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March 02, 1955 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-03-02

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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 2, 1955

T'BBE MCHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 2,1955 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE ~WE

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Union Offers
Opportunities
To Students
Non-Profit Program
Includes Record Sale,
Theater Trip to Detroit
Theater Trip ...
Tickets for the Union theater
trip to Detroit Sunday evening, to
see "Fifth Season" with Chester
Morris will be on sale from 3 to 5
p.m. today until Friday in the Un-
ion Student Offices.
Tickets are priced at $4.25; this
price includes round trip bus ride
} and what is normally a $4.40 or-
chestra seat.
Buses will leave the Union at
t~ 6:30 p.m. and the show will begin
at 8:30 p.m. Late permission will be
granted to all women students at-
tending.
"Fifth Season" has been hailed
by critics as "one of the finest
comedies of the year." This pro-
duction of the play is coming di-
rect from a two year run on
Broadway.
Tom Klein, chairman of the
event, explained that the trips are
a non-profit enterprise aimed at
"bringing the finest in entertain-
ment to the students."
"The Union wants to encour-
age large groups of students to buy
tickets," Klein explained. "It is an
educational experience besides be-
ing a lot of fun."
* * *
Record Sale ...
Between 3 and 5 p.m. today
through Friday, students may take
any type of record to the Union
student offices to be soldWednes-
day through Friday of next week.
During th sale record players
will be available for students desir-
ing to hear a record before buying
it.
The amount for which a record
is purchased will be refunded to
the previous owner. Several local
record shops have volunteered to
offer records for sale at below pur-
chase price.
For further information, stu-
dents may call Bob Mattson, Un-
ion chairman of the event.
Coffee Hour .. .
To provide an opportunity for
students to meet professors and
instructors informally, Union offi-
cials will be hosts to members of
the psychology department for a
coffee hour at 4 p.m. today in the
Union Terrace Room.
Designed to promote better stu-
dent-faculty relations, a different
department of the literary college
will be honored each Wednesday
afternoon. Today's gathering is the
second of the year.
Union chairman of the affairs,
Allan Drebin, emphasized the in-
formality and casualness of the
meetings as contrasted with the
more formal- classroom relation-
ship between students and faculty.
"Coffee hour discussions may
center around the special field of
the faculty members invited or it
may be pleasant banter on topics
of the day," Drebin rerarked.
Union officials state that the
plan of holding coffee hours was
initiated two years ago and has
grownin popularity throughout
the past semesters.
The third coffee hour of the se-
ries will honor the speech depart-
ment next Wednesday. Members
of the history and political science
departments will be present at
sessions on March 16 and March
23.
After spring 'vacation, econo-
mists will take over the terrace on
the afternoon of April 27. Coffee

hours, honoring two departments
to be announced later, will be
held the following Wednesday aft-
ernoons in May.

Committee
Will Re-Edit
Rule Books
Assembly Association President
Hazel Frank announced at the
ADC meeting Monday that Dean
Deborah Bacon had asked As-
sembly to take over the co-ordi-
nating and editing of the book-
lets of the various women's dor-
mitories.
The booklets which list the var-
ious rules and procedures followed
in women's dormitories are sent
to in-coming freshmen and trans-
fer students each semester.
A committee headed by Judy
Leib, Assembly big-sister chair-
man, and consisting of the activ-
ities chairman from each dormi-
tory will have charge of the co-
ordinating and editing of the
booklets. The Dean of Women's
office formerly had charge of this
procedure..
Constitution Additions
Three additions to the Assem-
bly constitution were also made at
the meeting. Two of them state
that the Assembly president will
act as an ex-officio member of the
Student Government Council and
as an official delegate of Assem-
bly Association to any outside
group during the interim of her
office, unless she delegates the
duty otherwise.
Another addition reads that all
new policy of Assembly shall be
reviewed by the Dean of Women.
A report on Assembly Associa-
tion's 4ousing committee was also
presented. Representatives of this
committee will visit Stockwell,
Vaughn and Alice Lloyd to observe
room accommodations and hous-
ing conditions.
The next Assembly Dormitory
Council meeting will be held at 4
p.m. Monday at the League.

