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October 28, 1953 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-28

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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1953

THE MICHIG=AN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

Ticket Sales Continue
For HomecomingBall

IFC Submits Marriage, Engagements Revealed

With ticket sales well under-
way, committee members yester-
day presented to Acting Dean of
Students Walter B. Rea a compli-
mentary ticket to 'Black Cat Ball,'
to be held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Saturday in the Intramural Build-
ing.
Featuring the Black Cat, symbol
of the dance, the ducats contain
pertinent dance information print-
ed in red on white paper.
* * *
THEY are being sold from 9 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m. the rest of this week
in the Administration Building
and on the Diagonal. In case of
rain, the booth on the Diag will
be moved into the lobby of Mason
Hall.
Open to everyone on campus,
tickets for the annual lromecom-
ing dance are priced at $3.60
per couple.
According to ticket chairman
Lee Abrams, ticket sales are go-
ing very well, in spite of the poor
weather. Students are urged to
buy their tickets early, in order
to avoid the last minute rush.
WAATo SellI
'U' Calendars
t Aid in remembering dates-the
social as well as the calendar var-
iety-will be provided to students
purchasing desk calendars, which
will go on sale in women's resi-
dences today.
These calendars, published by
the Alumni Council and sold by
Y the Women's Athletic Association,
will be available for the price of
75 cents.
The sale of these "date" books
will continue until the supply is
gone. Members of the WAA board
will contact all the houses.
Covering the period between
January, 1954, to December of the
same year, the calendar has the
traditional yellow and blue cover.
Pictures of familiar campus scenes
are interspersed with the -actual
calendar pages.
Those pages allow space below
each date for writing down as-
signments, appointments and spec-
ial events.
Many coeds have, in past years,
used the calendars for a diary, to
keep a record of their college life.
Any students not contacted who
would like to purchase one of the
calendars may call Margaret Pen-
ney, 2-3153.
Profits; from the sale will be
used by the WAA Board for its
many projects. Seventeen sports
clubs are sponsored by the WAA,
many of which welcome both men
and women to membership.
This fall the group sponsored a
football clinic for coeds to enable
them to understand better .the
game played at the stadium on
most Saturday afternoons in the
autumn.
In co-operation with the Union,
WAA will present Michigras in
the spring. This carnival held every
other year, will take place in Yost
Field House and attracts the par-
ticipation of most of the houses
on campus.
In ardition, the Association an-
nually presents Lantern Night, all-
campus women's sing honoring
senior women.

LAST YEAR there was a long
line at the entrance on the night
of the dance.
Pennsylvania students have
been notified of the dance
through their newspaper. Uni-
versity students expecting guests
from either Pennsylvania or
elsewhere are urged to buy tick-
ets early for them.
Students are also reminded to
tell guests planning to attend the
dance that Black Cat Ball is not
formal. However, "dressy" dresses
and heels will be in order.
S* e
TAKING over the bandstand for
the annual ball will be Claude
Thornhill and his orchestra. Fea-
turing such numbers as "Where or
When," "Sunday Kind of Love,"
"Maybe It's Because" and "Snow-
fall" Thornhill is reputed to ap-
peal to almost every musical
taste.
Old favorites and "hot" music,
as well as modern hit tunes will
be played during the course of
the evening.
Accepting the Halloween season,
Jack-o'lanterns, witches and ghosts
will be used in decoration and
programs. The Black Cat, of
course, will be very much in evi-
dence.
* :' *
THE WINNER of the name-the-
cat contest, as well as awards for
homecoming displays, will be an-
nounced during intermission. En-
tertainment will also be featured.
Thornhill and his orchestra
also played for the 1950 Home-
coming Dance, "Autumn Maize,"
which featured an Indian Sum-
mer theme.
In 1951 students danced to the
strains of music by Elliot Lawr-
ence and his orchestra at "Football
Fantasy." Decorations that year
were based on a Halloween and
football theme, featuring three-
dimensional figures, numerous cut-
outs, banners and streamers.
Last year in order to secure a
name band the Homecoming
Dance, "Autumn Nocturne," was
postponed until a week after
Homecoming. Tommy Dorsey and
his orchestra provided music for
the dancers.
Turkish Students
To Present Party
Commemorating the independ-
ence day of their native country,
the Turkish Club will hold a par-
ty tonight at 8 p.m. in the Inter-
national Center.
"Introducing Turkey," a sound
film in technicolor, will be shown
at this time.
In honor of Turkey, a plaque
will also be presented by the Club
to the International Center todaty.
Members of the Turkish Club
will serve as hosts at the weekly
International Center tea to be held
from 4:30 to 6 p.m. this afternoon.
For this celebration, the Club
will also decorate the display case
at the Center. Pictures of Turkish
national costumes and other ex-
hibits will be displayed there.
All international students as well
as any interested Americans are
invited to attend this occasion to
get a better understanding of
Turkish customs and traditions,
get acquainted with people from
that country and help them cele-
brate their national holiday.

