100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 12, 1954 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-02-12

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

IDAF, FEBRUARY 12, 1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE rTV

FRIDAYFEBRUA Y 12,-1.4............---IL

P A1'JW 1 " il

r

Senior Posts Include
Top League Positions

On the House

11'GRAND SLAM':

League To Offer Bridge Lessons

Senior positions open at the1
Women's League include the four
top executive positions, president,
vice-president, secretary and treas-
urer.
The president's job entails di-
recting and coordinating the many
League activities and serving in an
advisory capacity on various cam-
pus groups.
She serves as chairman of the
Women's League Council and
the Women's Senate, ex-officio
vice-chairman of the Board of
Governors of the League, ex-of-
ficio member of the Student Af-'
fairs Committee.
The president also serves on the
Netherlands Club
To Hold Meeting
Officers of the midwest chapter
of the Netherlands American Uni-
versity League will be hosts at a
dessert meeting at 8 p.m. tomorrow
in the Campus Chapel, Washtenaw
4 i Avenue and Forest .St.
All students and faculty mem-
bers of Dutch ancestry are invit-
ed to attend this organizational
meeting. During the evening folk-
songs and anthems characteristic
of Holland will be sung.
Also to be included on the meet-
ing's agenda is the showing of
slides depicting the floods of last
year, flowers, historical scenes and
landscapes typical of the Nether-
lands,
The Netherlands American Uni-
versity League is an organization
of college people of Dutch ancestry
who are living in this country.
Save Up To $389
on EUROPE Trip!
A new low-cost travel plan offers
you big savings on group travel.
! With this new plan over one-half
of all college students can now
afford to go to Europe!
American Youth Abroad special-
zes only in high, quality, low-
cost student travel. It's the
largest low-cost student travel
service in Central United States.
Write now for FREE facts on
the fun, excitement and educa-
tion you'll enjoy on an AYA
trip to Europe. Opportunity to
save an extra $40 by replying
today!
3 to 9-week all-expense trips
$295 to $1045
SPACE LIMITED? WRITE TODAY!
AMERICAN
YOUTH ABROAD
72 University Station
Minneapolis, Minn.

committee which administers the
Ethel A. McCormick scholarship.
League vice-president assists
the president in coordinating the
various women's activities on cam-
pus.
Her duties also include serv-
ing as chairman of the division-
al meeting of the Women's
League Council and the Ethel
A. McCormick Scholarship Com-
mittee.
Plans for the Installation Night
program are under her direction,
and she is also a member of the
Executive poard and the Board of
Governors.
Taking minutes, the secretary of
the League also handles corres-
pondence in her capacity as sec-
retary ex-officio of the Board of
Governors, the Women's League
Council, the Executive Board, the
Ethel A. McCormick Scholarship
committee and the Women's Sen-
ate.
It is the treasurer's job to
keep careful track of the expen-
ditures and, revenues 'of the
League activities. She also com-
piles the budgets from various
committees and submits a com-
posite budget to the Senate for
approval.
As treasurer she is a member of
the Board of Governors, the Ethel
A. McCormick Scholarship Com-
mittee, the Executive Board and
the Fresh Air Camp Committee.
Petitions for, these and other
senior positions are due Wednes-
day in the Undergraduate Office
of the League. Women may sign up
for interviews when handing in
their petitions.

-Daily-Chuck Kelsey
IM NIGHT-Team or individual sports are both on the agenda
for IM Nights, held from '7 to 10 p.m. tonight and every Friday
night. Basketball is only one of the activities open to those at-
tending.

