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December 03, 1953 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-12-03

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

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILN

PAGE FNE

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAflV WTYW

a falaal a a " ate.

a

Soph Cab To Feature
Ywo Ccm us Bands

........ - ------- ---- - - -- - - -- ------------ ------- -- --- -

SENIOR WOMEN'S

SOCIETY:

I

Mortar Board Honors Service, Scholarship

By JANET SMITH
"i
.Thy ideals. Pi Si zma Ala ..

Following initiation week, two or

°_

Two campus bands will be fea-
tured at the annual Sophomore
Cabaret to be held from 8 p.m. to
midnight tomorrow and Saturday
in the League.
Paul McDonough and his or-
chestra will entertain dancers Fri-
day night in the League Ballroom,
while couples will sway to the

Panhel

Provides

Annual Workshop
For New Pledges
Junior Panhellenic, under the
direction of Debbie Townsend, is
in the midst of its annual work-
shop. The project is part of the
entire yearly program for better
organization and more "power" in
the Panhellenic Association.
Pledges attending the workshop
have been divided into five dis-
cussion groups. The first group
will plan special projects and de-
termine public relations, under the
direction of Heather Hutchins.
Another discussion group will pro-
mote the development of leader-
ship in pledge classes, at the Lea-
gue and on campus in general.
The third forum will create en-
thusiasm within the pledge classes'
and try to unify all of the pledges.
The above groups will be guided
by Norma Seidon and Judy Rog-
ers, respectively.
Streamlining the Junior Pan-
hel constitution and developing
better relations with Senior Pan-
hel will be the job! of the fourth
panel, with Gail Clark and Laura
Hoffman directing the discussion.
The last group will evaluate the
present rushing program under
Ginny Zinn and Shirley Mason.

strains of Hal Singer's music Sat-
urday night.
Singer is a familiar name on
campus as he has been in Ann
Arbor since 1947 and has enter-
tained students at a variety of
affairs ranging from dances to
parties and banquets.
In 1948 he was arranger for the
"Feeble Four," a barber shop quar-
tet which did a large amount of
singing around campus for talent
shows.
Singer composed half of the
music for two Union Operas, "Lace
It Up" in 1950 and "Go West,
Madam" in 1951. The orchestra
will play several numbers from
these operas. They will also fea-
ture a special arrangement of
"Michigan," which Singer wrote
for the 1950 "Soph Satire."
Members of the Hal Singer or-
chestra include Jim Phelps on gui-
tar; Dick Potter, string bass;
Royce Armstrong and Kay Meisen
on trombone, with Arnold Halley
at the drums and Singer ,leading
at the piano.
The group will present a vocal
arrangement of their "Fourth
Man theme" and their brand
new theme song, "Anne."
Paul McDonough and his or-
chestra have played at numerous
campus events. The six-piece
group, together with Betty Mag-
yar as vocalist and Don Ghareeb
as emcee, will present a Christmas
medley including "White Christ-
mas," "Christmas Song" and
"Christmas Dreaming."
The "Pastels," under the direc-
tion of Robert Cohler, will hold
forth on the, second floor of the
League both nights.
Students are reminded that
Soph Cab is a "stag or drag" affair.

-Daily-Chuck Kelsey
TOY DONATION-Tamara "Tommie" Armon, formerly of Israel,
gives a doll to Dan Fogel, Hillel President, while her father looks
on. Hillel in cooperation with an Israeli paper is now conducting
a drive to obtain toys for the children of new immigrants still
living in temporary housing units in Israel.
Hillel To Collect Old Toys,
Funds for Hanukkah Project'
Toys to make the children of
new immigrants still living in tem- and the Hillel Foundation are
porary housing in Israel happy being used for special Hanuk-
will be collected by the Hillel kah candle-lighting ceremonies
Foundation this week and next as i the dorms.
part of a Hanukkah Holiday pro- Theserituals will be performed
jet at South Quad, East Quad, Alice
Beside collecting old toys, Hil- Lloyd, Stockwell, Mosher, Jordan,
lel will use the proceeds from a Martha Cook and the league
supper club featuring the tradi- houses.
tional "latke," and from a dance S*S * H*u
to buy new toys. SERVICES AT the Hillel Build-
M * ing will be conducted from 7:301
THE CAMPAIGN has been car- to 8 p.m. today by Zeta Beta Tau,
ried on by the Jerusalem Post, the tomorrow by Alpha Epsilon Phi,
only English paper in Israel for Saturday by the Hillel residents,
a number of years. Sunday, IFZA and Hillel Council,
Menorahs loaned from the Monday, miscellaneous groups and
private antique collection of Tuesday by Alpha Epsilon Phi.
Mr. C. E. Fineberg of Detroit, Ceremonies the first two
the Temple Beth El and from nights of ,the eight day holiday
Hillel Director Dr. H. Jacobs were performed by Sigma Alpha
Mu and Sigma Delta Tau.
A carillon concert, commemor-
ating the event, will be played
,v4p from 5 to 5:30 p.m. Saturday.
MICHIGRAS-The Prizes Com- ACCORDING TO the story of
mittee for Michigras will meet at the holiday, Antiochos, during his
7:30 p.m. today in the Student tyrannical rule, committed great
Offices on the third floor of the sacrilege by letting pigs into the

