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October 13, 1954 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-10-13

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i

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

P'AVXE FIv

SL Dance

Theme

To Honor

Tradition

'U' Alumna

To

Give

Tea

SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING:
National Champ.

4

Brown Jug' Rivalry

onducts Clinic

To Inspire
"Brown Jug Ball," the Student
Legislature's annual homecoming
dance will be presented from 9,
p.m. to 1 a.m. on Saturday, Oct.
23, in the Intra-Mural Building.
The theme has been chosen im
honor -of the traditional rivalry
over the possession of the brown
jug between the Minnesota Goph-
ers and the Michigan Wolverines.

R tlcn'44 Capn,tlu

I

SENATE-There will be a Wo-
men's Senate meeting at 4:30 p.m.
today in the League.
* *.*
VOLLEYBALL - The following
games will be played in the WAA
volleyball tournament: at 5:10
p.m. today-Kleinstueck II vs.
Gamma Phi Beta; Delta Gamma
vs. Chi Omega; At 7:15 p.m. -
Couzens III vs. Chicago House;
Kappa Alpha Theta vs. Freeman.
LEAGUE HOUSES-There will
be a meeting of the League House
Athletic Managers at 5 p.m. today
at the WAB.
* * s
MIIFISH -Tryouts will be
held for Michifish, synchronized
swimming club, at 7:30 p.m. today
at the new women's pool.
RIFLE CLUB -The Women's
Rifle Club will meet at 7:30 p.m.
today in the basement of the
WAB.
(Paid Political Advertisement)'
Hear
Sen. Charles
POTT E R
at
IKE's BIRTHDAY PARTY
(Paid Political Advertisement)

LDecoratlion.
.*
This year University fans are hop-
ing to win back the prized trophy
copped by Minnesota last year
with a 22 to 0 victory.
Maize and Blue Motif
Maize and blue will be the main
color motif, and the entire ball-
room will be decorated with blue
and yellow streamers waving fromI
the ceiling.I
In the center of the ballroom
will be large revolving crystal
balls, and behind the. band will be
a blue baclkground with yellow let-
tering.
In keeping with the theme, two
brown jugs will be placed in the
ballroom.
A photographer will be available
for those who wish to have their
pictures taken, and refreshments
will be served.
Program covers will feature a
replica of the brown jug.
No Flowers
Although the dance will not be
formal, coeds will have a chance
to show-off their best "dressy"
dresses. They are asked by cen-
tral committee members, not to
wear any flowers.s
During the intermission, cups
will be presented to the men's and
women's residences having the
best homecoming displays. The
first of the traditional displays
originated back around the turn
of the century, no one knows ex-
actly when. However, there is a
record of such a contest, held be-
fore the first World War, whicht
was limited to campus fraternities.
Woody Herman's Band
Woody Herman and his Third
Herd will set the musical mood for
the occasion, featuring his unor-1
thodox method of beginning fast
numbers.
Tickets are still on sale from 9i
a.m. to 5 p.m. in the Administra-
tion Building, and will be sold ati
the dance.,
All houses entering a Homecom-
ing display are asked to return the
entry blanks to Shirlee Diamond,1
122 Tyler House, East Quad. t

-Daily-Chuck Kelsey
HERE'S HOPING!-Herb Schreider and, Al Weisz, publicity clair-
men for the annual Homecoming dance,' "Brown Jug Ball," are
keeping their fingers crossed in hope that the Brown Jug will
again return to the University. The all-campus dance will be
held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 23, in the Intramural
Building.
SH-BOOM, SH-BOOM!
Michigan Marching Band
To Attend Game Saturday

