to the faces of the
average coed as do such terms as,
statue of liberty and bootleg plays,
words commonly used by sport
announcers.
* * * .
TAKING THESE facts into con-
sideration the Women's Athletic
Association will sponsor its first
football clinic at 7:30 p.m. Wed-
nesday at. the second floor lounge
of the Women's Athletic Building.
Designed primarily to give a
basic knowledge of the game to
coeds, anyone is welcome to at-
tend this new innovation.
Freshman Coach Wally Weber,
described as "the genial big man
with the polysyllabic vocabulary"
will be the main speaker.
* * *
WEBER HAS made almost as
big a name for himself on the
"banquet circuit" as he has a
coach and player.
As an after dinner speaker,
and television and radio analyst,
the popular mentor, has been
heard by millions of sports fans,
and as a speaker has appeared
in nearly 400 cities and 1,000
gatherings in the United States
and Canada. Last year Weber
was featured as one of the Var-
sity Night emcees.
On the field Weber was a rug-
ged fullback on Fielding H. Yost's

last two Big Ten championship
teams in 1925-26. At this time
he was a teammate of the present
Michigan coach, Bennie Ooster-
baan.
BEFORE .TAKING over as
freshman coach. Weber coached
the backfield of three Western
Conference champions.
Others who will take part in
the program are Ivan Kaye,
sports editor of The Daily and
Don Petersen, great fullback of
the Wolverines during the '48,
'49, '50 seasons. Petersen now in
Medical School here was a spear-
head on the 1950 champion
Rose Bowl team.
The committee also hopes to
contact Dick O'Shaughnessy and
Merritt Green captains of the team
this year and last.
.* ** *
AS AN added attraction some
lucky coed will be the proud pos-
sessor of a football autographed
by the team.
It is also expected that mem-
bers of the cheerleading squad
will be on hand to lead a couple,
of cheers.
WAA President Marian Swan-
son and Lois Grabill, chairman of
the event, planned the clinic at
this time so fans could have a
chance to see a few games and see
the calibre of Big Ten football.
Because the first concert of the
year will take place Wednesday,
students are urged to come to the
WAB a little before 7:30 p.m. In
that way the fans will be out in
time t see the program at Hill
Auditorium.
This project of tht Women'sl
Athletic Association is under theI
direction of the house athleticl
managers. I

FOOTBALL CLINIC-Football plays such as this will be ex-
plained to coeds by freshman coach Wally Weber at the WAA's
first football clinic to be held at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in the
second floor lounge of the WAB. Anyone is invited to attend
the program.
Annual I-Hop Will Feature
Theme of Night of Knights'

picture yourself in
pOMAIIA

Knights in shining armor, court
shields, banners and jesters will
be in the atmosphere when Assem-
bly and IHC present their annual
I-Hop to be held from 9 p.m. to 1
a.m. next Saturday in the League.
Entering the ballroom, those at-
tending will see the band illumi-
nated by a huge flashing shield.
The walls will carry out this idea
of shields, with each shield repre-
senting a different honored knight.
COEDS AND their dates will'
enter over a moat with an ancient
drawbridge.
Exterior and interior views of
castles andmembers of the court
'will be seen, while jesters,
knights on horseback and se-
date women will be among those
present.
Programs will carry out the cen-
tral theme of the dance.
** *
HAVING RECENTLY released a
picture dealing with this same age,
Walt Disney sent the I-Hop com-
mittee interior shots of the castles
and sets which had been used in
the movie.
Disney congratulated the or-
ganizations for providing the

Fresh Air Camp with extra funds
which would go toward aiding
under-privileged children.
Members of the central com-
mittee have found that there has
been some confusion as to dress
for the affair. "Night of Knights"
is not a masquerade ball. So the#
committee suggests that any coedI
who has been pouring over medie-
val styles and manner of dress in
the library, need only take out of
her closet a dressy dress.
* * *
THE DANCE will feature Paul
McDonough's orchestra in the
main ballroom, and the Ann Arbor
Alley Cats will entertain the dan-
cers in an adjoining room with
their dixie-land rhythms.
All committee heads have be-
neath them large committees
consisting of alt.respective dorm
chairmen and all independents
who wish to work on the dance.
Anyone interested in signing up
for these committees will find
sign-up sheets in4the dorms and in
the League Undergraduate office.
Tickets will be on sale this week
at $2. There will also be tickets
available at the door the night of
the dance.1