Parents Announce Forthcoming Weddings

BETTY CROSS

GLORIA DE FEO

BARBARA DOWD

CONSTANCE MAIR

-Daily-John Hirtzei
WHERE DO THE FOOTPRINTS LEAD?-Footprints of a robin
are appearing all over campus today leading to the Adminis-
tration Building where Spring Weekend Skit Night tickets are on
sale at $1.25, $1 and 75 cents. Skit Night will be' held on Friday,
March 11.
'CHALLENGE OF INTEGRATION':
Two SRA Officers Attend
NAACP Youth Conference

Cross-Wilson
Betty Cross' engagement to Ro-
aert J. Wilson, son of Mr. and
Mrs. J. Ross Wilson, Ypsilanti, has
been announced by her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Cross, Ann Ar-
bor.
Miss Cross is a senior, majoring
in mathematics at the literary col-
lege.
Mr. Wilson is a junior in medi-

cal school. He is affiliated with
Phi Chi, medical fraternity.
A summer wedding is planned.
*, * *
De Feo - Kitto
The engagement of Gloria De
Feo to Dr. Harold John Kitto, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kitto of
Flint, Mich., has been announced
by Miss De Feo's parents, Mr. and

Selections fronm Musicals
Will Highlight Intermission

By BARB PERLMAN
"Youth and the Challenge of
Integration," the second annual
National Youth Legislative Con-
ference held in Washington, D.C.,
recently was attended by Marjo-
rie Frogel and Ted Beals, presi-
dent and vice-president respective-
ly of the Student Religious Asso-
ciation.
The conference, sponsored by
the National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People,
centered upon the problem of in-
tegration in the United States to-
day. While many of the represen-
tatives were members of the
NAACP, others were just inter-
ested in the problem.
"Most of the people were sin-
cere in the hope that they might
Panhel Announces
Scholarship Aid
For 'U' Women
Panhellenic Association has an-
nounced petitioning for financial
aid in the form of scholarships
and an emergency fund open to
affiliated undergraduate women.
To be awarded on the basis of
proved leadership and service to
the University and community plus
serious need, the scholarship is
available to sorority undergradu-
ates with a minimum 2.5 average.
Panhellenic Board will award as
many $100 scholarships as it deems
are merited.
Application will be by a short
petition due by Friday, March 11,
stating need, service and a finan-
cial statement. Petitioners will
then be interviewed on Monday
and Tuesday, March 14 and 15,dby
Miss Ethel McCormick, League
Social Director, and the Panhel
Board. Winners will be announced
at Installation Night.
Grants from the emergency fund
will be made on the basis of need
only.
Affiliated women may apply by
writing a petition and being inter-
viewed by the finance committee
and advisor. Final approval will
Se by the Board of Delegates to
which the application will be sub-
mitted as a financial report with-
out disclosing names.

be instrumental in bringing about
integration," Beals said.
Among the problems discussed
at the conference were: "If the
southern schools are combined
will the Negro teachers lose their
jobs?" "What does integration
mean to the youth of America?"
"How will inter-racial integration
affect us?" and "What can we as
students do to further integra-
tion?"
Concerning the first problem
Miss Frogel declared that thes
NAACP is trying its best to give
Negroes the security they need
and the desire to be accepted on
an equal level with whites.
Speakers for the conference in-
clude Vice-President Richard, Nix-
on who praised NAACP and spoke
on the need for popular opinion for
the problem. Desegregation can
not be accomplished by passing a
law he remarked.
Prominent Speaker
Another prominent speaker was
John W. Davis, head of the
Teachers and Security Commis-
sion of NAACP. who said that a
favorable attitude toward deseg-
regation must be created before
any real progress could be made.
The first part of the program
dealt with an analysis of the Su-
preme Court decision in the pub-
lic school areas as to the legal
meaning of the decision and its
implications for action in other
areas. The second part dealt with
an examination and evaluation of
techniques and procedures which
have been used in cities where
desegregation has already begun.
A discussion of the basic fea-
tures of a good desegregation pro-
gram and the role that individ-
uals and organizations can play
in getting those basic elements in-
coroprated within the plans of
their respective communities was
the subject of the last part of the
program.

4 cpojj Catnpu

I

SPRING WEEKEND - ThereF
will be a meeting of the Spring
Weekend skit representatives atY
4 p.m. today in the League. t
JGP-There will be a meeting{
of the JGP properties committeet
at 7 p.m. today in the League.
Members who cannot attend arel
asked to contact the chairman. 1
FROSH WEEKEND-There will
be a Frosh Weekend mass meet-
ing at 7 p.m. today at the League.1
* * *
SKI CLUB-There will be a
meeting of the ULLR Ski Club atI
the Union tonight to plan theirI
Spring trip.
* * 3 s
UNION TRIP-Tickets for the
Union-sponsored trip to see the
Detroit showing of "Fifth Season"
starring Chester Morris are no
on sale from 3 to 5 p.m. in the
Union Student Offices. Priced at1
$4.25, tickets include a round trip
bus ride and an orchestra seat for
the production. Sales will close
Friday afternoon.
* * *
SCHOLARSHIP -- Ethel Mc-
Cormick Scholarship petitions are
due at 5 p.m. Monday in the Lea-
gue Undergraduate Office..
Three $100 scholarships will be
awarded at Installation Night,
April 13 to coeds on the basis of
leadership, scholarship and need.

