. "C SDAY: APRIL 19, 1955
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, APRIL 19, 1955 THE MICRIGANT DAILY PAtty WY ?W
r tx"KA raver.
Events To Highlight Greek Week
'U' Counselors Needed
For 15th Girls' State
Installation of Panhellenic of-
ficers and rushing counselors and
the presentation of the sorority
scholarship cup will highlight this
afternoon's Greek Week activities
at the Panhel workshops.
Beginning at 2:30 p.m. in the
League Ballroom, the workshops
are under the direction of Peggy
Hubbard, Alpha Chi Omega, and
Mary Nolan, Pi Beta Phi.
Following a discussion of "A
Woman's Place in the Career
World" by Prof. Helen Peak of
the psychology department, coeds
will break up into small groups to
deal with problems of affiliates.
Group one, under the leadership
of Nancy Wright, Alpha Phi, will
criticize the effectiveness of Pan-
hel. Quiet hours will be the topic
of the group led by Lois Mishelow
of Alpha Epsilon Phi while Kappa,
Alpha Theta's Mary Lee Birming-
ham will cover inter-sorority re-
Alpha Delta Pi's Erika Erskine
will deal with building interest in
activities, and talk on relations
with house officers and alumnae
will be under the direction of Jane
Germany of Pi Beta Phi.
Ideas on developing house feel-
ing in both pledges and second se-
mester pledges who have not made
their grades will be handled by
Gamma Phi Beta's Debbie Town-
Discussion on relations with fra-
ternities will be headed by Mary
Cross of Delta Gamma.
After a summing up' period, the
scholarship award will be made
and the recently elected officers of
Panhellenic Association will offi-
cially take office.
Tea Will Honor
A tea honoring these new lead-
ers will be given by the Ann Ar-
bor Panhellenic at 4:30 p.m. in the
League. Alpha Gamma Delta's
Joanne McDonald is making ar-
At 6 p.m. today heads of fra-
ternities will meet at the Phi
Kappa Psi house for the Frater-
nity Presidents' banquet. Included
in the program will be presenta-
tion of scholarship awards by the
Alumni " Inter-fraternity Confer-
ence, Zeta Beta Tau and Sigma
PANHEL PLANNERS-Making preparations for this afternoon's
Panhel workshops are Mary Lee Birmingham, Peggy Hubbard
and Nancy Wright. Miss Hubbard is chairman of the program
while Miss Birmingham and Miss Wright are two of the seven
coeds who will lead discussion groups.
Women Learn Theory,
Of Physical Education
By PAT NORTON
Women physical education ma-
jors are no longer considered to
be tomboys or amazons nor are
they considered to have the easi-
This curriculum doesn't consist
simply of playing games, much
more is involved.
A good deal of a physical edu-
cation major's time is spent in
bettering herself in the various
sports. Included in this training
is the learning of the theory and
the techniques of each atheletic
Physical education majors must
be able to demonstrate the sports
and they must alsb be able to
teach them correctly and efficient-
ly. A major should also be able to
coach and analyze most sports as
well as knowing how to officiate
In addition to her knowledge of
sports she must have a major in
science, two semesters of student
teaching and a certain number of
hours required by the School of
Also included in her already
busy schedule are the courses re-
quired for a minor. Women take
advantage of this opportunity by
opposing different fields such as
English or a foreign language.
Physical Education Club
Combining work and pleasure
women majoring or minoring in
physical education are members of
the Women's Physical Education
Club. This club sponsors round-
robin tournaments and travel
Opportunities for women physi-
cal education majors include
teaching jobs in elementary
and high school.
Physical education training also
provides a good foundation for
professional training in the field
of physical therapy and other spe-
cialized work in orthopedic hospi-
Women counselors are needed as
advisors to high school girls at
the 15th Consecutive Wolverine
Girls' State to be held June 14
through June 22 at the University.
There are 15 openings for wo-
men to act as advisors for the
girls. Counselors will reside at
Stockwell dormitory and will be
paid $50. They will also be provid-
ed free room and board for the
Coeds interested in counseling
are asked to contact Miss Susan
Lockwood, associate director of
Palmer House, Alice Lloyd,, NO
Interviews To Be Held
Miss Lockwood will hold inter-
views from 1 to 3 p.m. Thursday
and from 3 to 5 p.m. next Tues-
day in the social director's office
YOU'RE SWEET 'n' LOVELY
at the League. Girls who have al-
ready signed up are asked to at-
tend an interview.