International Center r
To Sponsor Excursion t
To Automobile Plant r
Foreign students will have an
opportunity to see the "insider
story" of the American automobilet
industry by taking a tour to thel
Lincoln-Mercury plant Thursday.I
Since most students would have
conflicts with afternoon classes,
the International Center has plan-c
ned to visit the plant during the
night shift.
* * *
BUSES WILL leave the Inter-j
national Center at 5:00 p.m. Toj
cover the cost of transportation, aj
fee of $1.50 will be charged.
Anybody interested in seeing
the wheels of production run is
requested to make reservations
by tomorrow so that plans can
be made for bus accomodations.
Besides conducting tours to var-
ious points of interest, the Inter-'
national Center also sponsors the'
Speaker's Bureau. Under the aus-
pices of this the bureau students
visit clubs in different parts of
the country.
** *
THESE International speakers
present representative views from
their native country and give their
opinions on American life and cus-
toms.
Again this year the Interna-
tional Center will sponsor the
inter-cultural lecture series. The
first lecture on the subject
"Know Your University" will be
given Oct. 11.
Lectures will continue every
Sunday until Dec. 6. Guest speak-
ers will be well-known lecturers,
faculty members, as well as for-
eign students who will speak on
subjects like music and folklore of
their native countries.
CLUBS FORMED by students of
different nationalities also func-
tion under the International Cen-
ter. Sunday nights are usually
held open for activities of these
clubs.
In the near future, the Inter-
national Center is planning to
again sponsor nationality din-
ners this semester. Students
from foreign countries prepare
their native dishes for these din-
ners thus giving others an idea
as to what delicacies satisfy the
desire for food in other countries.
The International Center is op-
en every night to foreign as well
as American students. Recreation-
al facilities like ping-pong, and
music are provided.
Under the direction of Dr. Esson
M. Gale, the Center also sponsors
weekly Thursday teas where all
campus students are welcome.
Men's Glee Club
To Give Program
With Ohio State

Sounding a call for all sopho-
more women, the central commit-
tee members for this year's So-
phomore Cabaret are planning a
mass meeting at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday
in the Union Ballroom.
Designed to acquaint the wo-
men with general plans for Soph
Cab, committee chairman will ex-
plain the work of the various com-
mittees and give women interested
in helping with plans a chance to
sign up on a committee of their
choice.
* * *
GENERAL chairman Nancy Ja-
quett will introduce chairmen of
the various committees, including
floorshow, costume. decorations,
finance and hostess.
Also among the committees
making plans for the annual
event are make-up, music, ro-
grams, publicity, posters, stunts
and refreshments.
Urging all sophomore women to
attend the meeting, the central
committee stressed, that there is
a place for everyone who would
like to help.
FOR THOSE who want to work
on a committee but are unable to
attend the meeting, sign-up sheets
will be posted in the Undergradu-
ate Office of the League beginning
Wednesday.
Floorshow tryouts will be held
from 3 to 5 p.m. and from 7 to
9 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday
and from 3 to 5 Friday in the
League. The room number will
be posted.
Any sophomore woman who
Golf Club
An organizational meeting of
the WAA Golf Club will be held
at 5 p.m. tomorrow at the
Women's Athletic Building.
Membership in the club is open
to anyone who has had any
playing experience.

K. Jewell

Scientific
SWEDISH MASSAGE
STEAM BATHS
SPOT REDUCING
Body Conturing
Service
For Better Mental
and Physical Health

K anid R-J Health Studio
Ground Floor 324 E. Liberty, Phone 2-6428. OPEN EVENINGS
Located next to Colonial Yarn Shop

,t
:
.,'
1u f

Weather often is an enemy of hair charm. Here is
the quick, easy beautiful answer to your problems.
THE MODERN BEAUTY SHOP WILL' GIVE YOU
THE QUALITY OF
HAIR STYLING
that will niot only add pertness to your appearance
but will withstand weather's harmful touches.

would like to take part in the en-
tertainment is welcome to come
and tryout. There will be singing
and dancing parts available.
* * *
ACCORDING TO floorshow
chairman DeeDee Engelman, a lot
of talent isn't necessary.
Soph Cabaret is presented ev-
ery year by the sophomore wo-
men, under the sponsorship of
the League. Taking over the en-
tire second floor of the League,
the coeds plan dancing in the
League Ballroom, a floorshow in

Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre,
booths along the corridors and
refreshments.
Proceeds each year are turned
over to some charity, decided upon
by the central committee with Lea-
gue approval.
Scheduled this year for Dec. 4
and 5, Soph Cab is open to the en-
tire campus. This year's theme
has not yet been announced.
'Music Heaven' was chosen as
the theme for last year's Soph Cab,
while 'On the Town' was featur-
ed the year before.

HAIR TINTING (complete) $5
(Including three shades of golden blond.)
SHAMPOOING and WAVE $1.25
HAIRCUTS $1
PERMANENTS
Regularly $12.50.. .Complete.......$6.50 up
MODERN BEAUTY SHOP
1171/2 South Main - Phone 8100

I.

R. Jewell

"""'""""""""

Touchdown Fashions
CAMPUS NEWSMAKERS-Whether you're sitting
on the 50-yard line, in the end zone, or dashing
about the campus-you'll keep snug and worm in

I

Choice of the connoisseur -

hI

On the evening of Nov. 12, after
the last gridiron clash of the sea-
son, the Men's Glee Club will pre-
sent a combined program with
Ohio State University.
This is the first time that the
two clubs have appeared together
on the stage.
Many will remember last year's
combined concert with the Cornell
glee 'club which performed to a
full house at Hill Auditorium.
A new source will be used, to
publicize the activities of the Club
this year.
Designing the year's publicity
poster is the subject of a contest
being conducted in the School of
Architecture and Design. The pro-
ject is under the direction of Prof.
Gooch of the design department.
In past years, the job has been
given to professional agencies, now
some design student may win $50
as a prize for the design which is
used by the Glee Club

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Parking in Rear

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At left is an all-wool suit,
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You'll find these and dozens
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