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March 17, 1954 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-03-17

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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 17, 195

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE F]

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 17, 1954 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE F

ROTC To Hold Dance

League Lists
Maize, Blue

4i

-1

Oldest Campus Coed Honorary,
Senior Society,_Dates Back to 1906
41-

.'Netting Band
Plays Friday
Current popular tunes and old
standards will echo from the Un-
ion Ballroom between 9 p.m. and
1 a.m. Friday, March 26, as Fred
Netting and his orchestra provide
the music for the annual Military
Ball.
The Netting outfit, one of the
newer dance bands in the Detroit
area, has played here on the Uni-
versity campus in previous years.
The group has also been featured
at social events at other schools
in the Michigan area, including
Michigan State College, Univer-
sity of Detroit and Wayne Univer-
sity.
* * - *
AT PRESENT Netting is filling'
engagements at various ballrooms
in the vicinity of Detroit. His or-
chestra, following the Glenn Mil-'
ler pattern, employs the unusual

i

I t4CP0,'46 Comatn

I

PICTURES - Students have
their last chance to pick up As-
sembly Ball pictures" at the Ad-
ministration Building from 3 to
5 p.m. Friday. .
COFFEE HOUR-Students and
faculty of the English department
will hold a coffee hour at 4 p.m.
in the Terrace Room of the Union.
* * *
UNION TRIP-Reservations for
the Union-sponsored trip to De-
troit to see the stage comedy "New
Faces of 1952" will be available
from 3 to 5 p.m. every day this
week. The price of the trip, sched-
uled for next Monday, has been
set at $4. Tickets may be obtained
in the Student Offices of the
talon.
s** s
JUNIOR PANHEIL-Junior Pan-
hel meeting in the League at 4:30
p.m. today. All- members are re-
quested to be present.

clarinet lead voicing for which
htlt band leader was known.
Before organizing his own or-
chestra, Netting was for several
years connected with radio sta-
tions. At that time he did ar-
ranging and composing work. He
now does all the arranging for
his band.
Netting has also played with the
Tony Pastor band as a featured
saxaphonist.
* * *.
SPONSORED each spring by the
ROTC units, Military Ball is tra-
ditionally a formal affair. Cadets
and reserve officers attend the
dance in full dress uniform, while
the other men appear in tuxedos.
Decorations in the military
vein will provide a setting in
keeping with the bright uniforms
and gold braid in evidence dur-
ing the evening.
Favors in the form of citations,
as well as programs, will provide
coeds with permanent momentos
of the dance. A photographer will
also be on hand to take pictures of
couples attending the annual ball.
Tickets, priced at $3 per couple,
may be purchased this week and
next at the air force and navy of-
ficers in North Hall. They are also
available at the army offices in
the Temporary Class Building and
from members of the central com-
mittee.
Headed by Bob Littleson, this
committee includes George Rich-
.ardson,,in charge of favors and in-
vitations; Bill Stanseel, secretary;
Vincent Dambrauskas and Allan
Pratt, decorations; William Fisher,
finance and Edward Leland and
Norm Mangouni, publicity.
Meetingse
The following committees of
Frosh Weekend will hold meet-
ings today and tomorrow:
MAIZE TEAM: 7 p.m. to-
night, central committee meet-
ing in the League; and chore-
ography committee in Stock-
well Coke Rm.; 5 p.m. tomor-
row, decorations, League; 7
p.m., publicity, costumes in the
League; and 8 p.m., sets and
props, League. Room numbers
will be posted.
BLUE TEAM: 7 p.m. tonight,
decorations committee in pub-
licity room of the League. All
those interested in working on
Blue Team decorations are also
invited to attend the meeting.

