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October 18, 1953 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-18

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

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE nFV

League Petitioning Remains Open

Group Plans

Claude Thornhill Orchestra To Provide Music

Interviews
Scheduled
Next Week
Help wanted-No experience ne-
cessary!
Although experience helps if
you're interested in petitioning for
a job on the Women's League, the
Interviewing and Nominating
Committee stresses that it is your
enthusiasm, interest and ideas for
the position that really count.
* * *
THERE ARE still many fill-in
posts open at the League for which
interested women may petition.
These petitions are obtainable
from house activities chairmen
and are due in the Undergraduate
office of the League.
Interviewing will be held Mon-
day, Wednesday and Thursday,
and coeds may sign up for an
interview when they return their
petitions.
At these interviews, the Inter-
viewing and Nominating Commit-
tee discusses the woman's peti-
tion with her and asks any per-
tinent questions about the post.
FOR THESE interviews, the
coed should be prepared to give
a summary of her plans, organi-.
zation and ideas for improvement.
She should also remember that
not all the members of the com-
mittee will have read the petition
so she should not hesitate to re-
peat anything she was written.
Students who want help with
their petitions may obtain as-
sistance from the activities
chairman of the house, who can
explain something about the
post and help with the writing
of the petition.
Members of the Interviewing
and Nominating committee will
also be available during their of-
fice hours to help women organize
their petitions.
TWO OTHER valuable sources
of information, found in the Lea-
gue Library, are the President's
Reports and copies of petitions
submitted in previous years.
Topics usually included in the
petition are experience, includ-
ing high school activities, col-
lege activities qualifications, and
perhaps any subjects you have
taken that might pertain to the
job.
You should also include the
duties of the job as you under-
stand them, and the organization
of your committee and methods
for carrying this out.
IF YOU HAVE any criticism of
the job as it has been run, include
that along with suggestions for
improvement. A
Chairman of the Interviewing
and Nominating Committee this
semester is Sue Shafter, who is
assisted by junior members
Sissi Bergstein, Marily Martin
and Joan Merrill.
The sophomore members are
Jan Vorheis, Dawn Waldron and
Nancy Wright.
THE SENIOR POSITIONS open
now include the chairman of the
Interviewing and Nominating
Committee, who will act as an
assistant until February when she
will take over the position.
Two other seniors are needed
as secretary of the Interviewing
and Nominating committee, and
a dance class captain.
Junior posts include chairman of
the League House Judiciary, five
assistants on the Personnel Com-
nittee, one assistant on the special
projects committee and two as-
sistants on the Public Relations
Committee. -

Other positions are costume
chairman of JGP, assistant cos-!
tumes chairman of JGP, scenery
chairman of JGP, three dance
class captains and assistant social
chairman of the League.
Thereare also two sophomore
positions as dance class captains.
For any questions about any of'
these posts, coeds may 'contact
Sue Shafter at 2-2547.

Bucket Drive At Annual, SL-SponsoredHomecoming Dance
Wus-Capade'

Spooks and Jack-pOLanterns
will set the mood for "Black Cat
Campus Organizations Ball," to be held from 9 p.m. to 1
Will Sponsor Booths, a.m. Saturday, October 31 in the

. - A A * A,. * *
PETITION POWWOW-These six girls are reading some petitions
for the League positions still open. They are, left to right, Jan
Vorheis, Joan Merrill, Nancy Wright, Sissi Bergstein, Marilyn
Martin, and Dawn Waldron.
ROUND ROBIN:
WAA Hockey Squad Beats
MSC,Albion in Tourney

Various Chance Games
World University Service, which
coordinates funds collected on!
campuses throughout the world for!
destitute students, will sponsor
"WUS-Capade," a carnival Friday,
November 20 in Lane Hall.
Organizations all over campuses
are being urged to put up booths
for the vent, which is similar to
Michigras on a smaller scale.
Such things as refreshment
booths and chance games are in-
cluded in the plans for the carni-
val, the proceeds from which will
go to WUS.
* * *
ANOTHER EVENT in this year's
intensified campaign will be a
bucket drive scheduled for Oct.
28. One of the groups that has
shown a great interest in WUS
projects is the Sociological De-
partment which has volunteered
to take over a bucket for the drive.
Proceeds from these and other
projects are used for such things
as building tuberculosis sanitor-
iums and health clinics, and sup-
plying textbooks and food and
clothing.
Funds are collected on campuses
all over thenworld and allocated to
where the need is greatest. Lately,
most aid has been going to stud-
ents in Asia.
WUS, organized several years
ago as World Student Service
Fund, is sponsored internationally
by the World's Student Christian
Federation, Pax Romana-IMCS{
and the World Union of Jewish
Students.
* * *
IT IS administered by a head-
quarters staff in Geneva, Switzer-
land, and works closely with agen-
cies of the United Nations, non-
governmental university organiza-
tions and national unions of stud-
ents.