ii

I

,4ci','44 Catnpu4

I

IM Building Open Fridays
For Co-recreational Sports
There is always something to dot
Friday nights with the IM Build- tional tournament program
ing open from 7 to 10 p.m. tonight been in effect. This compel
and every Friday evening for co- takes place in volleyball, bad
recreational sports. ton and other sports with t
"Successful parties have been from the various men's and
held in the past by church and men's residences and organiza
house groups at the building," forming to carryout the com
Phyllis Peterson, WAA co-rec man- tion.
ager said. She also suggests that
social chairmen in search of that WAA Badm i nto
"different" party, plan an IM oWAA
night. Set for Opening
MEN AND women may come j
stag or with dates to the IM In U Tourney
Building where facilities are avail-
able at no cost. Students, however Pairings for the women's
must present their ID card to be campus badminton tourna
admitted. have been announced byI
Team or individual sports are Badminton Manager Marg S
on the agenda. The first round will be p
The IM Building has not only tomorrow with succeeding ma
proved popular with the students scheduled on subsequent S.
on campus, but also with many days. "Forfeits will be called i
faculty members and their wives. players do not appear withir
teen minutes after they are s(
BADMINTON, volleyball, hand- uled to play," Miss Smith st
ball and paddleball will be only a Rackets will be furnished
few of the activities open to those each coed is required to brin
attending, own bird.
The trampoline, popular gath. Barbour Gym will be avai
ering spot, will also be available from 1 to 4 p.m. today for an
for use. Last year women became who wishes to practice.
very interested in the art of gym- The following matches are s
nastics and often showed them- tomorrow: at 1 p.m. - Ab
selves proficient in the field. Carmen; at 1:30 p.m. --- 'C
Swimming enthusiasts will be James; at 2 p.m. - Kiegler-R
able to practice the side stroke at 2:30 p.m. - Schwartz-Y
crawl and diving at the IM pool. bles. m
For the past years, a co-recrea-_bles.

BASKETBALL CLUB-An or-
ganizational meeting of the WAA
Basketball Club will be held at 4
p.m. today at Barbour Gym. A
manager will be chosen from the
members. This club was inactive
last semester.
* * *.
MICHIFISH-There will be a
Michifish meeting at 9 a.m. to-
morrow in the Union pool. All
members are requested by Manager
Margaret Lord to bring their suits.
WATER SAFETY-Registration
will end tonight at the Red Cross
office in the Nickels Arcade for the
water safety instructors class. To
be eligible, one must be 18 years
old and hold a current life saving
certificate. The classes will begin
on Monday, April 19, and willmeet
five times during a two week per-
iod for three hours each.

has
tition
Tmin-
eams
wo-
tions
npeti-
)n
all-
ment
WAA
mith.
layed
tches
atur-
if the
n fif-
ched-
tated.
I but
g her
ilable
nyone
lated
bott-
'hase-
liggs;
oung
dou-

By SUE LEVINE
With the opening of the new
semester comes schoolwork. and
the familiar round of dances and
parties.
Valentine's Day will provide a
theme for many houses this week-
end, with decorations featuring
traditional hearts, balloons and
streamers of red and white.
, Tonight will be highlighted by
the Stan Kenton Jazz Concert
at Hill Auditorium. Good seats
are still available and will be onj
sale at the door. Tickets may be
purchased for the 7:15 p.m. or
9:30 p.m. performance for $2,
$1.50 or $1 at Hill Auditorium.
Many houses will attend "The
Festival of Modern American Jazz"
in groups. With Stan Kenton and
his 20-piece orchestra as hosts, the
concert will present the entertain-
ment of the Erroll Garner trio,
"Dizzy" Gillespie, Charlie Parker,
Candido and vocalist June Christy.
Delta Chi, Delta Theta Phi, Phi
Delta Phi and Phi Gamma Delta
are planning record dances with
refreshments after the San Kenton
Show.
Tomorrow will bring forth Tri
Delta's annual pledge formal, with
Red Johnson and his orchestra pro-
viding the music for the "big
night." Dinner will be served in
the Union and surprise favors will
be presented to the men
Chi Phi, Alpha Delta Phi, Nel-
son House, Trigon and Delta Sig-
ma Delta have Valentine parties
on the agenda for tomorrow
night. Refreshments will be serv-
ed and couples will dance to rec-
ords.
Paul McDonough and his orches-
tra will play for the Alpha Tau
Omega pledge formal. Dinner will
proceed the dance, which will be
held in the house.
Alpha Kappa Psi and Delta Tau
Delta will hold record dances to
round out the social events for this
weekend.
Alpha Rho Chi, the architecture
fraternity, will hold open house
from 3 to 8 p.m. on Sun.ay. The
fraternity will present an exhibi-
tion of the work of R. Buckmin-
ster Fuller who has done research
in the scientific and engineering
fields.
SNACK
DELIVERY
SERVICE
to Women's Residences
on Observatory Hill.
Delivery on the Hour
8 - 9 -10 Every Evenin.
Place orders 15 minutes
before the hour.
Special Today:
Banana Nut Bread
with Cream Cheesej
SNACK SERVICE
Phone NO 8-6076

