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March 25, 1954 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-03-25

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:

THURSDAY, MARCH 25, x954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

VAMIF

THRDYMRH 5 95 3 MCII~~fa. .I J.V

A~~AB~ Z~A~J~

'Nautical Nonsense' To Be Given Band To Play TAPPINGTWICEAYEAR:
By Blue Team on Frosh Weekend At Little Club Scroll Societ
Ausic b Bu ot e E EE N

:y Recognizes Affiliated Seniors

4

Ticket Sales
SetTo Begin
Tomorrow
"Nautical Nonsense" will be
presented by the Blue Team of
Frosh Weekend on Saturday, April
17, in the League.
Blue Team chairman, "Joie"
Karch, announced that "all 'land-
lubbers' are invited to come on
deck for the dance in the League
Ballroom from 9 to 12 bells. The
floorshow will be presented at 101/2
bells."
* * *,
THE TEAM'S ship has been
christened the "S. S. Neversail,"
inasmuch as the ship never leaves
the League. "Sunny" Everett and
Sally Lyon, chairman and assist-
ant chairman of the floorshow,
have been busy checking the crew
for the proper "sea-legs."
Tickets for "Nautical Non-
sense" are back from the print-
ers and will go on sale tomor-
row. They are priced at $1.50
per couple. The dance will be a
girl-bid affair.
Mary Jane Crocker, programs
chairman, announced that the pro-
grams would be back from the
printer within the week. Coeds
have been working on decorations
every afternoon, under the direc-
tion of Virginia Robertson, chair-
man, and Sharon Shantz, assistant
chairman.
PAUL McDONOUGH and his or-
chestra will provide music for
dancing on both Friday and Sat-
urday night, April 16 and 17.
The Blue Team has presented
Mrs. Harlan H. Hatcher with a
scroll, sealed with the official
"Nautical Nonsense" seal, mak-
ing her an honorary member of
the Blue Team.
Frosh Weekend has been a tra-
dition at the University since 1946.
-Each team gives an all-campus
dance, comnplete with a freshmen-
produced musical floorshow-one
on Friday and one on Saturday
night. The teams try to out-match
each other's decorations, publicity,
m

-Daily-Betsy Smith
"NAUTICAL NONSENSE"-Members of the Blue Team of Frosh
Weekend are shown presenting Mrs. Harlan H. Hatcher with an
official scroll, making her an honorary member of the Blue Team.
"Nautical Nonsense" will be given from 9 p.m. to midnight Sat-
urday, April 17 in the League. Left to right are: Marcia Highlands,
Sally Ann Staples, Mrs. Hatcher and "Joie" Karch, chairman.
entertainment, ticket sales andieach freshman woman. This mon-

program design.
* * *
FROSH WEEKEND is a week-
end full of fun for the entire cam-
pus and freshmen women's first
opportunity to participate in
League activities. It is also one of
the best ways to make more
friends, have a genuine good time
with fellow classmates and feel
more a part of the University.
Taking minutes and schedul-
ing rooms for the Blue Team is
assistant chairman Gwynne Fin-
kelman. Floorshow, publicity
and decorations committees meet
daily, while the other committees
gather several times a week.
Floorshow scripts have been
written, the casts chosen and re-
hearsals are well underway for
both teams.
Both the Maize and Blue Teams
are working under a definite bud-
get, under the direction of their
respective finance chairmen, Mary
Rupp and Miriom Shlimovitz. Dues
of 50 cents were collected from

ey will be used to finance the
dances.
* * *
THE AWARDS and judges com-
mittees,, under the chairmanship
of Mary Miner, Maize, and Abby
Justice, Blue, are contacting pros-
pective judges for the event.
Both teams are making pro-
gress on decorations. Each team
will decorate one-half of the
League Ballroom, thus giving
guests an opportunity to see the
efforts of each team, regardless
of which night they attend. Eash
team will present its floorshow
on only the one night designated,
however.
Committee chairmen stressed
that every freshman woman is
welcome to come and help her
team, regardless of whether she
has signed up or not. Both teams
have posted calendars in the Un-
dergraduate Office of the League,
showing each committees' meet-
ing times and places and deadlines
for all projects.

