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February 18, 1954 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-02-18

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M[URSDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1954

'"HE MICHIGAN DAILY

'HURSDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1954 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Foresters Preparing
For Paul Bunyan Ball
Spruce, Pine Trees To Provide Decorations;
Conservation Displays, Films To Be Featured

Members of 'the Forester's Club
are busy this week selecting and
cutting the evergreen trees to be
used as decorations for their an-
nual Paul Bunyan dance, to be
held from 8 p.m. to midnight Sat-
urday, Feb. 27, in the Union Ball-
room.
Spruce and pine trees, all from
8 to 15 feet in height, will be
placed around the main ballroom.
All the trees, about 35 in number,
are being cut from the School of
Natural Resources forests near
Ann Arbor.
PAUL BUNYAN, guest of honor
for the evening, will take his stand
at the. south end of the ballroom.
The 15 foot high replica of the
legendary logger, with his blue ox
Babe, will survey from this van-
tage point couples dancing to the
music of Paul McDonough.
A large picture of Paul, whose
tears are said to have formed
the Great Salt Lake, will form
the backdrop for the bandstand.
Adding to the rustic atmosphere
cliaracterizing the dance will be a
roaring fire in the fireplace at the
north end of the ballroom.
* * *
ALTHOUGH smoking is not al-
lowed in the main ballroom due
to the fire-danger, it will be per-
mitted in the patio adjoining the
dance floor. Couples wishing to
"sit one out" will be able to do so
around a facsimile of a camp fire,
which will be "lit" on the patio.
Thirsty couples will find soft
drinks being sold throughout the
evening from the "longest bar in
4 Ann Arbor." Made of logs, this.
traditional dance feature will
stretch the entire length of the
patio.
.So that couples attending the
* dance may learn a little about
conervation and forestry practices
as well as have a good time, the
foresters are planning to have a
variety of exhibits on display in
the small ballroom.
* * *
LOOKING over couples from
the far end of this ballroom, a
talking figure of Smokey Bear will
remind guests to pay attention to
fire prevention rules.
Central item in the fire-fight-
ing exhibit will be a complete
smoke jumper's outfit, to be
modeled by a manikin or dum-
my.
Completing the fire fighting dis-
play will be a collection of tools
used by the men when putting
out forest fires. The use of each
item in the display will be explain-
ed to the guests.
ALL-CAMPUS
SNACK
Delivery Service
Delivery on the hour
9-10-11 every evening.
Minimum order of $1.00
per residence.
Ask about our daily special
SNACK SERVICE
Phone NO 8-6076

IN AN ADJACENT part of the
room, an automatic slide viewing
machine will show a series of col-
ored slides of forest fires and also
of various national forests.
Couples attending the Paul
Bunyan dance will have an op-
portunity to actually participate
in a phase of forestry, for they
will be given a chance to run a
scale model of a bulldozer. The
authentic model, scaled down to
18 inches in size, will pull logs
cut down on the same scale.
The electric model, which runs
by remote control, is a new feature
at this year's dance. It does every-
thing a real bulldozer 'can do, on a
smaller scale, including backing,
going forward and turning to right
and left.
COMPLETING the displays
planned by the foresters will be
charts depicting birds, fish and
water pollution information. The
Fisheries Service is contributing a
series of photographs showing field
research done by that department.
So that couples will not for-
get that they are dancing in a
setting familiar to Paul Bunyan
and his logging friends, the men
will display stuffed animals
around the room, including
squirrels, birds and deer heads.
Throughout the evening motion
pictures showing various aspects of
fishing in Michigan will be shown
in a small room adjoining the ball-
room.
* * *
LARGE pictures of Paul and
Babe, with short anecdotes de-
scribing the legendary hero's many
feats, will be displayed along the
length of the corridor leading to
the main ballroom.
Tickets for Paul Bunyan Dance,
priced at $2.25 per couple, are now
on sale from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the
School of Natural Resources office
in the- Natiural Science Building.
They are also being sold by the
members of the Forester's Club.
Mu Phi Epsilon
Initiates Women
At Joint Musicale
Mu Phi Epsilon, professional
music sorority, initiated ,twelve
new members Sunday.
The new initiates are Barbara
Burstein, Grace Cool, Mary Ellen
Eckert, Marilyn Eliason, Sophia
Fedonis, Libby Garland, Betty Jo
Richter, Laura Smith, Martha
Taugher, Shirley Tews, Donna
Westerberg and Sylvia Zavitzianos.
After supper, Mrs.' Hans T.
David was installed as a patroness.
Following this was a joint musicale
by the active and alumnae chap-
ters, in which Ruth Orr, Dolores
Lowry and Camilla Heller per-
formed. Helen Titus, of the piano
faculty of the School of Music,
concluded the program with sev-
eral selections.
Accompanists were Joyce Roper
and Carol van Asselt, both active
members, and Ava Comim Case of
the School of Music piano fac-
ulty.
Highlighting the day was the
visit of Elva McMullen Gamble,
nationa Isecond vice-president of
Mu Phi Epsilon, who has been vis-
iting the alumnae and active
chapters in this locality.