Teams Will Compete
For Frosh Weekend
Floorshow Honors
Maize and Blue floorshow casts
of Frosh Weekend have been an-
nounced by the central commit-
tees.
Complete lists of women ap-
pointed to all committees are post-
ed in the Undergraduate Office of
the League. Freshmen women are
asked to check at the office to find
out which committee they will
serve.
* * *
WOMEN whose names were not
on the lists are requested to come
to the meeting of the committee
on which they wish to work. They
may sign up when they attend the
meeting or any day in the Under-
graduate Office.
Chairman for the Blue Team
floorshow committee is "Son-
ny" Everett, who will be assist-
ed by Sally Lyon. The floorshowj
cast is as follows: Gaille Valen-
tine, Franne Crowley, Janet Le-
vine, Margie Rout, Annette Rob-
bins, Beverly Robbins and Mi-
cky Gendell. Accompanists will
be Doris Linton and "Jick" Boy-
er.
The Blue Team floorshow cast
is divided into four choruses.
Chorus A: Sue Heatherington,
Mary Fulton, Chrissa Knaggs, Di-
ane Kierdorf, Pat Arrington, Di-
ane Quinlan, Nancy Rover, Pat
Dougherty, Virginia Schwartz and
Phyllis Singer.
* * ,*
CHORUS B: Joy Pastennack,
Phyllis Abbott, Nancy McSwane,
Pam Mills, Pat Perigo, Bami
Bourne, Erika Erskine, Martha
Young, Berky Blashfield and Bar-
bara Grinnell.
CHORUS' C: Jeanne Sietz,
Maral Molyneaux, Janet Dog-
gett, Inez Shapiro, Pat Denin-
ger and Pat Drake. CHORUS D:
Carol Ellis, Jane Condon, Janie
Fowler, Ester Heyt, Sue Martin
and Paddy Cooper.
The Blue Team will present
their floorshow and dance on Sat-
urday, April 17 while their com-
petitors from the Maize Team will
vie for top honors the night be-
fore, April 16.
* S*'
CHAIRMAN for the Maize Team
floorshow committee is "Del"
Knights, and assistant chairman is
Sally Miller. The floorshow cast is
as follows: Shirley Abbott, Mary
Avery, Seva Blomquist, Jean Bch,
Sue Brown, Evelyn Button, Peggy
Crim, Patty Earhart, Joanne Feld-
man, Marlene Gold and Judy
Geeting.
Also in the cast are Mary
Gronberg, Janet Fildew, Nancy
Howell, Anita Hatch, Ann Kut-
ner, Pat Likert, Sue Livingstone,
Liz Metcalf, Nancy Marsh, Doris
Lou Mintz, Rosalind Moss, ,Kay
MacKenzie, Mary Nesbitt, Jean
Newell, Joyce Reuben, Joani Ro-
sen and Beth Rosenberg.
The list- continues with Shirley
Schane, Marlene Schneiderman,
Pauline Shambes, Lillian Silver-
berg, Judy Shapiro, Susie Sullivan,
Joanne Sheets, Betty Stone, Mari-
lyn Smith, Gloria Seweda, Clarisse
Wicks, Pat Wright, Sue Werbelero
and Peggy Zuech.
Both teams, Maize and Blue, are
holding meetings regularly. Fresh-
men women are requested to check
The Daily and the Frosh Weekend
bulletin board in the Undergrad-
uate Office for the time and place
of meeting.

Show

Casts

By ELAINE EDMONDS
Senior Society, having the dis-
tinction of being the oldest wo-
men's honorary on campus, was
organized in 1906 by nine senior'
women for the specific purpose of
promoting good fellowship among
the women students of the Univer-
sity.
Originally, Senior Society was
limited to 15 members, but in later
years as the number of women stu-
dents increased, the membership
also increased to the present max-
imum of 25 members.
* * *
THE TAPPING ceremony occurs
twice each year, in the spring and
fall.
In the spring the members in
their traditional black robes with
white collars and blue ribbons
go through the women's resi-
dences singing "In and Out the
Halls We Wander," and tapping
those juniors who have been
chosen to become members.
At fall tapping, the members
chosen in the spring go through
the halls following the tradition-
al procedure and choosing a small-
er number of members from their
own class.
At tapping the new member re-
ceives her white collar and blue
ribbon,-which she must wear to
classes the next day.

{
\-
'

-Daily-Dean Morton
OPEN HOUSE-Sue Watt, a junior in the School of Music, will
entertain at an open house to be given from 4 to 6 p.m. today by
President and Mrs. Harlan H. Hatcher. She will sing two selec-
tions by Gershwin and one by Strauss.
VACATION POSTS:
Placement Bureau Offers
Summer Job Opportunities

MICHIFISH - Michifish
hold its regular meeting at
p.m. today at the new pool.
s : :

age equal to or exceeding
over-all average of women
dents on campus.

New members are elected by the
unanimous vote of the active
members.
The activities of Senior Society
vary from year to year, but always
center around the purpose of pro-
moting fellowship and interest in
activities among women students.
The society this year has aided
in SL elections, manned a Salva-

the
stu-

tion Army bucket at Christmas
and will be helping in the Free
University of Berlin Bucket Drive.
Miss Marie Hartwig of the Wo-
men's Physical Education Depart-
ment, an active member when a
senior at the University, is the ad-
visor for the group.
Officers for the current year are
Anna Marie Breyfogle, president;
Melba Abril-Lamanque, vice-presi-
dent; Katherine Zeisler, secretary
and Roberta MacGregor, treasurer.

will
7:30

SENIOR NIGHT - There will
be a final rehearsal of the Senior
Night entertainment at 7 p.m. to-
day in the League. Any questions
may be referred to Sue Trometer
at NO 3-3107.