-Daily-Dick Gaskill
DO THE BUNNY HOP ... Chuck Ritz and his orchestra furnish
the music for the weekly League dances held from 9 p.m. to mid-
night every Friday in the League Ballroom. Various intermission
entertainment is planned for each dance. Admission is 50 cents
per person before 10:30 p.m. and 35 cents after that time. These
informal dances have proved popular especially after pep rallies
and the League plans to continue them until Thanksgiving.
FOR FUTURE EDITORS:
U' Graduate To Tell Rules
Of College Board Contest

First Report
For Judging
Awards To Be Given
On Basis of Service
In Community Life
Now that their report is in the
mail, members of the local Inter-
Fraternity Council are waiting to
learn the results of the national
judging of all IFC groups in the
United States and Canada.
Awards, in the form of trophies,
will be given to the best IFC. Win-
ning schools will be announced
during the National Undergradu-
ate IFC Conference, to be held
Nov. 27 and 28 in Cincinnati, Ohio.
RECOGNITION will be made on
a basis of the IFC's services to the
community, member fraternities,
the student body of the Univers-
ity and fraternity ideals.
This is the first time that the
local IFC has entered the com-
petition for the trophy during
the postwar period.
The report itself consists of 57
pages and is all in one book. The
appendix, however, counts up to
300 pages and tips the scales at
25 pounds.
, * *, *
IT IS BOUND ' in blue wooden
covers with a yellow "M" and the
inscription IFC 1952-53 on the
front.
Explaining every activity of
the IFC, the whole report took
about four weeks to assemble.
It included all plans, letters and,
newspaper clippings of the year's
events.
Topics of the report include ac-
counts of rushing, the IFC Ball,
and Greek Week events. Reports
are also made of the Fresh Air
Camp painting and clean-up week,
as well as the Christmas party for
underprivileged children.
Delegates who will be sent to the
annual convention from the local
IFC are C. A. Mitts, president,
John Baity, executive vice-presi-
dent and Sam Siporon, adminis-
trative vice-president.
Representatives of 62 fraterni-
ties with chapters throughout the
nation will converge in Cincinna-
ti for the annual convention.

* *

* *

ber of the business staff of The
Michigan Daily.
Lt. Modlin was a 1952 graduate
from the College of Engineering,
and was a member of Phi-Eta Sig-
ma, Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi,
Triangles, Vulcans, Scabbard and
Blade, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and the
Michigan Union Executive Coun-
cil.
Tom in-Connable
The engagement of Marlene Gil-
lian Tomlin, daughter of Mrs.
James Ottiwell Tomlin and the
late Mr. Tomlin of East Orange,
New Jersey, to Alfred Barnes Con-
nable 3d, son of Mr. and Mrs. Con-
nable Jr. of Kalamazoo, was re-
cently announced.
Miss Tomlin attended the Uni-
versity of Michigan at one time.
She is now a junior at Russell
Sage College, which she repre-
sented at the New York State In-
tercollegiate Poetry Festival.
Mr. Connable graduated from
the University with an A.B. de-
gree in political science. During his
senior year he was city editor of
The Michigan Daily.
He was a member of Michigau-
ma, Sphinx and Toastmasters,
honarary societies. He won the
Avery and Julie Hopwood Award
in creative writing and the 1951-
52 Sigma Delta Chi national first
prize in reporting.
At present he is serving in the
United States Army.
NM