-Daily-Rupert cutler
SETTING 'EM UP-George Burfiend, foreman, and Mike Myers,
general chairman, help attach standards to the red pine trees
that will decorate the Union Ballroom for the annual Paul Bun-
yan dance, to be held from 8 p.m. to midnight Saturday, Feb. 27.
Panhel Posts To Be Filled;
Groups To Sponsor Dinner

Petitioning .
Petitions for Senior Panhellenic
positions, council and non-coun-
cil, are due Friday, Feb. 26, in the
Undergraduate Office of the Lea-
gue.
Interviewing for the sophomore,
junior and senior posts will take
place Monday, March 1.
* * *
SENIOR COUNCIL positions
open are president, first and sec-
ond vice-presidents, treasurer and
rushing chairman. Junior posts to
be filled are chairman of rushing
counselors, secretary and public
relations chairman, which is also
open to sophomores.
The remainder of the sopho-
more petitions are five vacan-
cies on the secretarial commit-
tee.
The first eight posts mentioned,
senior president through junior or
sophomore public relations chair-
man, must be filled by only one
person from each sorority on
campus.
* * *
THESE EIGHT positions also
require petitions as well as inter-
views, while the five secretarial
posts call for just interviews. Co-
eds are requested to sign up for
interviews when they turn their
petitions in at the Undergraduate
office.
Non-council positions open to
sophomores are rushing assist-
ant and parliamentarian, which
require both petitions and inter-
views.
Further information may be se-
cured through the presidents' re-
ports in the League Library on the
third floor of the League.
* * s
Exchange Dinner . .
Assembly and Panhellenic Asso-
ciations will get together for their
annual exchange dinner Tuesday,
Feb. 23.
More than 300 coeds are expect-
ed to participate in the tradition-
al dinner, when independent wo-
men have their evening meal at
the various sorority houses on
campus and affiliated women go
to the dormitories. Dinner will be
served at 6 p.m.
* * *
LISTS HAVE been posted in the
dormitories for students to sign.

Pledges are asked not to go to
their particular sorority houses, as
it would defeat the purpose of the
exchange.
The project was very successful
last year and it is hoped that this
exchange dinner can equal or
better it.
Co-chairmen for the Assembly-
Panhellenic dinner are Elaine
Platt and Marlene Jaffa.
Men May Register
For Dance Class
Men interested in taking ad-
vantage of the dance classes spon-
sored by the League may purchase
tickets from 7 to 9 p.m. today
outside the League Ballroom.
This is the last day that regis-
trations will be accepted for the
eight week session. The price has
been set at $4.
Women are admitted to the
classes without charge, since they
serve as hostesses.
Those men who will be engaged
in rushing tonight and who wish
to enroll in the classes may send
a representative with names and
money.
During the semester singles
classes will meet from 7:15 to
8:15 p.m. on Tuesday and Wed-
nesday evenings.
Couples classes will be held from
8:30 to 9:30 p.m. on the same days.
The advanced couples class will
meet from 7:15 to 8:15 p.m. every
Thursday.
Johnny Urbanic, a former Ar-
thur Murray dance instructor, will
conduct the classes again this se-
mester.
RECORD Ct
Hard-to-get Jazz Albums on
Hi-Fidelity Recorded. Feat
names in Jazz. Send for FR

Conference
To Discuss
Dorm Life
Committee Chairmen
Chosen by Assembly,
I HC for Joint Meeting1
Chairmen of all groups for thej
Assembly Association and Inter-;
House Council joint conference, to
be held at 10 a.m. Saturday in the
Union, have been chosen.
Discussing topics of importance
to dormitory life and campus acti-
vities, committees will include
members of Assembly, Inter-House
Council and men and women dor-
mitory presidents.
* * *
CONTINUING throughout the
day, individual groups will con-
sider a variety of 12 topics.
During the first hour, four
groups will meet, each discussing
a problem. At 11 a.m. new groups
will take over the discussion,
considering other topics. After
adjournament for lunch at West
Quadrangle, another group of
subjects will be talked over.
At 2:15 p.m. all representatives
attending the conference will join
in a discussion of all ideas derived
from the small groups.
* * *
STAFF ASSISTANTS, directors
and University personnel will make9
up the advisors and recorders for
the groups.
Acting in this capacity will be,
Mrs. Elsie Fuller, and Miss Ger-
trude Mulhollan, assistant deans
of women; Erich Walter, as-
sistant to the President; Peter
Ostafin, assistant dean, Office
of Student Affairs; Leonard
Schaadt business manager of
residence halls and J. D. Shortt,
assistant to the director of Uni-
versity relations.
Mrs. Ruth Callahan, adminis-
trative assistant; Mrs. Virginia
Harryman, associate advisor of'
Taylor House, South Quadrangle
and John Bingley, resident direc-
tor of East Quadrangle will also+
attend the conference.
* * *
IN PAST YEARS, Assembly
Workshop has been a sounding
board for discussion of women's1
dormitory problems. Enlarging its
scope, the conference will be the
first joint meeting of the newly-
formed Inter-House Council and
the Assembly Association function-
ing under its new constitution, en-
abling both men and women to
air their views.
Both organizations hope that the'
conference will serve as a basis for
better organization, leadership and'
cooperation between the independ-
ent men and women's residence
halls.
Considering the coference ben-
eficial to all attending Assembly
and IHC have extended an invita-
tion to all dormitry residents to
attend the joint conference.