j IV~uaIV vy " I t z
To Be Offered Friday
Playing between 9 p.m. and 1
a.m. Friday in the candlelit at-
mosphere of the Little Club will be
the Blue Notes. Featuring five in-
strumental pieces and a vocalist,
the group has been playing at var-
ious campus social events since last
fall.
Utilizing piano, drums, bass,
saxaphone and trumpet, the out-
fit will provide music in keeping
with the "night-spot" atmosphere
which prevails at the club.
Directing the Blue Notes from
the piano keyboard will be Jim
McClintock. Besides his campus
appearances, the .leader man
has also played at a resort in
northrn Wisconsin and has had
radio experience.
A member of the Detroit Exten-
sion Symphony Orchestra, Paul
Jones will take over the rhythm
section for the group.
Saxaphonist Frank Reca has
played with the Michigan March-
ing Banff and also made appear-
ances at several campus events.
A member of the University
Symphony Orchestra, Midge Pat-
terson will take over on the bass.
The trumpet part will be sup-
plied by Dave Flowers. A student
in the school of music, he re-
cently won first place in a state
trumpet contest.
Giving out with the vocal ren-
ditions during the evening will be
Carol Leybourn. Miss Leybourn
appeared in last year's Gulantics.
During intermission, couples will
be entertained by a skit from this
year's Union Opera. Taking part
will be Dan Cline, Art Walker and
John Ross, with Paul McDonough
at the piano.
Tomorrow evening will be the
last opening of the Little Club this
semester. Admission is priced at
$1 per couple, with the tickets be-
ing sold for 75 cents after 11 p.m.
Alice Lloyd Coeds
Will Hold Dance
Tomorrow Nightj
Alice Lloyd Hall will present its
annual spring formal, "Mardigras
Madness," from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
tomorrow.
In keeping with the Mardigras
theme, coeds will be furnished
with black and white half masks
for themselves and their dates.
The dance, however, will be semi-
formal, instead of a costume ball.
At midnight there will be a general
unmasking.
The main lounge and several of
the smaller ones will be decorated
in a bright splash of colors.
Mel Sachs and his orchestra will
be featured, with their specialty in
South American music. During in-
termission and alternating with
the band, Bob Karp will play the
piano. Karp is a junior in the lit-
erary college, majoring in political
science. This will be his first cam-
pus appearance.
Refreshments will be served in
two of the smaller lounges.
Co-chairmen for the dance are
Pat Stoddard and Elsie Kuffler.
Other chairmen include Nina Katz,
programs; Harriet Eaton, refresh-
ments and Eirka Erskine, publicity.

Established in May. 1939 with
the original purpose of honoring
and recognizing outstanding affil-
iated senior women, Scroll hon-
'asses Open -
With lVarilety
Of Activities
Swimming classes will dominate
the schedule for the first time
when freshman women register for
physical education classes from
7:30 a.m. to noon and 1 to 4:30
p.m. tomorrow and from 8 a.m. to
noon Saturday at Barbour Gym.
Seven swimming courses will be
taught by staff members.
FOR THE non-swimmer, an ele-
mentary course is offered. Inter-
mediate I will be aimed at the per-
son who can swim the width of
the pool (44 feet) while Intermed-
iate II will fill the needs of coeds
who can take care of themselves
in deep water and who can swim
two lengths (150 feet) of the pool.
Requirements for the synchro-
nized class are the ability to do
the breast stroke, front crawl,
back crawl, side stroke, and
standing front dive.
Students registering for the div-
ing class should b.e able to take
care of themselves in water, while
the "strong swimmer" with a
knowledge of the standing front
dive and surface dive may enter
the life saving class.
, k
IN ADDITION, the department
will continue to offer a variety of
spring sports. Included on the
program are elementary, advanc-
ed, and intermediate golf, archery,
elementary riding and intermed-
iate riding, square and social danc-
ing, outing and posture, figure and
carriage.
Along with the elementary
tennis course, an advanced
course will be taught. This is the
first time this class has been of-
fered in the past few years.
Lacrosse, which proved popular
both for the students in the course
and bystanders, is on the schedule

orary also attempts to promote a
co-operative bond between stu-
dents and alumni and works to
further student interest in cam-
pus activities.
Membership in Scroll is open
only to senior affiliated women or,
those who will be seniors in the
fall. Members are chosen on the
basis of leadership, character, ser-
vice and participation in campus
activities.
THE HONORARY is limited to
25 members and tapping ceremon-
ies are conducted. twice each year.
Twenty junior women are chosen
in the spring and five senior wo-
men are tapped in the fall. Fall
tapping gives the new members
chosen in the spring an oppor-
tunity to tap members of their
own class.
At Installation Night each
spring the black-robed members
of Scroll go throughout the aud-
ience tapping those affiliated
f junior women who have been
chosen for membership in the
honorary.
Each fall Scroll members, in the
traditional robes, go to the var-
ious sorority, houses tapping five
members of their own class.
MICHIFISH -- The following
Michifish groups will meet from
4:15 to 5:30 p.m. today at the
women's pool: "Dry Bones," and
"Blues." Three groups. "Kanga-
roo," "Scarf Dance" and "By the
Sea," will meet at this same time
tomorrow.
FROSH WEEKEND-The fol-
lowing committees of Frosh Week-
end will meet today in the League:
MAIZE TEAM-7 p.m., Chorus C
rehearsal and 7:15 p.m., publicity
committee. BLUE TEAM-4 to 6
p.m., tickets committee. Room
numbers will be posted for both
teams.
- * * *
SOFTBALL OFFICIALS-There
will be an organizational meeting
at 5 p.m. today for all softball of-
ficials at the WAB. All coeds are