MARLENE TOMLIN JOYCE BARLOW
* * *

Barlow-Albiston
The engagement of Joyce C.
Barlow, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
H. Thomas of Davison, to Alfred
J. Albiston, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred W. Albiston of Royal Oak,
was announced recently.
Miss Barlow is a junior in the
School of Nursing.
Mr. Albiston received his mas-
ter's degree in wood technology
last fall, and he is now serving in
the United States Army.
* *.*
Tepperman-Mod in
The marriage of Harriet Tepper-
man, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
N. Tepperman of Windsor, Ontar-
io, to Lt. Ron Modlip, son of Mr.
and Mrs. L. G. Modlin of Grosse
Pointe, took place on October 17.
Miss Tepperman is a senior in
the literary college, and a mem-

Alice Mencher, a 1953 graduate
of the University, and now assist-
ant to Mademoiselle's College Edi-
tor, will visit the University of
Michigan campus Friday.
She will speak to professors and
women student leaders, and. will
distribute material telling women
undergraduates how they may en-
ter the magazine's annual College
Board Contest.
* * *
MEMBERSHIP on the College
Board is the first step in the com-
petition for 20 Guest Editorships.
The 20 college Guest Editors, win-
ners of the contest, will be brought
to New York next June to help
write, edit and illustrate the maga-
zine's 1954 August college issue.
They will be paid a salary for
their month's work and round-
trip ticket to New York City.
They will also take part in a full
calendar of activities designed to
give them a head start in their
careers.
During her visit Miss Mencher
will speak to English, professors
about the magazine's annual Col-
lege Fiction Contest, open to wom-
en undergraduates, and will ga-
ther first hand information on
,campus news and trends for fu-
ture magazine feature stories.
* * *
MISS MENCHER had a long
record of participation in extra-
curricular activities while on cam-
pus.
She was on the Frosh Week-
end Central Committee her first
year, in the floorshow of Soph
Cab and the cast of JGP. She
was a member of the Editorial,
staff of The Daily for three years
and Daily Publicity Chairman
for the 1952 Michigras.
Miss Mencher was Chairman of
Orientation last year, was on the
Martha Cook judiciary council,
was vice-president of Senior Soci-
ety and was awarded a Martha
Cook silver spoon for contribution
to campus activities. She was
elected to Phi Beta Kappa and Phi
Kappa Phi, and was graduated
"with distinction."
THE UNIVERSITY has had'
many Guest Editors on the maga-
zine in past years, and it is al-
ways expected that the turn-out
for the contest will be *a big one.
Those women who are accept-
ed on the College Board do three
assignments during the college
year. Assignments give College
Board members a chance to write
features about life on the Uni-
versity campus, to submit art
work, fashion, feature, fiction
and promotion ideas for possible
use in the magazine.
This experience also develops
the critical and creative talents of

the writer and gives her an oppor-
tunity to discover her own abilities
and job interests.
November 30 is the deadline for
applying for membership on the
College Board. Applicants are
asked to write- a brief comment
on the August, October or Novem-
ber 1953 issues of the magazine.
Material should be sent to Made-
moiselle, 575 Madison Avenue, New
York 22, New York.