ACTIVITIES OUTLINED:
WAA Jobs Explained by Presiden

Tired of red tape and constant
delay and long drawn out meet-
ings?
Students now have an opportun-
ity to become part of an organiza-
tion "that can swiftly carry out its
projects" current Women's Ath-
letic Association President Marian
Swanson stated.
As manager of one of the 15
athletic clubs or as an Executive
Boardrmember the individual co-
ed's responsibility is to initiate
projects and carry them out.
AS AN EXAMPLE Miss Swan-
son cited the length of the meet-
ings, the high attendance record
and the number of Board projects
accomplished.
Meetings begin at 5 p.m. every
Tuesday and usually last until
5:45 p.m. never extending after 6
p.m. 100 per-cent attendance is
the rule rather than the excep-
tion because members are drop-
ped from the Board after more
than one unexcused absence. Ill-

ness constitutes a legitimate ab-
sence.
The Women's Athletic Associa-
tion's first project of the year was
a style show held in cooperation
withya local store during orienta-
tion week.
AT THIS EVENT attended by
freshman women students were
given a brochure listing dates of
all organizational meetings, tour-
naments, tournament rules, WAA
traditions and previous sport win-
ners.-t
In addition, the freshman fill-
ed out athletic interest cards
which are kept on file in Bar-
bour Gym.
A square dance for all transfer
students held on the parking lot
between the, Natural Science
Building and Chemistry Building
formed part of the first week's so-
cial program.
WISHING TO make the average
coed a more informed football
spectator, the board for the first
time in its history sponsored a
football clinic. Main attraction at
this event was Wally Weber, fresh-
man football coach, who is known
all around the state as a colorful
banquet speaker.
Weber gave the audience a
chalk talk on Michigan offensive
and defensive formation strat-
egy and also diagrammed other
formations.
He was assisted by a panel in-
cluding Don Petersen, former Rose
Bowl player and Ivan Kaye, sports
editor of the Daily. An autograph-
ed football was presented to one
coed by' Football Captain Dick
O'Shaughnessy.
* * *
IN COOPERATION with the
Alumni Association, WAA Board
members sell appointment calen-

I

(4cn'6d Calx pu4

MICHIGRAS - The Michigras
stunts committee will meet at
4:30 p.m. today in the Michigras
office in the basement of the Un-
ion.
* * *
RIDING CLUB-Members of the
WAA Riding Club will ride today.
They will be picked up at 7 p.m.
in front of the WAB. Tryouts for
Crop and Saddle will be held to-
flay and next Wednesday and
Thursday.
* * *
DANCE CLUB -- The Modern
Dance Club will meet in the dance
studio of Barbour Gym {at 7:30
p.m. today. Allnew and old mem-
bers are asked to attend.
* * *
COUNSELOR'S CLUB - There
will be a meeting at 7:30 p.m. to-
day of the Camp Counselors' Club
at the WAB. Plans for a spring
canoe trip, bike hike, cookout and
club project will be discussed. Any-
one interested in joining the club
is urged to attend.
BASKETBALL CLUB-The Bas-
ketball Club, under the direction
of Betty Cope, new manager, will
hold a meeting at 5 p.m. tomor-
row at Barbour Gym. Members are
asked to come prepared to play.
* * *
JUNIOR PANHELLENIC-At a
recent meeting, Junior Panhellenic
Association elected two new offi-
cers: Carol deBruin, president and
Lois Union, secretary. Other offi-
cers are Ginny Zinn, vice-presi-
dent and Gail Clark, treasurer.

dars which are illustrated wit
familiar campus scenes. This
one of the few ways the organiza
tion has to make morey.
The group co-sponsors the
weekly I-M Night held from 7 to
10 p.m. every Friday at the In-
tramural Building and has ex-
tended its whole sports progran
to include men in many of the
activities.
Men can be active members o
the ice-skating, ballet, badmintor
modern dance and riding clubs.
. * * *
LASTSPRING a co-rec baseba
tournament highlighted the semes
ter. To equalize skills, men wer
required to bat and throw wit
their left hand, unless that wa
their usual practice.
The board is currently preparin
for the formal dedication of thn
new million dollar women's swim
ming pool. A list of all past boar
members is being compiled so the
they may -be sent special invita
tions to attend the ceremony.
A water show presented b
Michifish Clubsynchronized swim
ming group, will be featured a
the event along with other swim
ming personalities.
Modern Dance and Ballet Clu
members culminated their fall sea
son with a Christmas dance pro
gram given for the students. Tb
members choreographed their ow
numbers. At this annual concert
an original ballet written by Doi
Harriss, Grad., received its pre
mier performance.
Petitions
Petitioning is now open for all
the executive and manager.
posts of the Women's Athletic
Association. Petitions may be
picked up at Barbour Gym.

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