iie are ever, sri igMUtoardI 'three orientation meetings are held
we are ever striving toward at which both old and new mem-

Gt11Chnsfa 11U11th1V aviuo WVIIIVII
residences early each spring, as
the black-robed members of Mor-
tar Board, national honorary so-'
ciety for senior women, tap new
members.
Winding their way through the!
halls after hours, the singing co-
eds present their symbol, the mor-
tar board, to between fifteen and
twenty surprised and sleepy coeds.'
The new members know nothing
of their nomination until the tap-
ping ceremonies.
Selected on the basis of ser-
vice, scholarship and leadership,
the new initiates are chosen by
members of the society. A spec-
ial voting plan is followed.
As a first step in electing new
members, letters are sent to var-
ious campus organizations, house
mothers and faculty members.
Recommendations received in ans-
wer to these letters are then con-
sidered.
To be eligible for membership in
Mortar Board, in addition to thet
recommendation, a coed must have
a grade average at least three-
tenths of a point above the over-
all campus women's average. ThisI
average is figured through the fall
semester preceding tapping.
As long as the average meets the}
requirements, however, no furtherz
consideration is given to grades in1
selecting members. Since Mortarl
Board is a senior organization, new
members are either second semest-
er juniors or first semester sen-
iors at the time they are tapped.
E a r l y May, approximately
three weeks after tapping, is the
usual time for traditional inia-
tion ceremonies, held in the
League Chapel. At this time new
members sign their names on
the official roll books, receive
their pins and learn of the var-
ious traditions of the society.

bers are present. This is to help
new members get started. At the
first such meeting officers are
elected.
Forming the Executive Council,
the officers make plans for meet-
ings, projects and other activities.
Throughout the fall and spring
terms, regular meetings are held
approximately every three weeks.
Meeting in the Student-Faculty
Lounge of the League, thedcoeds'
hold a business meeting and then
turn to an educational program,
often a speaker.
Since the women are planning
to study the English Language
Institute here on campus this
year, they have invited Mrs. Ed-
ward Anthony of the Institute
to speak to them at their next
meeting. Through their study,
the members hope to get a bet-
ter idea of the work of this di-
vision of the University.
Representing almost every school
on campus, present members of
the local chapter are active in a
great number of actives.
President Mirium Blau has spent
much of her time with the As-
sembly Board, while vice-president
Sue Popkin is an officer on the
Student Legislature as well as a
member of the Student Publica-
tions Board.
Concentrating most of her acti-
vities in the School of Music is
secretary Lucille Stansberry. Mary
Catherine Hutchins, former as-
sistant director of the Gilbert and
Sullivan Society, is also an active
student in the School of Music.
Treasurer Jacqueline Schiff is
active in the League, as are Ann
Plumton and Phyllis C. Bett-
mann. Sue Alderman was form-
erly vice-president of Assembly,
while Martha Hill is president of
Panhellenic Association and Bet-

II

ty Magyar, secretary of the sen-
ior class.
WAA activities take up most of
Marion Swanson's time and Stu-
dent Legislature is prominent
among the activities of Barbara
Mattison. Virginia Voss is editor-
ial director of The Daily, while
Katherine Zeisler is associate wo-
men's editor and a former mem-
ber of Assembly Board.
A variety of ,campus 'activities
are listed by Audrey McIntyre and
Gretchen White.
Members of Mortar Board can
be identified by their pin, a small1
black and gold mortar board in-1
scribed with the Greek letters for
Pi Sigma Alpha,
Two local funds are main-
tained by money-raising pro-
jects of the coeds. These funds1
include a $100 scholarship
awarded each year to a Univer-
sity coed entering her senior
year.
The Alice Lloyd Memorial Fund,
the second project is used to buy'
books for the Alice Lloyd Memor-
ial in the League Library. Dedi-

ARE YOU A MEMBER
OF THE
S. D. A#

cated last year, the memorial is
made up of books of drama, in
honor of the late Dean Lloyd, who
was very interested in the theater.
A new project this fall is the
organization of an alumnae chap-
ter in the Ann Arbor area. Al-
though meeting informally in past
years, the women decided just re-
cently to organize officially.
Advisors for Mortar Board serve
for three year terms. Taking over
the position this fall is Mrs. Ruth
Calahan.
Listing 88 active chapters, Mor-
tar Board was organized national-
ly on February 16, 1918. The Uni-
versity was among the founding
schools. As a national group, the
society holds conventions, publish-
es a quarterly magazine and helps
the individual chapters.

i..,.~

O
.0
a

a

rl

I - 'I

!I

'I

THE ANN ARBOR CHILDREN'S THEATER
offers its first production
t' I
T7he ,49'V t1)uck/i
adapted froun Hans Christian Anderson
BY RICHARD McKELVEY

l

By SANDLER

1

THE ARTS THEATER
2091/2 E. Washington

Union. holy temple and putting out the
. . . eternal light which was always to
OFFICIALS-All coeds interest- be kept burning.
ed in working for officials rating After the overthrow of Anti-
in basketball may attend a meet-+ chos Jews led by Judas Macca-
ing at 5 p.m. today at the WAB. beus, attempted to restore the
« « « temple. While only enough oil
nl llh n o ol+ - .+ - TT

WARM - lightweight and very comfortable.
Available in narrow and medium widths in
Red -- Green - Brown . , ..$10.95.
VAN BOVEN SHOES, Inc.
17 Nickels Arcade
P.S.: We are open Monday nights Dec. 7th and 14th until 8:30.

Sat., Dec. 5
3:00 P.M.

Sun., Dec. 6
2:00 P.M.

Sun., Dec. 6
4:00 P.M.
NO 8-7301

Admission 75c

RIDING CLUB-There will be
meeting of the co-rec WAA Rid-
ing Club at 5:15 p.m. today in ;he
WAB. The club members will ride
at 7 p.m.
DANCE CLUB-Members of thej
WAA Modern Dance Club plah-
ning to take part in the Christmas
program will meet at 7:30 p.m.
today in Barbour Gym.
COUNSELORS CLUB - The
Camp Counselors Club will hold a
Christmas party at 7:30 p.m. today
in the small lounge of the WAB.

could be located to keep the Han-
ukkah light burning for one day,
it continued to burn for seven
more days.
In celebration of the original
occurrence a special candle is lit
each night of the holiday.
Soph Cab
There will be an important
meeting of the Soph Cab make-
up committee for dress rehear-
sal tonight at 6:45 p.m. in the
League. Members must attend.
Room number will be posted.

I

-.
4

Pre-Holiday

C

learance

I

III

I

AT THE

I

TOP OF EVERY
CHRISTMAS LIST

I

16

.

. 6 '
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I- 4 a
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:

SAVE ON HOLIDAY TRAVEL
Vulcans offer REDUCED RATES to
Chicago, New York, Buffalo
and Albanyx
Modern Reclining Seat Coaches
on New York Central R.R.
Tickets on Sale .. . Administration Bldg.

II

A

BUY TICKETS EARLY
Tuesday thru Friday, 1-4 P.M.

__.__._.... 1'

.11

7

WONT /S WERE TIE BUCK /5
\ OR ...Who did you say
is a boy's best friend?

..
.:-
. .

NYLON:
The famous beauty, fashion and quality
of Phoenix High Twist stockings has made
them the desired gift of women for over
60 Christmases. Give stockings they'll be
proud W receive -prouder still to wear.,
Beauty Boxed and Beauty Marked. Tin
Custom-Fit-Proportions to fit everyone.,
$35t $195

of
FORMALS
One group of formals
for quick clearance
'/2Off
TAFFETA, NET, CREPE,
VELVET, AND SATIN
Sizes 9 to 18%2
- tlts

, ..f
' l

Once there was a sophomore
whose father had a bad habit of
saying "No". Vehemently. Par.
ticularly about money. Ask him
the Big Question and his jowls
would turn a fetching shade of
vermilion.
So Junior, his need needled by
three days of living on liverwurst
sandwiche eastabnt for a New

mediately. Urgent. Please flash
by telegraphic money order." Re-
sults? Our sophomore was caress-
ing the cash within two hours.
What's Junior's major? Psy-
chology, of course.
It's darned good psychology to
wire home at other times than just
'when you need heln and comfort.

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