TURKEY DINNER
daily 69e daily
STATE DRUG
State and Packard

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COFFEE HOUR - Students are
invited to meet members of the
Psychology Department at 4 p.m.
today in the Terrace Room of the
Union during the weekly Student-
Faculty Coffee Hour.
* * *
SOPH CAB-All members of the
following Soph Cab committees
will meet at the League: Wednes-
day at 3:30 p.m., costumes; Thurs-
day at 3:30 p.m., posters and gen-
eral publicity; 5 p.m., stage crew,
and 7 p.m., refreshments and dec-
orations. Room numbers will be
posted.
* * *
JUNIOR PANHEL - There will
be a meeting of the Junior Pan-
hellenic Association at 4:30 p.m.
today in the League. Room num-
ber will be posted.
* * *
HILLEL - All religious groups
and guilds on campus have been
invited to attend an Interfaith
Game Nite at 8 p.m. today at the
Hillel Building, 1429 Hill St. Bingo,
checkers, and bridge will be on the
game agenda.
* *' *
BRIDGE NIGHT - Campus
bridge fans will have a chance to
practice their card-playing talents
from 7:45 to 10:15 p.m. tonight at
the Union. These Bridge Nights,
sponsored weekly by the Union, are
designed to acquaint students and
Ann Arbor residents with dupli-
cate bridge.
Admission to each Bridge Night
is 25 cents, and the meeting place
will be posted on the main bulle-
tin board in the Union.
New Managers
The WAA Board has an-
nounced the appointment of
Betty J. Franklin as manager
of the Rifle Club and Jeanne
LeDuc to the position of Rid-
ing Club manager. The two
new members of the Board will
take over their duties immed-
iately.

ANN HUNTER
* .* *
Hunter-Stanhope
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Hunter of
Grand Rapids announced the en-
gagement of their daughter, Ann!
Louise, to E. Raymond Stanhope,
son of Mr. and Mrs. William Spore
of Grand Rapids.
Miss Hunter is a junior in the
School of Nursing, and Mr. Stan-
hope is a freshman in Law School.
No definite wedding plans have
been made.
* * *
Stewart-Schroeder
Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Stewart of
Ypsilanti recently announced the
engagement of their daughter, Su-
san, to Norman Schroeder, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Orville Schroeder of
L'Anse, at a small tea in their
home.
Miss Stewart is a junior in the
School of Education. She is affili-
ated with Alpha Gamma Delta.
Mr. Schroeder graduated last
June from the School of Engineer-
ing, and is a member of Chi Epsi-
lon and Tau Beta Pi.
No date has been set for the
wedding.

the
ISRAELI DANCE GROUP
- for BEGINNERS and EXPERTS
EVERY WEDNESDAY, 7:30 P.M.
HILLEL RECREATION ROOM
c Everybody Welcome!
HILLEL FOUNDATION
1429 Hill Phone 3-4129
<.:::> Yt)> O QC) >f i>G o Op:=OOG tG

in

1

FOR
WATCH
REPAIRING
AT ITS BEST
With One Week Service
If Desired
SEE
HALLER'S
JEWELERS
717 North University

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THE LATEST
HAIR STYLES
Cut and shaped to
your facial features.
4 Haircutters
The Daseola Barbers
near Michigan Theatre

y
tf (s
t y
j 't
.. ..o...... ..---- -.. ,: .:... :: ..
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"FLIP-ITS"

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Continuing thru Saturday

byRegal &Wade
Leather bound loose leaf photo albums to
protect your most cherished pictures.
Large "Flip-it" album has added leatherette
cover with gold tooling. Clear plastic pockets
completely protect snapshots and negatives.

~LJ~ (~

MONTH END

Store Hours at Both Shops:
Monday Noon till 8:30
Tuesday thru Saturday 9:30 to 5:30
Between South U. and
Washtenow on Forest
Group of FALL SUITS al 1000

2 Groups of DRESSES
14.95 and 19.95

Group of DRESSES $10.00 .. .
Rayon Tweeds, Crepes . . . one
and two piece styles. Sizes 9.

2.95
"Flip-it Miniatures" afford a neat
compact way of carrying pictures
in a pocket size album. Genuine
leather bound with titles em-
bossed in 24K gold tooled letter-
ing. Each page is clear plastic

(All 16.95 dresses included)

(All 22.95 dresses included)

15, 10-44, 1212 to 241/2.
All reg. priced 12.95, many
cluded were 25.00.

-
in.

Many originally were 29.95

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