Selections from Gilbert and Sul-
livan and a League dance class ex-
hipition will highlight intermission
time at Assembly Association's
girl-bid dance, "The Un-Birthday
Ball," to be held from 9 .m. to 1!
a.m. Saturday at the League.
Performers from the Universi-
ty's Gilbert and Sullivan Society
will be present at intermission to
present selections from last semes-
ter's production of "Pirates of
Penzance" and the forthcoming
production of "Iolanthe."
Gilbert and Sullivan Society
members who will appear are Arn-
ulf Esterer, Lynn Tannel, Bob
Brandzel, Marion Mercer, John
Geralt and Joan Holinkerg under
the direction of Jerry Bilik.
Dancers from the League exhi-
bition dance classes will also be
present to demonstrate the latest
dance steps. 4
Dance Music
Couples attending "The Un-
Birthday Ball" will find music
available to suit every mood. Hal
Singer and his orchestra will fur-
nish danceable music in the ball-
room while Paul Brodie will pro-
vide both fast and slow dance
numbers in the Hussey Room.
Dance decorations will revolve
around the storybook fantasies of
"Alice in Wonderland" and "Alice
Through the Looking Glass."
A life-size figure of Alice, a large
un-birthday cake, and pictures of
the king and queen of hearts, the
COEDS:

card characters from the "Alice"
stories, will decorate the second
floor of the League.
Formals or cocktail dresses will
be appropriate for the women and
dark suits for the men.
No Flowers
Women are asked not to wear'
flowers to the dance.
A blind date bureau has been
set up and both men and women
may secure the services of the bu-
reau. Students who are interested
are asked to contact Lois Peisa-
chow at 300 Tyler House, East
Quad NO 2-4591.
Tickets are $2.75 per couple and
may be purchased at the Round
Up Room of the League-and from
dormitory representatives.

Mrs. Onofrio De Feo of Evanston,
Ill.
Miss De Feo is a senior in the
School of Education and is affili-
ated with Alpha Gamma Delta and
Phi Beta, music and speech pro-
fessional sorority.
Dr. Kitto graduated from the
literary school in 1949 and from
medical school in 1954. He was af-
filiated with Phi Chi, medical fra-
ternity. Dr. Kitto will begin his
residency at University Hospital
In pediatrics in July
The wedding date is set for July.
The couple will live in Ann Ar-
bor after the wedding.
* * *
Dowd - Mayer
Mrs. William C. Dowd of Beaver,
Pa., announced the engagement of
her daughter, Barbara Louise
Dowd, to Pvt. Robert Townsend
Mayer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wal-
ter S. Mayer, also of Beaver, on
Feb. 5.
Miss Dowd is a graduate of the
University and was affiliated with
Alpha Omicron Pi.
Mr. Mayer attended the Univer-
sity and is now serving with the
United StatesArmy in Puerto Ri-
co.
co. * * *
Moir-Turner
The engagement of Constance
Jean Bair to Henry Dickinson
Turner, son of Mrs. Ruth Riche-

son Turner and the late Mr. Hen-
ry Elias Gumbel of Baltimore,
Maryland, has been announced by
Miss Mair's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Hugh Dexter Mair, of Utica, Mi-
chigan.
Both Miss Mair and Mr. Turner
are freshmen in the literary col-
lege.
Assembly Petitioning
Women are asked to return
petitions for Assembly Board
positions by 5 p.m. Monday to
the League Undergraduate Of-
fice. Students may sign up for
interviews when they return
their petitions.
Interviewing, which will be
conducted by Assembly Board
and three house presidents, will
be held Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday of next week.
Positions which are open are
those of president, first vice-
president, second vice-presi-
dent, secretary and treasurer.
Other positions include those
of social chairman, personnel
c h a i r mn a n, special - projects
ch a i r m a n, public relations
chairman and big sister chair-
man.
All posts except those of pre-
sident, first vice-president and
second vice-president are fill-
ed through interviews.

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