For Writers
Mademoiselle Contest
Sends Representative
To Meet Contestants
Alice Mencher, a 1953 graduate
of the University, serving this past
year as the Assistant College Edi-
tor of Mademoiselle, will give a
tea at 4:30 p.m. tomorrow in the
League for all women who are in-
terested in entering Mademoiselle's
College Board Contest.
Membership on the College
Board is the first step in the com-
petition for 20 College Guest Edi-
tors, winners of the contest, who
will be brought to New York next
June to help write, edit and illus-
trate the magazine's 1955 August
college issde.
They will be paid a salary for
their month's work and a round-
trip ticket to New York City. They
will also take part in a full cal-
endar of activities designed to give
them a head start in their careers.
Active on Campus
Miss Mencher had a long rec-
ord of participation in extra-cur-
ricular activities while on campus.
She was a member of the Editor-
ial staff of The Daily for three
years, Daily Publicity Chairman
for the 1952 Michigras, Chairman
of Orientation in 1952-53, an the
Martha Cook judiciary council,
vice-president of Senior Society and
was awarded a Martha Cook sil-
ver spoop for contribution to cam-
pus activities.
She was elected to Phi Beta Kap-
pa, Phi Kappa Phi and graduated
"with distinction."
The University has had many
Guest Editors on the magazine in
past years and it is always expect-
ed that the turn-out for the Con-
test will be a big one.
Three Assignments
Those women who are accepted
on the College Board do three as-
signments during the college year.
Assignments give College Board
members a chance to write fea-
tures about life on the University
campus, to submit art work, fash-
ion, feature, fiction and promotion
ideas for possible use in the mag-
azine.
This experience also develops
the critical and creative talents of
the writer and gives her an oppor-
tunity to discover her own abilities
and job interests.
November 30 is the deadline for
applying for membership on the
College Board. Applicants are'
asked to write a brief criticism of
the August, October or November
1954 issues of the magazine. Mate-
rial should be sent to College Edi-
tor, Mademoiselle, 575 Madison Av-
enue, New York 22, New York.

A synchronized swimming clinic
for all swimming enthusiasts, both
men and women, will be conducted
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday at
the Women's Swimming Pool by
Beulah Gundling, national synchro-
nized swimming champion.
From 9 to 10 a.m. students and
guests will register in the Wom-
en's Athletic Building. Coffee will
be served to all. Guests will then
be conducted on a tour of the pool.
Miss Gundling will conduct a
clinic at the pool from 10 to 10:45
a.m. giving lectures and demon-
strations. Background and scope
of synchronized swimming will be
explained.
To Explain Skills
Miss Gundling will also tell how
to perform synchronized swimming
skills including sculling, hybrids,
and progressions used in the teach-
ing of stunts.
At 10:45 a.m. she will demon-
strate these skills in the pool. In-
cluded in her analysis of the stunts
will be coaching hints, sequences
in learning the skills and ways in
which they may be combined. Miss
Gundling will then conduct a ques-
tion and answer period from 11:45
a.m. until noon.
The clinic will be resumed at 2
p.m. when there will be a discus-
sion of the selection and interpre-
tation of musicand instruction in
how to compose a synchronized
swimming routine.
Demonstrations of Routines
At 2:45 p.m. demonstrations of
swimming routines will be held in
the Women's Pool. Miss Gundling
will present a solo exhibition, and
duet and team performance will
be demonstrated by members of
the Lansing Sea Sprites, a pri-
vate club in Lansing coached by
Frances Jones.
A question and answer period
will be held from 3:45 to 4 p.m.
Afterwards everyone attending will
have an opportunity to practice
Hatcher Open-House
There will be a meeting for
all students who have signed up
to be hosts and hostesses for
the Hatcher Open-Houses at 4
p.m. today in the President's
house.
COEDS:
It's the
Personality-cut!!
Cut, shaped to your features.
--No Appointments Needed-
The DASCOLA Barbers
near Michigan Theatre

their swimming in the pool, with The usual 10 a.m. to noon Satur-
Miss Gundling supervising and day swimming period has been
helping those who wish personal cancelled. However, co-recreation-
instruction in skill development. al swimming will be held as usual
The clinic is open to all swim- from 7:15 to 9:15 p.m.
ming enthusiasts, men and women. Miss Gundling of Cedar Rapids,
Registration fees of 25 cents for Iowa, has just returned from a
students and 50 cents for adults tour of Bermuda, where she con-
will be charged. ducted other swimming clinics.
Tryouts Now in Progress
For Annual Varsity Night
Tryouts are now being conduct-
ed for students who wish to per- ver Edel, cellist instructor, and
form in Varsity Night, the 16th Robert Courte, violinist, will pre-
annual all-campus talent show sent a comedy skit act. A selection
sponsored by the University bands. of bar room ballads will be pre-
sented by faculty members Harold
. Auditions are being held in Har- Haugh, tenor and John Flowers
ris Hall, on the corner of State accompanying him at the piano.
and Huron Streets. Interested stu- Gymnastics coach Newt Loken
dents should make an appoint- will present a trampoline act,
ment with Prof. William D. Revel- along with four members of the
bands, by calling No 3-1511, ex- gymnastics squad. A featured at-
tension 2114. All students are wel- traction will be selections of popu-
lar and encouraged to try out. tunes and marches performed
Blocks of tickets will be sold un- by the University Symphony Band.
til Friday at 3519 Administration "Varsity Night" will be held at
Building. Tickets for the general 8:15 p.m. Oct. 26 in Hill Auditor-
public will go on sale Monday in um.
the lobby of the Administration
building. Tickets are priced at $1 (Paid Political Advertisement)
and $1.25. All seats will be re-
served. Hear
Emceeing thils year's Varsity n h re
Night will be Steve Filipiak of ra-
d> station WHRV in Ann Arbor, P0
and Marty McNeeley, disc jockey
from station WJR in Detroit. a
Several members of the School IKE's BIRTHDAY PARTY
of Music faculty will take part in (paid Poltical Advertisement)
the Varsity Night program. Oh-