By JOY STANLEAt
Need a summer job?
The Bureau of Appointments
Summer Placement Division may,
provide the cure for summer job
worries.
Providing information about po-
sitions in public and private
camps, employment at resorts and
positions in business organiza-
tions, the Bureau holds a weekly
meeting for all student job seek-
ers from 1 to 5 p.m. on alternate
Wednesdays and Thursdays in Rm.
3-A of the Union.
The bureau sent out about'
1,000 letters to various resorts,
camps and businesses, replies'
and requests for employees were
received from about 300 camps,'
100 resorts and 250 business or-
ganizations.'
Michigan offers more jobs than
any other state; however, there is
country-wide coverage of job op-
portunities.
These letters are all available to?
interested students at the Unionl
sessions. The Bureau feels that this
set-up offers the student a maxi-
mum amount of freedom in pick-.
ing the particular place he would'
like to work.
In many other institutions sum-
mer placement consists of a stu-
dent coming into the office and re-
questing a job. He is shown per-
haps three or four job requests, not
the wide range that the Univer-
sity's system provides.
The Summer Placement Divi-
sion of the Bureau of Appoint-
ments recognizes three main rea-
sons for the summer employ-
ment wishes of students and
gears job opportunities to these
reasons.
Monetary needs make the fi-
nancial reason an important ques-
tion to consider in job opportuni-
ties.
Many students have difficulty
making up their minds concerning
concentration and what they will
do after they graduate. A summer
job can provide an answer to this
question.
Camp jobs are good for exper-

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ience gathering in regard to teach-
ing and careers in social work, and
the freshman in the engineering
college who has never seen the in-
side of an industry can gain in-
sight into his chosen career.
Finally there is the simple rea-
son of just wanting something to
do during summer vacation.
Many students work, not because
of financial need, but just to
break even and yet have a good
time doing it.
The first step in getting a job
consists of registration with the
Bureau stating abilities and pref-
erences.
These cards are at the disposal
of any prospective employer and
should interested employer have
only a short time to stop, not fa-
cilitatinginterviewing, the Bureau
can look through the registration
file and pick likely candidates for
consideration.
The weekly sessions start yearly
at the beginning of February and
continue until classes end.
Job positions, with letters and
requirements stated by the pros-
pective employers, are divided
into camps, resorts and business.
Camps are further divided into
girls, boys and coed camps and into
sectional divisions including the
East, Mid-West, West, Michigan,
South, South West, North West
and Canada.
Counselors are needed for var-
ied situations including working at
a camp for the blind in the Green
Mountains and in camps for emo-
tionally disturbed children.
Special groups such as the Sal-
vation Army, Veterans of Foreign
Wars, Young Men's and Women's
Christian Association, Camp Fire
Girls, Boy and Girl Scouts and the
Herald Tribune Fresh Air Camp,
also are among the employers look-
ing for counselors.
Some camps are in need for
registered nurses, while a Cana-
dian camp provides transporta-
tion costs, laundry expenses,
room, board and salary.
The Bureau. stresses that there
is an announcement in the Daily
Official Bulletin of employers hold-
ing interviews. At this time it is
true especially of camps.
Resorts are also divided sec-
tionally to facilitate students
looking for the "right" job.
Summer training programs are
included in the jobs available for
those interested in business.
These training programs are
becoming one of the ways indus-
try is trying to procure good in-
dustrial talent. Industries feel
that it pays dividends to have
the prospective permanent em-
ployee become more familiar
with the particular industry.
Especially true in engineering
and science, summer time manage-
ment training programs are aimed
at producing junior executives aft-
er graduation.
Technical and non-technical
jobs are represented and again are
divided sectionally.
Beside its Summer Placement
Division, the Bureau of Appoint-
ments provides other services for
students looking for jobs.
Atomic Gloves
Leather manufacturers have
come up with a new product,
atomic gloves. Impregnated with
lead, they look like small sleeping
bags. The dnited States govern-
ment and scientists working at
"splitting the atom" are about
the only customers. The price?-

A traditional part of the cere-
mony of initiation, which is held
in the League Chapel, is the yel-
low ribbon upon which appears
the names of all members of
Senior Society since its founding
in 1906.
The old members hold this rib-
bon and form the letter "S." The
new initiates also form a "S"
standing next to the old members.
At the conclusion of the cere-
mony the ribbon is wound up; the
winding of the ribbon symbolizing
the fellowship between all mem-
bers, past and present.
MEMBERSHIP in the group has
always been limited to independ-
ent senior women and has, for
most of the years of its existence,
been based upon scholarship, lead-
ership in activities, service and
contributions to the University
community.
Nominations for membership
were originally proposed by the
members, but in recent years
they have been obtained by ask-
ing leaders in campus activities
for recommendations.
The candidates' scholastic aver-
age are then checked, for mem-
bers must have an over-all aver-

INITIATION follows
each spring and fall.

tapping

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