Students who wish to learn to
play bridge or want to improve
their knowledge of the game, may
enroll for the bridge lessons held
every Tuesday night in the League
starting Feb. 16.
The lessons will be given in a
series of ten at the cost of $3.50.
Tickets may be obtained in the
Undergraduate Office of the Lea-
gue. The fee per lesson is 35 cents.
'Committee Tells
Theme of A-Ball
Emphasizing the fickleness of
the month of March, preparations
are under way for the annual As-
sembly Ball, "March Moods,"
which will be presented from 9
p.m. to 1 a.m. Saturday, March 6.
Transition from cold winter to
warmer spring weather will be
found in the decorations with the
unpredictability of the month
found everywhere.
Holding forth in the Main Ball-
room, Paul McDonough will play
for the semi-formal dance with
the Ann Arbor Alley Cats also
featured.
As general chairman, Sue Blau
will head a committee of nine co-
eds who will be in charge of the
arrangements for the dance which
is sponsored yearly by Assembly
Association, independent women's
organization.
Other members of the central
committee include Barbara Green-
field, publicity chairman, and
Claudia Moore, assistant publicity
chairman; Elaine Smith and Car-
of Faulkner, decorations co-chair-
men; Donna Wolcoff, tickets and
Judy Lieb, finance.
The list continues with Sarah
Hayden, patrons; Carole Shan-
berg, programs and Joanne Pur-
cell, refreshments.
BAND
OPPORTUNITY
Popular Connecticut summer re-
sort offering season contract to
good 6 piece college bond,
Members also assist social de-
partment and enjoy guest privi-
leges.;
Write of band experience, in-
strumentation and a short re-
sume of each member in first
letter.
SUMMER POSITIONS
Maintenance, driving, kitchen,
front office. Guest privileges.
Write age, qualifications, avail-
able dates.
Address:

STUDENTS who attend the at a playoff which is held after

bridge lessons, sponsored by the
League, will learn that it takes
brains just to be a "dummy." Any-
one who is interested in answering
to the call "fourth for bridge" is
eligible to join.
Classes will be taught by Ed
Simons, who is enterting his
fourth year of teaching bridge
to University students.
Kibitzers can now try their ac-
tuaL-skill in bridge by joining the
beginners class, which will be held
every Tuesday from 7 p.m. to 8:30
p.m.
FOR THOSE who have had more
practice with no-trump bidding or
the grand slam, there will be in-
termediate classes from 8:30 to
10 p.m. where they can learn more
card skills.
At the classes, students not
only receive detailed instruc-
tions, but also learn while they
play. Usually the last 15 minutes
is set aside for actual practice.
Typewritten instructions sum-
marizing the proper play and de-
tails of the game are presented to
the bridge fans after each lesson.
THE COURSE is also open to
faculty and interested Ann Arbor
residents.
Bridge Tournaments open to
the entire campus are sponsored
by the University later in the
year.
Delegates to the annual State of
Michigan Tourney are determined

participants have displayed their
talents in several preliminary
rounds.
Bridge players also have an op-
portunity to exhibit their abilities
in playing with bridge fans from
other colleges and universities in
the inter-collegiate tournaments.
Women bridge enthusiasts who
have entered the bridge tourney in
previous years have been able to
obtain late permission.
WitA the highest scoring con-
testants as the winners, the elim-
ination tournaments are run off
on a duplicate bridge basis.
CesWanted
Coeds who are interested in
working on The Daily Women's
Staff and were not able to at-
tend tryout meetings this week
are urged to see the Women's
Editor between 4 and 6 p.m.
any day next week.
ofThie girl iiho had*
everything,but -
Elizabeth
At 16, she was the favorite
of millions and had been
acclaimed one of the world's
great beauties-but no boy
would ask her for a date,
and she sobbed her heart
out like any other teen-ager!
Here, Elizabeth Taylor's
mother, who once worried
about her "funny-looking"
baby, tells the true story of
the price her daughter paid
for being too beautiful. Get
the February Ladies' Home
journal, on sale today I
FEBRUARY LADIES' HOME
A CURTIS MAGAZINE