A featured event during home-
coming weekend, the annual all-
campus dance will be sponsored by'
the Student Legislature.
MUSIC BY Claude Thornhill!
and his orchestra will provide the
downbeat for couples attending the'
traditional dance, while the Hal-
lowe'en theme will prevail in the!
decorations and programs.
Although the dance will not1
be formal, coeds will have a
chance to show-off their best
"dressy" dresses.
Claude Thornhill, who was fea-
tured at the Homecoming Dance
in 1950, has a life of musical ex-
perience behind him. At the age of
six he gave his first recital, and
from that time on he has devoted
all his time and effort to music.
* * *
ACCORDING to publicity chair-
man Bob Apple, Thornhill's music
is planned to appeal to almost
everyone. He plays the latest
numbers, as well as the best of
the hot and jumping music.
In 1951, "Football Fantasy"
was chosen as the theme of the
annual dance. Three - dimen-
sional figures, banners, cutouts
and streamers carried out this
idea. That year couples danc-
ed to the music of Elliott Law-
rence.
Last year Tommy Dorsey play-
ed for "Aumun Nocturne" which
was held a week after homecom-
ing, in order to secure a name{
band.
,IALLOWEEN and autumn
scenes, murals around the walls
and a mirrored sphere in the
center of the ceiling provided the
decorations.-

The homecoming dance has
been an annual event following
the homecoming football game
for many years.
Aside from the dance itself, this
year marks the 54th presentation
of Homecoming festivities at the
University.
* * *
THE BIG weekend was first in-
augurated in 1897 when alumni
came home for a football game
with the Varsity.
The original of the traditional
homecoming displays at Michi-
gan is so ancient that no one

knows exactly when it was be-
gun. There is no evidence of
any house decorations back in
1897.
Just before the first World War,
however, there is a record of a
contest for displays which was

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imited to just campus fraternities. Women had no part in the con-
* * * test until 1937 when IFC challeng-
THIS PRACTICE was discon- ed sororities to compete with them
Tinued during and immediatelyaf- Kappa Alpha Theta won the prize
ieWd uring and imeteelyf- for the sororities with a display
ter World War I, but in the early showing a man with a football foi
rwenties displays were again seen a head dancing on the lawn.
)fn fraternity lawns. In 1942 the contest was again
Trophies were awarded in abandoned due to war, but it was
1932 for the first time when revived again in 1944.

Are your stockings binding you?

Competing with Michigan State
College and Albion in a round
robin hockey tournament, the
Women's Athletic Association'
Hockey squad came out on top
with 2 wins and 2 ties in its first
contest of the season.
Approximately at the same time
The WAA Tennis Club was op-
posing a team of hand-picked
players from MSC on the Palmer
Field court.
* * *
IN THE TENNIS matches Judy
Strena of State beat Jan Goodman
6-0, 6-1; Helen Whitaken, Michi-
gan defeated Elaine Loo 6-3, 7-5;
while MSC's doubles team compos-
ed of Mary Ellen Weighe and
Joyce Broo topped Pat Burkel and
Judy Slater.
Other Michigan victories were
garnered by Lillian Silverberg
over Stona Jeffrey and Mary
Dumbrique, who defeated Joyce
Wilson.
The Hockey Club's wins were
over Albion, 1-0; and MSC 2-0.
The organization, who's manager
is Donna Westerlund, also battled
the two visiting teams to score-
less deadlocks.
*. s
FOLLOWING the hockey and
tennis matches all the participants
got together for an informal tea
in the lounge of the Women's
Athletic Building.
Both managers, Miss Wester--
lund, and Joan Hyman of the
Tennis Club felt the intercol-
legiate matches were highly suc-
cessful and expressed a desire to
meet the teams once again in
the near future.
Any coed interested in these
sports may still join the WAA or-
ganizations and take part in the
group's remaining activities.
Golf Club
The Golf Club will meet at
5 p.m. tomorrow at the WAB.
All members are asked to bring
a nine-iron and a putter for
practice on the green.
Ladies
HAIR STYLING
in Modern Toned Comfort
by Edward Flowers
at
i~ f I . .v6~
715 N. University

