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March 27, 1955 - Image 5

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1955-03-27

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SUNDAY, MARCH 27, 1955





-Daily-John Hirtzel --Daily-John Hirtzel
EASTER FAVORS-Joan Hyman, co-chairman of "Easterpades,"
holds up one of the favors donated by over 20 women's residences, "EASTERPADES" PARTY-As Ida Nyberg plays the accordian
as Bill Stricker, talent chairman and Roy Lave, party co-chairman, and Barbara Hondorp leads the singing, children of Dunbar Cen-
look on. ter took an active part in "Easterpades" activities.

Hospital Parties Given by Students'

Over 300 University students
participated in "Easterpades," a
set of Easter parties sponsored by
the League and Union in nearby
hospitals, convalescent homes and
recreation centers yesterday.
A At University Hospital, under
the leadership of Charnie But-
man, Dick Phillips and Bill Strick-
er, five shows were presented
Emcees for the shows were Dick
Pinkerton, Frank Vick, 'Danny

Cline, Jerry Harwood and Bill
Stricker. Combos that entertained
patients at the University Hospi-
tal were the Ann Arbor Alley Cats,
Red Johnson and his band and Al
Campbell's band.
Twirler Bill Moclin, Jim Phelps
at the guitar, the Deltones and Jon
Collins giving a chalk talk per-
formed for patients at the hospi-
Song leaders at the University
Hospital were Red Johnson, Dick

C Counseling Service Offers



Uncertainty about the choice of
a career or the relative merits of
various business fields need no
longer be a problem for the uni-
versity student.
The counseling division of the
Bureau of Psychological Services
is available to help solve dilem-
mas of this type.
This vocational guidance ser-
vice is unique on campus and is
also free of charge. The confused
student can set the machinery in
motion by just making an ap-
pointment at the Rackham offices
of the counseling service.
First Step
The first step in the program
includes a 10 minute interview
with a staff psychologist to deter-
mine the extent of the problem,
and whether it would best be
handled in these offices or at an-
other campus agency.
The student is then placed on a
waiting list until he has the op-
portunity for an hour interview
with a counselor. At this time the
student and his advisor decide
whether tests will be practical for

the solution of the problem, and
if so what type will be best suited
for the purposes.
After the tests the counselor
and student meet for an interpre-
tation of the results, using as
many interviews as are deemed
necessary to reach an adequate
solution. Because of this policy of
taking as much time with the stu-
dent as he needs, a long waiting
list has been built up.
Vocational Literature
Also included in the services of
the office is a collection of voca-
tional literature which is avail-
able at all times without appoint-
ment. All the student has to do is
browse in the office to learn about
such things as: job possibilities,
business trends, salaries and the
preparation needed for specific
If the desired information is not
found by the student, the office
will be glad to obtain it for him.
Mary Eaton, psychometrist at the
Bureau, will discuss and interpret
the information for any student
who desires additional help.

Pinkerton, Mary Ellen Eckert,
Faith Cook, Mary McPauland and
Ann Pletta.
Under the chairmanship of
Bruce Siegan and Lois Buckbind-
er, patients at the Neuro-Psychi-
atric Institute were treated to the
guitar playing of Dick Wilson,
Champ Patton's baton twirling act
and song renditions by the Psurfs.
Emceeing this act was Siegan.
Pianists and song leaders were
Cathy Norman and Midge Smith
At Ypsilanti State Mental Hos-
pital Ruth Budoff and Russ Mc-
Kennan organized another pro-
gram of entertainment and fun.
McKennan emceed the perform-
ance in which Paul Kerstas gave a
show of South American rhythm.
Other acts were Mary Cyms, play-
ing the piano, and vocal rendi-
tions by the Psurfs.
Entertainment a n d refresh-
ments were presented at the Ann
Arbor and Ypsilanti Convalescent
Homes under the chairmanship of
Roger Dalton, who also emceed the
performances, and Paula Limberg.
Al Wahl's ukulele numbers, John
Gibson at the accordian and Ann
Grettenberger, leading songs and'
playing the piano, provided musi-
cal entertainment for patients.
Russ Brown presented a magician's
Organizing the party presented
at Dunbar Center, children's rec-
reation center, was Pat Turner
while Carry Zoner emceed the per-
The Withman Sisters' vocal
duet, accordian solos by Ida Ny-
berg, a magician act by Brown and
songs and games led by Donna
Wesleburg entertained the chil-
Co-chairmen of all parties were
Joan Hyman of the League and
Jon Collins of the Union. Dick
Phillips organized transportation
and food solicitation.


Union Tournaments
Students wishing to partici-
pate in tournaments which will
be in progress during the Un-
ion Open House, may register
before 5 p.m. tomorrow at the
desk in the Union lobby.
Winners of preliminary con-
tests in e pool, ping-pong, bil-
liards and bowling will compete
from 1 to 5 p.m. Saturday,
April 16, at the open house,
WAA To Sponsor
Softba II Teams
This year's co-recreational tour-
nament, sponsored by the Women's
Athletic Association, will get under
way after spring vacation.
Entry blanks may be obtained
in Rm. 15 of Barbour Gym, and
should be returned there by house
athletic managers by Wednesday.
Teams will consist of five men
and five women. Individuals in a
residence hall may participate,
even if there are not enough mem-
bers for a team. They may fill out
an entry blank and will be placed
on a squad.
Games will be played at 4 p.m.
Saturdays and Sundays on Palmer
Field, in four team leagues.
Complete rules and tournament
schedules will be sent to the par-
ticipants. To equalize competition
coeds must pitch, while men catch.
There will be alternate batting,
and the men must bat the opposite
of their usual way.
Additional information may be
obtained from Sylvia Leach, man-
ager, at NO 2-3153. The first meet-
ing of team managers will be an-
nounced later in the Daily.

Jobs Panel
Gives Advice
To Women
"The important thing is to know
what you want and then go after
it," Geraldine King, Wayne Uni-
versity Public Relations Director,
emphasized while speaking of ca-
reers for women in journalism.
"It doesn't make any difference
what you write," she continued.
"Once you know the mechanics
you can write anything."
Miss King was moderator at a
recent jobs panel sponsored by
Theta Sigma Phi, honorary fra-
ternity for women in journalism.
Yvonne Petrie, fashion writer
for the Detroit News, Detroit Free
Press city reporter Patricia Yar-
och and Norma Touor of Wayne
University, a staff member of a
trade magazine or house organ,
also participated in the informal
"Women cityside reporters are
pretty much non-existent," Miss
Yaroch admitted.
"I really don't know how I got
the job," she continued. "I just
walked into it!"
Background Important
A 1954 graduate of Michigan
State College where she was man-
aging editor of the Michigan State
News, Miss Yaroch stressed the
importance of a thorough aca-
demic background of political
science, especially court proceed-
ings, for any type of cityside re-
She remarked that the pay scale
on a metropolitan paper, like the
Free Press, was higher than that
of a weekly or small daily. "But,"
she explained, "the Free Press ex-
pects you to know everything,
while smaller papers give more
Fashion writer Petrie finds her
four yearly trips to New York and
one to California the most inter-
esting facet of her job, although
she "works three times as hard,"
as when she's in Detroit.
"I just walked into my job too,"
she laughed. "I answered a blind
ad and found it was the 'News.'
After a week as a tryout I was
Open Field
"It's a wide open field for wo-
men," Miss Touor said of a career
with a house organ. She feels,
however, that industrial editing
courses are generally overlooked
in the college journalism curric-
Miss Touor explained that trade
magazine work offered the ad-
vantages of a higher pay scale and
much less pressure of deadlines.
All of the panelists highly
recommended beginning work on
a small daily newspaper.
They also stressed the import-i
ance of patience when first seek-
ing a job in the journalism profes-
sion. "You have to start some-
place," Miss Petrie remarked.
"Even if it isn't what you want,
all the experience will help.

Coeds Vie for League Presidency

Musical Comedy
To Be Presented
By Senior Nurses
"So Specific" a musical comedy,
will be presented by the seniors in
the School of Nursing at 8:30 p.m.
Wednesday in Couzens Hall audi-
The plot of the show revolves
around the 25th reunion of the
class which will Le held in 1980.
The two main characters are a
New York sophisticate and a
housewife both graduates of the
class of 1955.
The music for "So Specific" will
be parodies on the music from
"South Pacific."
Programs will contain the words
to the songs so that the audience
may join in the singing.
The show was previewed for
members of the senior class Thurs-
day. Gloria Fish, chairman of the
affair, stated that the production
was received enthusiastically by
the coeds.
Tickets for the show may be
purchased at Couzens Hall desk.
Dialogue for the production was
written by Ricky Gilman and La-
cey Jones. Claudia Kangas will
provide piano accompaniment.
Marilyn Thibaudeau is in charge
of ushering.

League presidential candidates,
Hazel Frank and Nancy Wright,
will wind up their campaign for
the office tomorrow.
For the first time in history the
presidential candidates have been
making speeches at house meet-
ings, dinners and open houses in
women's residences.
The president will be voted upon
at the Women's Senate Meeting
at 4:15 p.m. Wednesday in the
League. The winner will be an-
nounced after the meeting.
Prior to that meeting women in
the individual houses will vote.
Campaign Speeches
During their 10 minute cam-
paign speeches the candidates re-
lated their plans for the office and
the League.
Miss Wright emphasized the
presidential duties and League ac-
tivities. She called for closer re-
lationships with other campus or-
ganizations, students, f a c u lt y
members, the administration and
She also stressed the importance
of strengthening the Women's
Miss Frank's platform outlined
proposals for extending the serv-
ices of the League to meet the
growing campus needs, creating
permanent responsible relation-
ships with SGC, Women's Senate
and The Daily and continuing
campus leadership.
Job Includes
The jdb of League president in-
cludes acting as chairman of the'
League council, ex-officio vice-
president of the League Board of
Governors, ex-officio member of
SGC and member of the Joint Ju-
diciary interviewing board.
The president also presides at
the Women's Senate meetings, co-
ordinates League activities and
makes League appointments sub-
ject to approval by the Women's
Other League officers were nam-
ed at last week's Senate meeting.
Names of winning candidates will
be revealed at Installation Night,
Wednesday, April 13.
Candidates for first vice-presi-
dent were Emily Jewell and Alice
James. Margaret Lane and Jeanne
Hager were running for secretary.
Students vieing for treasury posts
were Mary Slawson and Jean Bahr.
Judy Jennis and Barbara Bark-
er were running for the chairman
of Interviewing and Nominating
Committee while the candidates
for chairman of women's judiciary
were Virginia Cooke and Lois

I $Icn'44p" --
J-HOP MEETING - The first
meeting of the new J-hop commit-
tee will be held at 9 p.m. tonorrow
in Rm. 3M of the Union.
* * *
life memberships are now avail-
able for all male students who have
been on campus and paid full tui-
tion for the equivalent of eight
SENIOR DUES - Seniors--pay
your dues tomorrow, Tuesday, and
Wednesday in your undergraduate
Colonial Yarn Shop
324 East Liberty
Open 9 to 6, Mondays until 9
Closed Saturday. NO 2-7920



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Women wishing to register
for elective physical education
classes may do so from 8 a.m.
to noon Monday through Wed-
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