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October 19, 1954 - Image 5

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Michigan Daily, 1954-10-19

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g TUESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1954

"THE MICMGAN DAILY

PAGE

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1954 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FINE
U _________________________________________________________________________________________ U U

'Brown Jug Ball' To Star Quintet

POSTS AVAILABLE:
Committee Chairmanships
Open for Senior Students

Intermission
To Feature
Vocal Group
"Little Brown Jug," the Home-
coming Dance, to be held from 9
p.m. to 1 a.m. Saturday in the IM
Building, will feature the original
renditions of a singing quintet, The
Robbins.
This group consisting of a wom-
an and four men, started working
together in December 1952 as a
quartet. Three months ago, a fifth
was added to make the quintet
complete.
Singing lead is Audrey Sleet,
who works at University Hospital
as an elevator operator. Her hus-
band, Dick Sleet, who is baritone
for the group, is a freshman in
political science in the literary col-
lege.
Carroll McFadden, the first ten-
or, works in Ann Arbor for a glass
company, while Bob Williams, the
first bass, is employed in a ga-
rage here in town. The fifth mem-
ber of the quintet is Willis Patter-
son, a sophomore in Music School
who sings second bass.
They have performed at jam
sessions at South Quad, at the
Chet Baker concert and at several
nightclubs in Detroit, Lansing and
Toledo.
During intermission, the group
will sing "Ebb Tide;" a, Four
Freshman imitation n u m b e r,
"We'll Be Together Again," and
an original selection, "I've Got To
Love You."
Michifish Names
New Members;
Plans Junior Club
W.A.A. Michifish Manager, Mar-
ian Charvat, has announced that 45
coeds have been chosen as mem-
bers of the synchronized swimming
group.
The new members are Margo Ab-
bott, Nancy Agarine, Judy Alcorn,
Susan Arnold, Alice Bien, Carolyn
Bradshaw, Dina Bredendrick, Caro-
lyn Burroughs, Debbie Carl, Diana
Cook, Happy Doliver, Joan Dono-
hue, Phyliss Erwin, Judy Franklin,
Karen Hansen, June Haristy, Eileen
Harmer and Susan Hetherington.
Also included in the group are
Sally Hirsh, Ernestine Johnson,
Mary Klauer, Ellen Lauppe, Mar-
jorie Lawrence, Kay Mackey, Judy
Mann, Judy McClenahen, Maral
Molyneaux, Grace More, Peg More-
land, Geraldine O'Hara, and Joan
Pfeiffer.
Concluding the list are Jackie
Povenz, Jane Prindeville, Judy
Reynolds, Sue Scoville, S a 11 y
Smith, Sherrill Smith, Linnea
Swanson, Judy Tatham, Janice
Tinkham, Carol Vestal, E 11 e n
Ward, Liz Ware, Sue Werbelow,
and Carol Zimmer.
A regular meeting for new and
old members will be held at 7:15
p.m. tomorrow at the new wom-
en's pool. Those who did not make
the club are invited to the junior
group which will meet at 8:15 p.m.

-Daily-Chuck Kelsey
HOMECOMING-The Robbins, a singing quintet which will be fea-
tured at the intermission of "Brown Jug Ball" to be held from
9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Saturday at the IM Building, are shown here
practicing one of their original renditions.
In te rnational Star Conducts
Swimming Demonstration

Opportunities for senior men and
women to help lead their class to
graduation are offered to students
petitioning for senior class posi-
tions.
Seven committee chairmanships
will be filled. Petitions will be con-
sidered for leadership of the com-
mittee which will select the gift
presented by the class of '55 to the
University, and of the group which
will publicize Senior Board ac-
tivities.
The post of chairman of the com-
mencement committee is also open
to seniors. This group assists in
commencement preparations, and
in planning and distributing an-
nouncements.
Other committee heads needed
will take charge of caps and gowns
and handle alumni public relations
Activities Chairman Needed
The special activities chairman
will handle group activities such
as seating at Varsity Night and
the Senior Board's Hatcher Open
House.
Another position open to peti-
tioning is that of the Senior Ball
general chairman who will direct
the planning involved in present-
ing the last dance of the seniors'
college career.
Seniors who wish to petition are
requested to bring their petitions
to their interview. The name, ad-
dress, phone number and school
must be included on the petition.
In addition, seniors are asked to in-
dicate which committee they pre-
fer, whether or not they would con-
sider the chairmanship of other
committees, and their general
qualifications. It is not necessary
to give a second choice. Lastly,
they are asked to give a brief idea
of how they think the committee
should function.
For More Information
For more information on the
requirements of petitioning, stu-
dents are asked to call Dave Ken-
nedy at NO 2-9542.

