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October 27, 1954 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-10-27

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


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THY, MWICHIAN DAILYV

PAGE FIVE

I

WV ~~ELiVY:CLA. V~LI..i 5. MAS X-J .5A1D a.. ai ,,aa aavr a - -ra a

Panhellenic
Association
To Hold Bal

I

Ruhl, Johnson Bands
To Play Dance Tunes
For Annual Occasion
"Candyland" will be the theme
of the 9th annual Panhellenic Ball,
to be held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Friday, November 5 in the League
Ballroom.
The semi-formal dance will fea-
ture Warney Ruhl and his orches-
tra in the main ballroom, while
Red Johnson and his sextette will
play dance music in the Hussey
Room on the second floor of the
League.
Open to Guests
Panhel Ball is open to all affili-
ates and their dates, as well as
new pledges and guests of affili-
ates. Tickets will be sold through
the sorority houses for $3 per
couple. Coeds may not wear flow-
ers, except for the central com-
mittee of Panhel Ball, but their
dates will receive buttonaires for
the occasion, which may be pur-
chased through 'the houses.
A new "wrinkle" this year, a box
of candy will be awarded to the
first sorority who sells 30, tickets
to the dance.
The "Psurfs,"nlawyers singing
group of 12 men, will entertain
during intermission.
Dance History
In years before and including
1945, Panhel Ball was sponsored
jointly by both Panhellenic and As-
sembly. Held in the spring in the
Intra-Mural Building, the dance
was usually so crowded that the
central committee made plans to
have the "overflow" dance in the
League.
It wasn't until 1950 that the
dance was moved to the League,
with the theme being "Music in
Manhattan,"
In 1951, Panhel Ball was again
open to "independents," although
"Musical Moods" was held in the
League.
"Wonderland" in 1952 was high-
lighted by Alice's escapades with
the pink-eyed White Rabbit. Last
year, the annual dance featured
"Southern Shadows"

Union Holds
Photo Contest
,Awards, Publication
Offered to Winners
Besides receiving the awards of-
fered by local photography stores,
winners in this year's Union pho-
to contest will have their entries
submitted to national photography
magazines for possible publication.
Grand prize in the competition
will be a $29.95 Weston Master II
photo electric exposure meter. First
and second awards will also be
made in each of the three divisions
of the contest.
The three categories in which
snapshots are to be judged include
curricular, extra-curricular and
community scenes.
Valued at up to $100, the prizes
are available to all amateur shut-
terbugs. Dick Craker, contest
chairman, urges faculty a n d
townspeople as well as students at
the University to enter their fav-
orite pictures. Coeds are especially
asked to submit their camera work.
All entries must be five by sev-
en inches in black and white and
unmounted. Entry blanks may be
obtained at the Union student of-
fices or at Ann Arbor photo shops.
Photos should be brought to the
student offices in the Union be-
tween 3 p.m. and 5 p.m., Monday
through Friday, until November.
Sponsored by the Student Serv-
ices Committee of the Union under
the chairmanship of Mark Gallon,
the contest last year drew over 300
entries.
Judging snapshots will be Prof.
Wilbur Peters of the physics de-1
partment and Prof. Philip Davis
and David Reider of the College of
Architecture and Design.

'A LIVING EXPERIENCE':
Baldwin Advocates

I

-Daily-Dean Morton
ANTIQUES-Antique dealers from all over Michigan held a show-
ing and sale of "old-fashioned" objects recently at the Masonic
Temple. Highlighting the event was a collection of dolls over 150
years old. Other objects included old rocking-chairs, china and
crystal of every color and shape.
WOMEN'S SPORTS:
Instructors To Meet

