TIURSDAY, MAY 13, 1954
New League Positions
Will Open for Women
T HE MICHIGAN DAILY
M... .SIN G, M USICA LE:
M Groups To Offer Music,
Petitioning opens today for two
new League positions, second vice-
president of the League and chair-
man of League House Judiciary
Council, for the coming year.
These positions are available to
scholastically eligible women of
any class. Petitions are due at
noon next Thursday in the Under-
graduate Office of the League.
Women are asked to sign up for
the interviews when they turn in
Union Slates Trip
STo Musical Show
Transportation to a Detroit
theatre, an orchestra seat to
"Guys and Dolls". and a back-
stage party are all being offered
for $4 as the last of the Union-
sponsored trips to former Broad-
way shows takes place Wednesday.
Only 50 places on the three bus-
loads of students going to the
musical are left. Chairman Mark
Gallon reports that these tickets
will remain on sale in the Union
for as long as they last.
At an after the show clinic, Uni-
versity students will have an op-
portunity to question the produc-
er, director and members of the
show. The cast has invited those
attending to a backstage party
where they will be able to per-
sonally meet the stars.
DUTIES of the new second vice-
president of the League will in-
clude holding the "executive hand"
in the League in the absense of
the president and first vice-pres-
ident; taking charge of the League
Secretariat; being the education-
al delegate to the Women's Senate
from the Secretariat; student of-
fice manager of the League Under-
graduate Office and chairman of
the Ethel McCormick scholarship
The newly created position of
chairman of League House Ju-
diciary Council will involve the
following duties: conducting
meetings and hearings with
League House representatives;
coorodinating activities of the
secretary, member-at-large and
delegates; serving on the League
Council and working with the
Women's Judiciary Council.
This position is open only to
women who will be living in a
League House next year. Inter-
views will be held Thursday and
Friday, May 20 and 21.
PAT MARX, Marjorie Price and
Janette Grimm were elected mem-
bers-at-large of the Women's Sen-
ate at the bi-weekly meeting yes-
terday in the League.
A motion was made and passed
to hold regular meetings of the
Women's Senate every second and
fourth Wednesday of each month
for the following year.
Lucy Landers, president of the
League, conducted the meeting.
Inter-House Sing - + .
Allen Rumsey and Chicago
House of West Quad will spon-
sor the first Inter-House Sing
at 1:30 p.m. Sunday in the East
Lounge of South Quad.
Various house glee clubs will
compete for a trophy to be given
to the winner by Allen Rumsey.
Judges for the event include
Maynard Klein, conductor of
the University Choirs, James
Shortt, assistant to the director
of University relations and Char-
les Hewitt, resident advisor of
The groups will be judged on
quality of tone and manner of
presentation. The only accompani-
ment will be piano and each group
[will sing two numbers.
According to one of the resi-
dents of Allen Rumsey, the pur-
pose of this event is the fostering
of formation of singing groups
within each house, hereby advanc-
ing house fellowship, spirit and
* * *
Members of Delta Delta Delta
sorority will present their annual
musicale from 2 to 4 p.m. Sun-
day at the chapter house at 718
Active members will furnish the
talent for the traditional event
and the local alliance will be hon-
ored guests. Mary Ellen Eckert,
song leader Kay Frauenthal, Eve-
lyn Brooks and Patty Joy Arden,
will offer selections from Bach,
Brahms and Handel.
The Delta Delta Delta quar-
tet will sing the recent Lan-
tern Night negro spiritual med-
ley, under the direction of Miss
Refreshments will be served at
the conclusion of the program.
Proceeds for this project and
the annual benefit bridge, held
earlier in the semester, will be
put into a scholarship fund.
Scholarships made possible by
this fund can be won by any
woman on the University cam-
pus. Winners of this year's local
awards will be announced soon.
The entire campus is invited to
attend the program. Tickets may
be obtained from any active mem-
ber of Delta Delta Delta and may
also be purchased at the door
U.S. scientists have found their
studies of the northern lights a
useful tool in unlocking the mys-
tery of the chemical composition
of the air 50 to several hundred
miles above the earth.
in your washing machine!
"STILL A HOLIDAY"-Public relations expert Dorcas Campbell
chats with a former instructor, Prof. Wesley H. Maurer, chairman
of the journalism department, following a speech she gave last
night at the Union. Miss Campbell summed up her job this way,
"I started on a holiday (Lincoln's Birthday) and it has been a
holiday ever since!"
Expert in Public Relations
Speaks at Fraterhitydinner
Chicago College of
Excellent opportunities for
qualified men and wonen.