I

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I

Over 500 people from Michigan,
neighboring states and Canada at-
tended the synchronized swimming
clinic conducted last Saturday at
the Women's Pool by Beulah Cund-
ling, internationally known expert
of synchronized swimming.
Representatives attended from
more than 30 high schools and
ten colleges, including Michigan
State College, University of Illi-
nois, Ohio State University, Michi-
gan State Normal College and Al-
bion College. Junior colleges repre-
sented were from Flint, Toledo,
Marygrovd and Highland Park.
According to Miss Fritzie Gare-
is, faculty adviser of Michifish,
"the clinic was a complete suc-
cess, thanks to Beulah Gundling,

Interviews will be held from 7'
to 9 p.m. tomorrow and Thursday,
at the Union. Applicants may sign
up for interviews at the SL office,
in the basement of the Union.
The chairmen will be selected by
Carol McKechnie, president of the
College of Architecture and De-
sign; Bob Richardson, president of
the Engineering School, and Dave
Kennedy, president of the Business
Administration School.

whose performance was the epito-
me of perfection in synchronized
swimming, and thanks to Michifish
members who assisted so much
toward the success of this event."
Michifish members who served'
on the registration committee un-
der Mrs. Bette Prater were Claire
Sheppard, Audrey Miller, Robin
Piatt, Janet Roberts and Janet
Snow. Assisting with the coffee
hour were Cynthia Camp and Joan
McAfee.
Shirley Eckwald and Margaret
Lord were in charge of publicity.
The tour of the pool was arranged
by Ann Hammond and Martha
Sanders. Acting as hostesses for
the tour were Mary Fulton and
Margaret Heath.

SOPH SCANDALS-Tryouts for
the floorshow will be held from 3
to 6 p.m. today in the League, and
the stunts committee will meet at
4:30 p.m. A sign-up sheet is posted
for sophomore coeds in the Under-
graduate office.
* * *
SOCIAL CHAIRMEN-There will
be a meeting of all dormitory so-
cial chairmen at 4 p.m. today in
the League.
* * *
VOLLEYBALL - The following
teams will play in the volleyball
tournament: At 4:10 p.m. tomor-
row; Jordan II vs. Alpha Delta Pi;
Palmer vs. Newberry I; at 5 p.m.
-Chi Omega vs. Alpha Chi Omega
I; At 7:15 p.m. Alpha Gamma Del-
ta vs. Newberry II; Couzens II vs.
Stockwell II.
* * *
MICHIGAN DAMES - Michigan
Dames will meet at 8 p.m. today
in the Rackham Assembly Room.
* * *
FACULTY WOMEN-The Facul-
ty Women's Club will meet at 8
p.m. today at the home of Mrs.
Lester W. Anderson, 1303 Gardner.
* * *
HOMECOMING -- All e n t r y
blanks for Homecoming displays
are to be returned today to Shirlee
Diamond, 122 Tyler.