1,i

Internation
By ELAINE EDMONDS
"A living experience in interna-
tional education designed to pro-
vide an opportunity for students to
know and understand different ra-
cial and cultural backgrounds" is
the way Dewitt C. Baldwin, direc-
tor of Lane Hall describes The
Lisle Fellowship, Inc., an interna-
tional institute of human relations.
The Lisle Fellowship is one of
the larger "extra-curricular inter-
ests" of Baldwin, better known to
students as "Uncle Cy."
Returning to the U.S. in 1933 aft-
er 10 years of educational mission-
ary work in Rangoon, Burma,
Baldwin and his wife turned their
attention to the cultivation of lead-
ership among the students of every
nation who would be aware of the
political and cultural patterns of
the world,
Founding of Fellowship
The Lisle Fellowship was found-
ed by the Baldwins in 1936 in the
village of Lisle in upper New York.
Lisle Fellowship is a program in
intercultural and intergroup edu-
cation. Its purpose is to provide for
young adults, Americans as well
as students of all countries, an in-
tercultural training in human re-
lations.
Each summer the Lisle Fellow-
ship brings together groups of from
30 to 50 young adults for a six week
program of group living and team
work in communities. Each group
is like a miniature world commu-
nity with students from as many as
12 countries represented.

al Prolect
Teams of 4 to 6 go by invitation
to work and live in communities
and institutions within a 200 mile
radius for four day periods.
In the summer of 1954 there were
three Lisle units in the United
States. These were located in the
San Francisco Bay area of Cali-
fornia, in the urban and rural
area surrounding Washington, D.C.
and in the Rocky Mountain area
near Denver, Colorado.
Unit Projects
In addition to these units there
was also one in the Frankfort-
Bonn region in Germany and an-
other at Copenhagen, Denmark.
Projected units are planned for
Japan and India. Former Lisle
students wishing to extend the
values of the Lisle Fellowship ex-
perience to their own countries,
are helping to set up units. The'
Danish and German units began in
this way.
According to Baldwin who is the
executive director of the Lisle Fel-
lowship, the qualities looked for
in the applicants are intellectual
alertness, capacity for leadership,
good physical constitution and a
potentiality for personal growth.
The total sum to be contributed
to a unit needs to equal the equiv-
alent of $150 per student for U.S.
units and $550 for European units.
Drive Continues
For Soph Dues
Collections for the annual sopho-
more class dues for women will
continue through Nov. 5.
During the fall drive there will
be collectors coming to the wom-
en's residences to receive the $1
fee.
In addition, there will be a booth
open from 1-4 p.m., today through
Friday, in the lobby of the League
where sophomore women may pay
their dues. A cardboard thermom-
eter measuring the percentage of
money paid will be on display near
the collection booth.
The dues will be used to cover
expenses for Soph Scandals, the
yearly sophomore women's pro-
duction that will be held Dec. 3 and
4 on the second floor of the League.

MONTH-END

The essence of Fall
COATS - SUITS - DRESSES
Amuzing y priced!
Labels you know, fabrics you cherish, colors
you love. Now you can have your luxury-your
winter wearing . . . and . . . budget, too . .

i

i

J'.

Michigan State College will host
women physical education instruc-
tors from colleges all over Michi-
gan this Saturday.
Michifish Forms
New Junior Club
Michifish, synchronized swim-
ming club for coeds, has organized
a Junior Michifish Club for wo-
men who tried out for the senior
club and were not eligible.
Meetings will be held at 8:30
p.m. each Wednesday at the wo-
men's pool.
This group was organized to give
women interested in synchronized
swimming an opportunity for in-
struction and practice in their
strokes and stunts.
As membership in the senior
club drops, new members will be
drawn from this group if their
skills meet up to the club's stand-
ards.
Jean Roberts will be in charge
of the junior club, and Fritzi Gari-
ess will be the faculty sponsor.

Elizabeth Ludwig, of the Uni-
versity women's physical education
staff, will give a brief talk on the
subject, "Do we need to modern-
ize the service program?"
Subjects Discussed
Other subjects discussed will be
"How can women physical educa-
tion teachers better serve their
school system?," How can the phy-
ical education department in a col-
lege better serve the elementary
education majors?," and "What is
the role of the physical education
department in the recreation pro-
gram for college students?"
Also on the agenda will be the
topics, "What should Michigan col-
leges do about recruitment in the
area of physical education?" and
"Do we have a role in outdoor ed-
ucation?"
A coffee hour will be held at 10
a.m. in the Michigan State Col-
lege Union. The presentations on
the topics named previously will
follow.
After lunch, interest groups will
be organized for discussion and
sharing of opinions. The confer-
erce will end at 4 p.m.

COATS
3 wonderful groups -
plaids - chinchillas -
fleeces - tweeds - mil-
ium or interlined.
$38.00 - $48.00 - $58.00
Sizes from 7
SUITS
$25.00 - $38.00 - $48.00
Boxy or fitted styles
Sizes from 7
DRESSES $10.00
Group includes all types
and sizes - many origi-
nals to $25.00.

DRESSES
2 groups - better dresses
$14.95 - $18.00
Wools - Rayon Crepes
- Failles - Velvets -
Taffetas (groups include
eve, and cocktail dresses)
Sizes 7-15.
BETTER HATS
Fur-Felts, velours, and
velvets
$8.95 and $12.95
BUDGET HATS
$2.95 and $5.00
All types and head sizes.
ON FOREST
off South'm"U"

WAA Notices

VOLLEYBALL - The following
teams will play in the volleyball
tournament: At 5:10 p.m. today-
Chi Omega vs. Stockwell I; Delta
Delta Delta vs. Jordan I; At 7:15
p.m.-Jordan V vs. Mosher II;
Betsy Barbour vs. Newberry II;
At 4:10 p.m. Tomorrow-Stock-
well II vs. Jordan III; At 5:10 p.m.
Geddes vs. Hobbs; Alpha Phi vs.
Alpha Epsilon Phi; At 7:15 p.m.-
Kappa Alpha Theta vs. Couzn5s
III; Freeman vs. Alpha Delta Pi.

RIDING CLUB-There will be a
general meeting of the Riding Club
at 5:10 p.m. today at the WAB.
* * *
FENCING CLUB-The position of
manager of the WAA Fencing Club
is now open. Any coed interested
in taking over this post is asked
to call Margaret Lord at NO 2-
3225 today.
* * *
RIFLE CLUB-The Rifle Club
will meet at 7:30 p.m. today in the
basement of the WAB.

PL;

I

,4crpew Caopu

I

Read and

Use Daily Classifieds

,I

42mw *kc - ,aftv- 44 - A o

LEAGUE HOUSE COUNCIL -
There will be a meeting of the
League House Council at 4 p.m.
today at the League. The room
number will be posted.
UNION -- The Union sponsored
coffee hour providing an opportu-
nity for students to meet members
of the speech department, will be
held from 3 to 5 p.m. today in the
Union Terrace.
4* * *
WOMEN'S SENATE-All Wom-
en's Senate members must attend
the weekly meeting at 4:15 p.m.
today in the League. Senators will
vote on the League fill-in positions.
THE
COLLEGIATE CUT!!
for WOMEN
0@6 STYLISTS
0 NO WAITING
"come as you are
The Dascola Barbers
near Michigan Theatre

Our STUDENT SUPPLY
deaprtment is designed
for your shopping pleasure
Buy in the modern way
Self Selection
SHOP and SAVE at
FOLLETTS
State St. at North University

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Viola! Mile. Chanel inspired the

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return of the magnificent
long, long rope necklace. . . to be
worn singly or assembled
a la carte for a look as individual
as your signature. Tied,
twisted, looped, dangled, draped
... anyway you wear them,
they're wonderful! Collect your own
from our treasure of
gold or silver tailleurs, crystals,
pearls, opaques, ombres,
imported sculptured stones ... oh,

II I

Fountain Pens
School Supplies
Typewriters
Tape & Wire
Recorders
Dck2

Ves
Files
Chairs
MORRI L'S
314 S. State St. Since 1908
Phones NO 8-7177 - NO 8-9610
Open Saturdays until 5 P.M.
except home game days.

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$4 -
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any beautiful combinations,
we can't mention them all!
2.50 to 12.50
plus 10% tax

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