STANDS OUT
in Mplay
" Harder Smashes
" Better Cut and SpIn
STANDS UP
in your racket
" Moisture Immune
" Lasting Liveliness
COSTS LESS
than gut
APPROX. STRINGING COST:
Pro-Fected Braid...$6.00
Multi-Ply Braid.$5.00
At tennis shops and
sporting goods stores.

I I

FRUIT - FLAVORED LIPSTICK.
MILKMAID'S fresh, bright exciting
colors. PYXIE PINK (the teen-
ages ewntrue love, CHERRY
aesWILL PINKo (livelyu rosyv pink) RED
TCURRANT (never changes color
under changing lights). Contain-
MOEing i5% we remfrsatin.s
MEORE nsmoothness. Exclusive at The
IN '54!/ Fischer Pharmacy - Liberty at
Fifth Ave.
1 t I'i i ' i' :a i~~ Ic
NAS Service Helps You NOW-
Newly developed career plan open
to students of all classes-at no cost or obligation.

W. Wright,
Middlefield,

Happy Acres
Connecticut

i

i

A '
(/ r
\,*.
'1 t /o 7

CASUALSUITS and JACKETS

If you're like most college students,
you probably haven't made up your
mind what you're going to do after
graduation. There's no more reliable
source of advice than your own Col-
lege Placement Bureau.
To further clarify your thinking, to
help you decide where your particular
skills will find the greatest opportuni-
ties by comparing one field against
another, NAS has opened the way for
you to secure first hand information
from leading companies in the fields
that interest you most.
NAS can do this because, as adver-
tising representatives of more than
700 college newspapers, we are in
daily contact with many of the most
important and progressive companies
in America. These companies not
only constantly seek college-trained
men and women, but often plan far
ahead in competing with one another
for the most promising prospects.
So, you see, this new NAS career
plan is a service both to college stu-
dents and business leaders. Here's
how it works:
The coupon below indicates the
fields in which the greatest opportu-
nities exist today. You check those
that interest you as a possible career.
We'll-do our best to see that your in-
quiry is referred to one or more of the

leading companies in those fields. Of
course, we can't guarantee a response.
We're merely volunteering our serv-
ices as a link between the campus
and the business world. But in many
cases you'll hear directly from lead-
ing companies in the fields you've
chosen.
Their information should first of
all give you a practical, down-to-earth
picture of what the industry itself
offers in the way of a career. Sec-
ondly, at the company level, it may in-
clude valuable facts and figures about
working conditions, pay, and chances
for promotion. Finally, filling in this
coupon may even lead to job offers
that would otherwise never have
come your way.
So act now. If you're a junior, or
even a sophomore, it's not too soon
to join the seniors in considering a
business career. The sooner you start,
the more information you collect, the
better your chances to find the right
job after college.
National
ADVERTISING SERVICE, INC.
SPECIALISTS IN
REPRESENTING COLLEGE NEWSPAPERS

"
U

1.65 pair
They're a whole wardrobe of hosiery in
costume keyed colors.
Gossamer sheer and proportioned, your
Valentine can match, blend or contrast
them with all her clothes. Beauty Boxes
make them easy for you to buy. Beauty
marks make them easy for her.
With PHOENIX yon just can't go wrong.
You'll find PHOENIX at
! 'l~ppn -

U

f -

Look what we've borrowed from -
the boys this time! . . . their precise
tailoring, even their meticulous styling,.
in a delightful feminine way.
The Three-Piece Suit: in wool flannel,
with a nubby spun rayon tattersall vest.
Light, oxford or medium grey, nude,
navy or blue. Sizes 10 to 16. 39.95.
The Classic Blazer: of wool flannel
with a jeweled .emblem. Light, oxford
or' menswear grey, navy, white or camel.
Sizes 10 to 18.

1
I
I

NAME:
HOME
ADDRESS:
COL[EtE I

C

i

L

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan