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March 22, 1955 - Image 5

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1955-03-22

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Panhel, AssemblyAnnounce Candidates for Presidency
11___________________ ________________________

Debby Townsend and Jane Ger-
many were revealed as presidential
candidates for Panhellenic Associ-
ation at yesterday's Panhel meet-
Balloting for the office will be by
popular vote. It will be delayed un-
til Thursday so that candidates
may present their platforms at in-
dividual sorority houses.
Miss Townsend has gained ex-
perience in Panhellenic work while
serving two years on the Execu-
tive Board. She was President of
Junior Panhellenic Association in
her sophomore year and is cur-
rently chairman of Rushing Coun-
Active in her sorority, Gamma
Phi Beta, she has held the posi-
tions of vice-president, pledge
trainer and social chairman.
Acting as advisor, Miss Town-
send has aided in the colonization
of the newest member of the Uni-
versity Panhellenic Association,
Sigma Kappa.
A Pi Beta Phi, Miss Germany
served on the Student Legislature
Cabinet, both as National Student
Association coordinator and as a
Studying the constitution, she
worked on the Students Affairs
Other experience of this candi-
date includes membership on the
Cinema Guild Board and secretary
s of the Michigan region of the Na-
* * *
Assembly - .--
Candidates for the positions of
Assembly president and first vice-
president were announced at yes-
terday's A s s e m b1 y Dormitory
Council meeting.
Joanne Osmond and Jeannette
Grimm will be running for As-
sembly president while Ilene Pav-
love is unopposed for the position
of first vice-president.
Miss Osmondsis an ADC repre-
sentative and a member of the
ADC housing committee. She has
served as corridor representative
in Prescott House and as house
athletic manager.
4 Her platform includes improve-
nent of house councils, re-evalu-
ation of Assembly Board's election
system and attempts to gain more
prestige for independent women
through A.D.C. and outside organ-


Coeds Learn
Flips, Drops
On 'Tramp'
Trampoline Provides
Recreational Activity,
Development of Skills
Women may now learn the fun-
damental skills of the trampoline
in a recreational class offered by
the Women's Physical Education
Department at 4:10 p.m. every
Lessonsare offered to any in-
terested coeds, whether they are
beginners or have already had
some experience on the trampo-
line. They may come to any or all
of the classes.
Seven fundamental skills, in-
cluding the front, .seat, and back
drop and ,the front and back flips
are taught. Once the fundamen-
tals are learned they are worked
into different routines.
One of the favorite stunts
learned by the coeds is the "Swiv-
el Hips." This stunt includes a
seat drop, then a half twist, and
another seat drop, leaving the per-
son facing the opposite direction
Women' also do simultaneous
bouncing which consists of two
students on the trampoline at the
same time.
The most important things
which one must take into consid-
eration in working on the tram-
poline are balance and co-ordina-
For balance students learn to
'focus their eyes on one spot and
to wave their arms in a circular
motion. They also learn to bounce
in one spot rather than all over
the trampoline.
The trampoline has become an
important piece of equipment to
the physical education depart-
ment, for it is used in fundamen-
tal skills for the development of
body control and balance, and in
posture ,figure and carriage classes

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Daily Classifieds

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--Daily-by John Hirtzel
FRIENDLY RIVAIS--Debby Townsend and Jane Germany, can-
didates for the office of President of Panhellenic Association dis-
cuss the platforms they will present today at individual sorority

--Daily-by John Hirtzel
HOPEFUL ASPIRANTS-Joanne Osmond and Jeannette Grimn,
nominees for the Assembly presidency, survey their campaign
promises. The winner will be announced Tuesday, March 29.


Miss Osmond also proposed a
"Mother and Dad Weekend" in
the dormitories and an inter-ex-
change dinner
Miss Grimn is an A.D.C. repre-
sentative, a League Council sena-
tor at large and a member of the
Stockwell house council.
One of the main points of her
platform is the idea that Assem-
bly must be made to act as a stim-
ulus in helping independent wom-
en develop a readiness to learn
A Panhellenic-Assembly-Wom-
en's Senate co-ordinating group is
also advocated by Miss Grimn.
In stating her platform for the
office of first vice-president Miss
Pavlove advocated setting up the
position of activities counselor to
help acquaint new women with the
opportunities available in campus
She would also like to see a
monthly Assembly newsletter esr
tablished which would be sent to
all independent women telling
them of Assembly's projects and

Casts Named for Frosh Weekend

Floorshow casts for the maize
and blue Frosh Weekend teams
have been selected.
Introducing the blue team pro-
duction will be Sara Gullett, Lois
Schultz, Jeanne Leland, Sue John-
son, Lee Shlensky and' Marilyn
Participants in act one include
Shelley Scarney, Norma Van Tuyl,
Ann Orebaugh, Gale Steckert, Mi-
nerva Chizek, Betty Sykes, Judy
Engelke and Sue Nevitsky. Kay
Mackey, Sally Glass, Carol Jones,
Carol Klein, Jane Racine, 'Linda
Ascher and Marcia Morris will al-
so take part.
In the next act, Julie Dayton,
Pat Horowitz, Judy Wolgast, Bea
Minkus, Mary Claire Stewart, Sange
dra Beer, Pat Huhd, Louise Sprowl,
Diane Miesner, Penny Adams,
Margaret Brake, Kathryn Gillay
and Barbara Schloss will perform.
Performers in the third act will
include Nancy Anderson, Esther
Richter, Esther Margolis, Ann
Crossman, Matty Raider, Eliza-
beth Ware, Ann Todd and Ann
Caris. Other participants are Nor-
ma Gottlieb, Ann Shantz, Ann

Cameron, Ruth Weiss, Sheila Lund
and Ilene Cooper.
Coeds in the final act include
Nancy Smith, Sally Arnold, Har-
riett Cohn, Ann Grettenberger,
Lynn Marcus, Joan Mack, Ellen
Jones, Lynn Towle, Marie De Witt,
Barbara Burton, Elizabeth Snyder,
Ann Patterson, Shelley England
and Raya Stern.
Maize cast features Annetta
Nichols, Joy Jenkins, Ann John-
son, Beverly Burnett, Ann Tarlowe,
Susan Whinery and Marilyn
Deitch in group one.
Linnea Taylor: Gregoria Argus,
Dee Baker, Diane Whitman, Eliza-
beth Dykstra, Elizabeth Mechiner,
Beverly Scales, Virginia Lang, Ilene
Lifshey and Jeanne Nagel, will
participate in the second group.

Members of group three include
Sheila Diezner, Marcia Ahbe, Ele-
nore Lehmann, Helene Schneider,
Pat McFarland, Carole Schwartz
and Jean Scwiggs.
Performers in group tour are
Anna Marie French, Claire Lenz,
Pat Ashbaugh, Carey Wall, Cher-
ry Harris, Donna Darling, Joan
Sluggett, Joyce Tobeler, Nancy'
Jach and Joyce Hoehman.
Carol Vestal, Barbara Peshkin,
Mary Nixon, Geraldine VanDuseii
and Diane Way will appear in the
fifth group. Pat Skelly is in the
following act.
Group seven consists of Harriet
Cohen, Betty Boynton, Joan Fair-
bairn, Mary Jones, Beverly Duerks,
Nancy Wehrer and Su Stenglein.
Other members are Mari Zambas,
Carla Krahn, Joan Pfeiffer, Diane
Hekdelmeyer, Joan Conroy, Mar-
garet Morang, Florence Nell, Pho-
ebe Foree, Elaine Braverman and
Jacqueline Lefler.
Concluding the list are Cather-
ine Clark and Rosemary Warne-
muende, group eight and Rachel
Tiedke and Kaye Eckerman, group

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J (Author of 'Barefoot Boy With Cheek," etc.)
It is my earnest hope that an occasional column of mine has
pleased you enough to make you want to clip it out and keep it.
But I'm sure that being preoccupied with more important things
-like getting down to breakfast before your room-mate eats
all the marmalade - the impulse has passed and been forgotten.
So I am pleased now to report that the makers of Philip Morris
Cigarettes, bless their corporate hearts, have published a booklet
called MAX SHULMAN REVISITED, which contains six of
my favoritecolumns, along with some brand new material, all
of this profusely illustrated-all of this available to you gratis
when you buy a couple of packs of Philip Morris at your favorite
tobacco counter on or near your campus.
But this is not the only news I've got for you today. Following
you will find a roundup of news highlights from campuses the
country over.
Southern Reserve University
Dr. Willard Hale Sigafoos, head of the department of an-
thropology at Southern Reserve University and internationally
known as an authority on primitive peoples, returned yesterday
from a four year scientific expedition to the headwaters of the
Amazon River. Among the many interesting mementos of his
journey is his own head, shrunk to the size of a kumquat. He
refused to reveal how his head shrinking was accomplished.
"That's for me to know and you to find out," he said with a
tiny, but saucy grin.
Northern Reserve University
Dr. Mandrill Gibbon, head of the department of zoology at
Northern Reserve University and known to young and old for
his work on primates, announced yesterday that he had received
a grant of $80,000,000 for a twelve year study to determine
precisely how much fun there is in a barrel of monkeys.
Whatever the results of Dr. Gibbon's researches, this much
is already known: what's more fun that a barrel of monkeys is
a pack of Philip Morris. There's zest and cheer in every puff,
delight in every draw, content and well-being in every fleecy,
flavorful cloudlet. And, what's more, this merriest of cigarettes,
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obligingly open. A gentle push on the open pack and it silently
folds itself back, sealing in the savory vintage tobacco until
you are ready to smoke again.
Eastern Reserve University
The annual meeting of the American Philological Institute,
held last week at Eastern Reserve University, was enlivened
by the reading of two divergent monographs concerning the
origins of early Gothic "runes," as letters of primitive alphabets
are called.
Dr. Tristram Lathrop Spleen, famed far and wide as the
discoverer of the High German Consonant Shift, read a paper
in which he traced the origins of the Old Wendish rune "pt"
(pronounced "krahtz") to the middle Lettic rune "gr" (pro-
nounced "albert"). On the other hand, Dr. Richard Cummerbund
Twonkey, who, as the whole world knows, translated The Pajama
Game into Middle High Bactrian, contended in his paper that
the Old Wendish rune "pt" derives from the Low Erse rune "mf"
(pronounced "gr").
Well, sir, the discussion grew so heated that Dr. Twonkey
finally asked Dr. Spleen if he would like to step into the gym-
nasium and put on the gloves. Dr. Spleen accepted the challenge
promptly, but the contest was never held because there were


Registration for spring phy-
sical education classes for wo-
men will begin at 8 a.m. to-
morrow in the basement of
Barbour Gymnasium, and will
continue through Thursday


Maria Graf, German poet and
novelist, will read from his own
works at 4:15 p.m. today at' a
Deutscher Verein sponsored pro-
gram in the West Conference
Room at the Rackham Building.
men's Senate will meet at 4:15
p.m. tomorrow in the League. Elec-
tions will be held at this time.

The COTTONS from $2.95
At our Campus Toggery
at 1111 South U.
Beautiful nylon and orlon suits.
Blouses sizes 32 to 44 from $5.95.
at Main Shop on Forest

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