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September 22, 1953 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-09-22

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T HE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1953

Assembly Announces
New Plans, Projects
Board, IHC Meet To Begin Work on I-Hop;
Workshop, Fortnite Scheduled for Fall Term

OH MY ACHING FEET!
New Students Orientated to U' Life

.el

Starting with meetings this
past week, the Assembly Board,
executive group of the Assembly
Association, has been going over,
various plans, ideas and projects
for the coming year.
The Board has been working on
setting up the centrai committee
for I-Hop, and is meeting with
the counseling body of independ-
ent men, the Inter-House Council.
Made up of all non-affiliated
women on campus living in resi-
dence halls, league houses and
co-op houses, Assembly has re-
cently revised its constitution,
a-fear

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which has been passed by all the
dorms.
I-Hop, the first big, all-campus
dance of the year, will be put on
by Assembly and the independent
men's Inter-House Council.
This dance, to be held October
10 after the Iowa game, will
feature the theme, "Night of
Knights."
Petitioning for chairman of I-
Hop opened September 3 and will
continue through October 9. Any
woman who feels that she is qual-
ified for this position may pick
up petitions in the League Un-
dergraduate Office.
Assembly Workshop, scheduled
for October 24, will have an open
session on the organization and
set up of Assembly.
Fortnite, one of the biggest
events of the fall season for in-
dependent women, will take place
November 23. This is an evening
of competition between all" the in-
dependent houses on campus. Each
house performs a short skit and
winners are chosen.
At this time scholarship awards
are presented to the houses and
outstanding women are recog-
nized.
Assembly's function is to see
that women's independent houses
are coordinated, and that there
is a unified spirit among the non-
affiliates on campus. Assembly
also sees to it that more students
gain a greater understanding of
the work of Panhellenic and the
Administration.
Assembly Ball, coed-bid formal
dance sponsored by this group,
will be held later in the year.
WAA Schedules
Meetings To Open
Year's Activities
Women's Athletic Association
activities will*get off to a quick
start this year with the' House
Athletic Managers Club meeting
today and the Tennis Club's or-
ganizational session scheduled for
tomorrow.
At the managers' meeting, slat-
ed for 5 p.m. today at the Wom-
en's Athletic Building, plans for
the all-campus volleyball tourna-
ment will be formulated.
All old members and any new-
comers interested in tennis are in-
vited to attend the first tennis
meeting at 5 p.m. tomorrow at the
Women's Athletic Association by
the group's manager, Joan Hy-
man.
Besides playing tennis on the
Palmer Field courts, students at-
tending the meeting will receive
pointers on the sport from Miss
Joan Farrell, a physical education
instructor, and hear more about
the club's program for the coming
year.

Orientation Week activities
wound up for about 3,000 fresh-
men and 2,000 transfer students
on Saturday with aptitude tests
and the Student Religious Associa-
tion's party at Lane Hall.
Following the general meeting
for all new students, each orien-
tation group was given its sched-
ule for the week including health
exams, academic counseling, regis-
tr.ation and aptitude tests.
FOR THE FIRST group gather-
ing of their college careers the
women met for the WAA style
show at Rackham Lecture Hall.
Members of the WAA Board mod-
eled everything in college fashions
from pajamas to formals to the
appreciative clapping of the wo-
men and a few males who man-
aged to sneak into the show.
Dr. Margaret Bell, head of the
Women's Physical Education
Department, spoke to the group
of freshmen and transfers.
Marian Swanson, president of
Women's Athletic Association, wel-
comed the women and spoke of
the organizations in WAA, the
sports clubs for women only and
the co-rec clubs. She spoke of the
difference between compulsory
physical education and the sports
clubs.
* * *
THE WAA program includes
eleven sport clubs, two dance
groups, inter-house tournaments
and special projects.
To facilitate registration, a
new idea was used for registra-
tion. All orientation groups went

through residence check and fee
stamping before registration,
thus eliminating much of the
confusion of registration.
Early Tuesday evening each dor-
mitory had house meetings to ac-
quaint the new students with the
house they will be living in for the
following year. Later, the chemis-
try students struggled through the
optional chemistry placement test.
AT SOME TIME during the
week all groups went to the Stu-
dent Legislature building and
heard one of the members of SL
tell of the organizations make up,
working and accomplishments.
The SL member spoke of the
need for members of the Admin-
istrative Wing and told of the
break-down of SL into various
committees such as public rela-
tions, culture-education, human
relations, international campus
action, varsity and inter-col-
legiate, and SL's special projects,
Cinema Guild and Student Book
Exchange.
Mass meetings took place on
Monday, the freshman assembly in
Hill Auditorium, and meetings of
respective schools and colleges on
Wednesday.
* * *
THE MIXERS arranged by the
League and the Union were well
attended. A reported count at the
READ AND USE
DAILY CLASSIFIEDS

League Mixer was 1,200. Upper
classmen seemed to enjoy these af-
fairs as well as the freshmen and
transfer students.
Individual coke dates between
orientation groups also provided
the opportunity for making new
acquaintances.
Giving the women a preview of
League activities, the Maize and
Blue team floorshow chairmen
presented the programs from last
year's Frosh Weekend. Freshmen
women drew for their teams in
the League Library.
While the women were becoming
acquainted with the League, the
Union presented a smoker with in-
formal chats, football movies and
a talk by Wally Weber, freshmen
football coach.
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