silver cups were donated by the
local merchants. Theta Xi
coped the prize that year with a
display that featured a grand-
stand of Michigan fans cheering
as Minnesota Gophers were
trampled into the ground.

WHILE THE TENNIS club us-
ually meets at 4 p.m. Fridays at
the WAB, the Hockey club holds
its sessions at 5 p.m. at the WAB
and its matches on Fridays.
This team will face wling
Green and Ypsilanti, Oct. 23,
and University High. School and
Ann Arbor High Oct. 30. A
match with the faculty is also
on the agenda.
Next month, when the first in-
door season starts the badminton
and basketball clubs will hold or-
ganizational meetings at which
interested coeds may sign up.
There are also plans for basket-I
ball and ping pong tournaments,!

You'll love
comfortable
. . . they cling,
yet give
-
A L
C tiyOUr ni for personalzed fit

dt ra .
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Extra roomy at thigh and knee, Sapphires
expand when you move, then spring back
for close, clinging fit. Marvelous resilience
is knit right in ....so you never feel the
pinch in luxury-quality Sapphires.
35- 165 - 195 a pair
COLLEGE SHOP

such as those that have been
in past years.

held

Dance Planned
By EastQuad
For its annual fall dance, the
East Quad council will present
""Autumn ' Leaves" from 9 p.m.
to midnight Saturday in the
Green-Hinsdale Dining Room.
Tickets will be $2 per couple and
the entertainment will be furnish-
ed by Paul McDonough and his
orchestra. Decorations will fea-
ture pumpkins, witches and gen-
eral autumn atmosphere.

The prime object of WUS is to
unite the students of the world
to help each other help them-
selves. It encourages and sup-
ports all efforts on the part of
students, professors and others
to meet the basic needs of the
universities throughout the
world.
The'campus WUS, sponsored
locally by SRA, has an arrange-
ment with University Hospital by
which the hospital will give $151-
to WUS for every pint of blood
that WUS arranges to have donat-
ed to the hospital.
Under the sponsorship, and with
the active support of the student
Divisions of the YMCA, YWCA,
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations,
Newman Club Federation, United
States National Student Associa-
tion and United Student Christian
Council, WUS, - then WSSF, col-
lected contributions totaling $4,-
050,706.47 in cash over the period
*1937 to June, 1952.

LADIES'
HAIRSTYLING!
No Appointments Needed
4 STYLISTS
"Come as you are"
The Dascola Barbers
near Michigan Theatre

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i

ANTIQUE BRACELETS

WATCHES
HAMILTON ... ELGIN ... ILLINOIS
and several Swiss makes
RINGS
A very fine line that must
be seen to be appreciated.
Gold and Silver Bobby Pins and Veil Pins
Identification and Friendship Rings
Ronson Lighters and Cases
HALLER'S }ewe1er
717 North University near Hill Auditorium

Wear thems by

the armsful!

Mix 'nt' match them in numbers!

This is the fashion . . . elbow-deep in beauteous bracelets with an Old World look .. .
imported stones that have the look of precious gems, in exquisite antique-appearing
settings * . . massive heraldic discs ... baroque pseudo pearls. Each bracelet is

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, 4

skillfully crafted, calculated to dramatize
your new season wardrobe and to
become unique and colorful
conversational pieces
wherever you go.

III

., .

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1 ----

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Welcome, Engineering alumni and
industrialists to the University of Michigan.
May the 100th Anniversary be one of the
most profitable and enjoyable and may it
continue, as always, through teamwork.
Puzzling ... when you meet someone
who thinks a quality store deals only in
high priced apparel. We think so too, because
you see everybody can afford to shop at Hutzel's.

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