Coed Groups
To Volunteer
For Flu Test
Assembly Announces
Election of Officers,
Opinion Poll of Dorms
By LOU SAUER
At separate meetings yesterday,
Assembly Dormitory Council and
Panhellenic Association unanimous-
ly passed a recommendation to
volunteer their services in a pro-
gram which would be designed to
test the effectiveness of flu vac-
cine.
This completes approval of the
motion by four major campus gov-
erning bodies. Last week IFC and
IHC passed their motions which
promised support to the Health
Service project which will admin-
ister flu vaccine to approximately
two-thirds of those participating in
the experiment.
The others will receive injections
which will probably have no pre-
ventative effects. The shots will be
given at Health Service the week
of Nov. 1 to 6. A goal of 4,000 stu-
dents is sought to participate.
Assembly announced the election
of two new members to Assembly
Board, to take office immediately.
Marjorie Lawrence, a junior trans-
fer from Smith, will hold the posi-
tion of executive vice-president.
Sally Hirsh, also a junior and a
transfer from Wheaton College, is
the new public relations chairman.
Assembly requested house presi-
dents to indicate the preference of
residents on a proposed SRA proj-
ect. This would consist of bringing
to campus for a period of time one
or two famous men to give lec-
tures and become acquainted with
the students. The presidents are
asked to hold a vote to determine
which men from a list offered by
SRA the students would prefer.
Among the names suggested
were T. S. Eliot, Albert Schweit-
zer, Robert Oppenheimer, Bishop
Fulton Sheen, Aldous Huxley and
others. .

By SUE GARFIELD

I

Elegant and out-of-the-ordinary
meals can be served today at rea-
sonable cost without spending time-
consuming and heat - producing
hours in a kitchen.
Evelyn R. Patterson, sister-in-
law of Prof. William Frankena of
the philosophy department, is the
author of "Meals for Guests," a
book small in size but big in gour-
met delights that the average cook
can put together.
Born in Prinsburg, Minn., she
has lived in many cities in the
United States, as well as in Athens,
Greece, and has traveled through-
out Europe.
Major in Social Work
A University coed in the late
1930's, Mrs. Patterson majored in
social work although she has
taught a course in advanced cook-
ing, called "Gourmet's Kitchen,
at the Adult School in Princeton.
She also has done a good deal of
catering in Princeton and has a
small business, selling her own
crepes suzettes, packaged and fro-
zen, in the specialty food shops
Mrs. Patterson, who was the
subject of an article in McCall's
Magazine in June, 1952, as "Best
Cook in Our Town," has collected
recipes since high school, in Eu-
rope as well as in this country.
As the title, "Meals for Guests"
indicates, the book concentrates on
meals and recipes for guests, al-
though all of them are suitable for
serving as family meals.
Food for Gourmets
They are all dishes that are
glamorous and interesting enough
for company; they are all gour-
met dishes, but they- can all be
served by people with modest food
budgets, and none of them requires
an unreasonable amount of time
Mrs. Patterson believes that cer-
tain main dishes go well with cer-
tain accompaniments and not vith
others. Her book, therefore, starts
out by offering a menu for each
dinner or luncheon and then giving

the recipes for all the unfamiliar
dishes on the menu.
These are different menusand
different recipes, many of them
based on foreigi dishes adapted
to American tastes.
The method of presentation is
somewhat different from that used
in most cookbooks. There is no
separate list of ingredients. Mrs.
Patterson writes the recipe as she
cooks the dish, so that ingredients
and method are combined in a
clear, step-by-step manner, and in
a chatty style that does not detract
from the instructions.
Field Hockey Club
Schedules Meets
With Universities
Donna Westerlund," manager of
the Field Hockey Club, forsees an
active schedule in team competi-
tion.
On Friday, there will be a meet-
ing between Purdue University,
Bowling Green University and Uni-
versity teams.
Michigan State Normal College
and University High School have
been invited to bring two teams
each for a tournament on Friday;
Nov. 5. The club will have two
teams ready to meet these schools.
The sport club provides coeds
with an opportunity to further the
skill they may have acquired and
to help those who wish to know
more about the game.
Above all, the Club recognizes
the importance of team play and
fun that meeting with other schools
bring, according to Miss Wester-
lund.
Miss Helen Stewart, of the Wom-
en's Physical Education Depart-
ment, is advisor of the club and
holds a sectional rating in field
hockey. She teaches the game as
part of the physical education pro-
gram.

Food Expert Compiles
Collection o Recipes

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Check List

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Sorority Pins
Pledges Pins
Q Recognition Pin!
Q]Stationery
Programs
Q invitations
Favors
[~~] Knitwear
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El Paddles

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