Doctor of Optometry degree in
three years for students enter-
ing with sixty or more semester
credits in specified Liberal Arts
OPEN FOR FALL, 1954
Students are granted profes-
sigpal recognition by the U. S.
Department of Defense and
Excellent clinical facilities.
Athletic and recreational activi-
ties. Dormitories on the campus.
CHICAGO COLLEGE OF
1851-C Larrabee Street
Chicago 14, Illinois
It's time to order
May we suggest a crested
remembrance from Balfour's.
University of Michigan
"OFFICIAL" Class Rings in
stock for immediate delivery.
L. G. BALFOUR CO.
1321 South University
Closing Out My'
ENTIRE stock of NEW...'
1/a off on everything
BOB MARSHALL'S - BOOKS
By ROZ SHLIMOVITZ
"No door is really closed to
This message comes from a pub-
lic relations expert for a New York
City bank, Dorcas Campbell, who
has achieved success in the bank-
* * *
SPEAKING at the annual Mat-
rix Table dinner sponsored by'
Theta Sigma Phi, national profes-
sional fraternity for women in
journalism, Miss Campbell assert-
ed women fail to get ahead because
they lack confidence in themselves,
they hold prejudices, they don't
do their best, and they "don't look
Tag Day Returns
To Provide Funds
For Boys' Camp
Thirty-three posts will be man-
ned by students tomorrow as the
annual Tag Day for funds to help
the University Fresh Air Camp
Serving a dual purpose, the
camp helps to rehabilitate under-
privileged boys and to serve as al
workshop in human behavior for
seniors and grad students who are
interested in education, sociology,
psychology and related fields.
The boys are referred to the'
camp by social institutions with
the sponsoring institution pay-
ing half of the costs of the boy's
Since the camp, as a part of
the University Summer Session, is
a training laboratory for Univer-
sity students, the University pro-
vides for the educational program,
all the administrative costs and
for the camp maintenance. This
amounts to about 46 per cent of
the total budget.
This represents a lot of money,
but it omits an important item,,
the boy's camping program.
Hence, funds collected on Tag
Day are used only to buy food,
medical service, craft and camp-
ing equipment, camper trans-
portation and athletic equip-
This year's goal is $3,500. Can-
nisters will be found in downtown
stores as well as on campus.
The drive is being sponsored byI
Assembly, in co-operation with!
various campus organizations. Mr.
Edward J. Slezak is director of
"Ask a woman what job she
expects to have in 5 years," Miss
Campbell related, and "she'll
say the same job." "Yet every
man in the bank thinks he'll be
president," she said.
One either "grows or studies"
into a banking job, she explained.1
Women can attend classes spon-
sored by the American banking1
Institute but they will not. Still,
she remarked, they say they can-
not get ahead.
IN HER OPINION one of the
greatest advantages possessed by?
women is their flexibility. They'
can swiftly turn fro mone activ-
ity to another. Employers more
and more today are realizing this
quality and giving women more of
"Aim for a job in journalism,
but then go into the fringe (jobs1
in other fields related to the pro-
fession)," Miss Campbell recom-
mended. The women on the
fringe of journalism are more
successful, she added. As an ex-j
ample she told about a friend
who worked for a news service1
and wondered what her next
story would be. She, Miss Camp-
bell pointed out, never has to
search for her next task.
"Women don't know enough
about themselves." "We need a
course," she maintained, "on, for
and by women, with no men al-
lowed. If we knew more about
ourselves, we could speak for
women, constantly helping our-
selves and the community.
In the public relations field, she
pointed out, one can't go far un-
less he understands people. As late
as 1944 there were no textbooks in
public relations. One had to use
social psychology text books.
A public relations employee
should know more than how to
write press releases, ads and pro-
duce television shows. She con-
cluded he should also be familiar
with all phases of his company's
COFFEE HOUR-Sponsored by
the School of Education, a recep-
tion and coffee hour will be held
at 4 p.m. today at Rackham.
TENNIS CLUB-Tennis Club
members and anyone interested in
tennis are invited to attend a
meeting from 3 to 5 p.m. tomorrow
in the WAB. They are asked to
sign up on the bulletin board in
the WAB lobby.j
MODERN DANCE-The Modern
Dance Club will perform in a con-
cert with Orchesis, the Michigan
State College modern dance group,
tomorrow evening at the Fairchild
Theater in East Lansing.
* * *.
SWIMMING PARTY-All Uni-
versity faculty members and their
families are invited to a swim-
ming party from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
tomorrow at the women's pool.
Each faculty member must have
his medical approval listed.
Guaranteed service for
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