When the Michigan Wolverines
take the field against the North-
western Wildcats at Evanston Sat-
urday, they will have the support
of the Michigan Marching Band.
The 160 piece aggregation will
leave Ann Arbor at 8 a.m. Friday
Stopping for lunch at Niles, Mich-
igan the band will reach Chicago
in the late afternoon.
In Chicago the band will make
its headquarters' at the Sherman
hotel for the weekend.
To Perform at Wheaton
Friday night the organization has
been invited to perform at Wheat-
on Stadium in Wheaton, Ill. They

Used Book Sale To Be Held;
Includes Magazines, Fiction

will present a demonstration of
precision marching and go through
several formations.
Saturday morning the Marching
Band will proceed to Northwest-
ern's Dyche Stadium in Evanston
where they will go through various
drills and formations in prepara-
tion for the football show.
Olympic Fund Salute
As a salute to the opening of the'
Olympic Fund campaign, the
Marching Band will present a for-
mation representing a Greek mara-
thon runner to the music of "My
Hero" at the pre-game show Sat-
urday. The band will also salute
Northwestern and Michigan at pre-
game time.
At half time the band's program
will be based on the works and
characters of Walt Disney. They
will do formations portraying such
Disney characters as Mickey
Mouse and Pinnochio complete
with moving parts.
As a tribute to Disney's recent
production, the band will do a for-
mation of a dog and a sled to such
numbers as "Sleigh Ride" and
"Winter Wonderland."
Feature "Sh'Boom"
The half time ceremony will
close with the Marching Band's
dancing rendition of "Sh'Boom."
After the game the bandsmen
will return to Chicago where they
will have the evening free.
The band will return to Ann Ar-
bor Sunday.

What have VICEROYSgo
that other
filter lip cigarettes
haven't got?

Fiction and non-fiction; text-
books and children's books; rec-
ords, sheet music and magazines
-such will be the items offered at
the American Association of Uni-
versity Women's annual Used Book
Sale, to be held Thursday through
Saturday.
Scheduled for the Michigan
League, the sale will be open to
the general public from 9 a.m. to
8 p.m. each day except Saturday
when the hours will be 9 a.m. to
noon.
Browsers and buyers will be
welcome to wander through the
room, picking up bargains in books
Proceeds from the sale will go
to the AAUW Fellowship Fund
where it will be used for Interna-
tional Study Grants or Fellowship
Awards. These enable women all
over the world to 'continue their
education,
Students To Hold
Annual Discussion
"New Perspectives" evening, the
annual discussion and evaluation
of summer projects, will be pre-
sented at 7:30 p.m. today at Lane
Hall.
Students will have an opportuni-
ty to share experiences gained this
summer through travel, study and
work
Experiences to be discussed will
be those gained from hosteling in
the U.S. and Europe, participating
in experiments in international liv-;
ing, inter-racial work in Harlem,
and the World Council of Churches
Work Camps abroad.
Glenn Bartoo, college secretary
of the Friend's Service Commit-
tee, will discuss the work camp
project.
This event is planned so that in-
terested students will have oppor-
tunity to investigate the varied ex-
periences offered i n summer
projects.

Three International Study Grant
holders are studying currently at
the University. The three, all spe-
cializing in language study, are
Ida Hakemayer, Gerrany; Su-
zanne Verlaguet, France; and Mrs.
Sayo Yotsukura, Japan.
Two of the women are holding
grants named in honor of Ann Ar-
bor AAUW members. Miss Verla-
guet is studying under auspices of
the Elizabeth Reed Dunham grant
and Mrs. Yotsukura, the Michigan
Division's Margaret Weddell Bran-
don grant.

UJ

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