WIfEN A GIRL is tapped, she
receives a yellow cardboard scroll
which is hung around her neck
with a blue ribbon. The new mem-
ber wears the scroll to classes the
following day.
Initiation takes place several#
days after tapping. The cere
mony is held in the League
Chapel and at this time the
member receives a symbol of her
membership, in the form of a
necklace with a small gold medal
in the shape of a scroll,
Following the initiation the old
and new members enjoy together
either a dessert, if in the evening,
or a breakfast, if on Sunday morn-
ing,
EACH YEAR Scroll offers a $100
scholarship to a junior affiliated
woman. The award is given on the
basis of character, leadership,
scholarship and need. No specific
scholarship requirement has been
established, however.
Another project of Scroll is the
selling of subscriptions to the
Michigan Alumnus, the maga-
zine published by the Alumni
Association for alumni of the
University.

---.

Would yo like to hear an interesting explanation
of Chis/ian Science?
You are cordially invited to attend a lecture entitled
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE: THE SCIENCE
THAT MEETS THE HUMAN NEED
By JoHNir S. \A1MONs, C.S., of Chicago, Illinois
Member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother Church.
The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Mass.
TIMER Tuesday evening, March 30, at 8:00 P.M.
PLACE: Architecture Auditorium
The lecture is under the auspices of
Christian Science organization at University of Michigan

Open House
University officials, faculty,
staff and residents of Ann Ar-
bor have been invited to an
open house from 4 to 6 p.m.
Sunday at the home of Presi-
dent and Mrs. Harlan H. Hatch-
er. This open house is the third
in a series of functions for the
above groups.

The organization has also spon-
sored a' SL Cinema Guild Movie
and manned a bucket during the
drive for the Free University of
Berlin.
* * *
AT CHRISTMAS members of
scroll and members of Druids,
men's honorary, co-operated on a
party for children at the Michigan
Children's Institute. The students
played host to 17 children with
gifts, refreshments and games.
Miss Ethel A. McCormick is ad-
visor to the honorary.
Officers for the present year
are Mary Hodges, president; Kath-
erine Wakeman, vice-president;
Ann Houck, secretary and Harlean
Hankin, treasurer.

on
fi
1
ti
ae
(C
to

nce again. asked to bring their softball guides
* * . with them.
CLASS preference will be on 4
rst come, first served basis. MORTARBOARD-Applications
Coeds wishing to take physical for Mortarboard scholarships are
education courses as electives due at 5 p.m. today in the Under-
may register from 8 a.m. to noon graduate Office of the League.
next Monday, Tuesday and Wed- Students are requested to sign up
nesday. for interviews when they turn in
The women's swimming pool will their applications.
e used by the following groups
is week: SENIOR NIGHT-Senior Night
Faculty women, Michigan Dames pictures will be available today
nd women of faculty members through next Thursday in the
o-rec swimming night) from 7:30 League Undergraduate Office. They
9:30 p.m. tomorrow; are priced at 60 cents.
T~irhcnh nlt~nm m rravtT* * *. _

ENSIAN

I

SUBSCRIBERS.

0@0

DON'T GAMBLE -

Hign school women from Univer-
sity, Ann Arbor, St. Thomas and
Saline high schools from 10 a.m.
to noon Saturday;
Health service, Public Health
staff, School of Education staff
from 4:15 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. Sat-
urday;
Women students and their
guests from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Sat-
urday and 3 to 5 p.m. Sunday;
Women students--from 4:15 p.m.
to 5:30 p.m. tomorrow and 2 to 4
p.m. Saturday.

r

AAUW-Mrs. Neil E. Warren,
state president of the AAUW, will
address a dessert meeting of the
local branch at 1 p.m. today at the
Women's City Club.

:,
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* Reserved Seats
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* Sales Monday thru Friday .
* Administration Building
@1 - 4:30 P.M.

BOOK SALE
FINAL MARK DOWN
ON REFERENCE BOOKS
1.00 PER DOZ.
Another Group ... 29c - 4 for 1.00
Ulrich's Bookstore

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How many Indians
make a reservation?
OR
whose aching back,
did you say?

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printed needS.
We offer tastefl, beautiful 'wed-
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Blenzol - RouX

Once there was a Sophomore who was
planning a Whale of a Weekend in
New York. Being a Marof Foresight,
lie carefully packed his copy of "New
York Confidential," his compilation of
'Terrific Manhattan Numbers, and his
list of Solvent Alumni in the Big City.
Likewise 1 clean shirt, 1 toothbrush,
1 razor and 1 package of Sea-Sen.
He was Ready.
Just then his roommate came up with

however, it was also full of People.
Political convention.
Oh, he's all right again now. Two
nights on a bench in Central Park
never killed anybody. The thing that
bothered him most was the Squirrels.
Ile thought they were looking at him
Oddly.
If you're Going Somewhere and want
a Roof Over Your Head, it's smart to
make reservations by Telearam

... .
3 ?a

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la tr n

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VaLAJ"

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