Included in the counseling pro-
gram are leadership training,
household arts, fine arts, drama-
tics, physical education and hospi-
tal work. Each counselor will be
an advisor to approximately 20
Because the program is such an
extensive one, women applying
for the counseling jobs should not
be in summer school.
Wolverine Girls' State is the Mi-
chigan unit of a nation-wide pro-
gram sponsored by the American
Outstanding girls from the high
schools of Michigan attend this
convention to study the principles
of American government.
An innovation in this year's
Greek Week plans is the bridge
tourney scheduled for 7:30 p.m.
today at the League.
* * *
1FC Sing ...
With cheers, chants and songs,
sororities will support fraternities
competing in the Inter-fraternity
Council Sing at 7:30 p.m. Thurs-
day in Hill Auditorium.
Results of the drawing for sing
support are as follows: Sigma Chi-
Sigma Kappa; Lambda Chi Alpha-
Alpha Epsilon Phi; Phi Kappa
Tau-Delta Gamma; Chi Psi-Alpha
Beta Theta Pi-Alpha Delta Pi;
Theta Delta Chi-Delta Phi Epsi-
lon; Sigma Phi Epsilon-Delta Sig-
ma Theta; Phi Gamma Delta-
Alpha Phi; Delta Tau Delta-Chi
Omega; Theta Chi-Alpha Xi Delta.
Will Mark 25th Anniversary
TENNIS CLUB - The tennis
club will hold its spring organiza-
tional meeting at 5:10 p.m. tomor-
row at WAB.
s s . ,
SPEED SWIMMING CLUB -
The Speed Swimming Club is
planning a meet Saturday morn-
ing. All those who wish to partici-
pate are asked to be at the wom-
en's pool at 5:10 p.m. Thursday.
Those who cannot meet at this
time, may call Cynthia Camp at
* A PA
ALPHA OMICRON PI-Wearing
black ribbons beneath their pins
this week, members of Alpha Omi-
cron Pi sorority are observing a
mourning period for Jessie Wal-
lace Hughan, AOPi founder, who
passed away April 11 in New York
In celebration of their 25th year
as a women's residence, Mosher-
Jordan Hall will hold an anniver-
sary tea from 3 to 5 p.m. Sunday.
Mosher-Jordan Hall was offi-
cially open to freshmen and trans-
fer women in September 1930. In
1930, 450 coeds had contracts to
live in the hall. There was also a
waiting list for the hall.
The first of the large dormitor-.
ies was named after two Deans of
Women, Eliza M. Mosher and
Myra B. Jordan. Mosher is the
north unit and Jordan, the south.
Mrs. Isabel Quail, resident di-
rector and Miss Lois Ives, assist-
ant resident director advise coeds
in Mosher Hall. Mrs. Ruth Marker
and Mrs. Evelyn Tice are the pres-
ent resident director and assistant
resident director, respectively, of
For a Job in Your Field
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Invitations have been sent to
the Board of Regents, Board of
Governors, d e a n s, department
heads, resident directors and dieti-
cians. All former Mosher-Jordan
residents are welcome to the tea.
LOVE IN REVERSE
They were at the campus swimming pool. She was standing on the
diving board-lithe, young, vibrant. He came swimming over. "Hey,"
he called, climbing up on the board, "was it you who made that divq
a minute ago?"
She nodded-lithe, young, vibrant.
"Whew!" he whistled. "That was some dive! A back jackknife two
and a half twist full gainer swan. Where did you learn to dive
"I fell'off the board," she explained.
"Oh," he said. He looked at her-lithe, young, vibrant. "Let's ge
steady," he said.
"But I don't know anything about you," she said.
"What's there to know?" he said. "I'n a typical American college
man-young, healthy, and broke."
"That's good enough for me," she said, "for I am not interested in
money. I am a girl of simple tastes -lithe, young, vibrant."
"Dad!" he whispered.
"Crazy!" she breathed.
Their lips met. Their arms twined. They fell off the board.
"If you only knew," he said later, as he applied artificial respira-
tion, "how long I have been looking for a lithe, young, vibrant girl of
simple tastes, for though my heart is large and full of love, my purse
is lean and meagre. My cruel father sends me an allowance barely
large enough to support life. So I have been looking high and low for
a girl of simple tastes."
"Search no more," she said. "My tastes are simple; my wants are
few. Just take me riding in a long, sleek, new yellow convertible,
and I am content."
"Goodbye," he said and ran away as fast as his chubby little legs
could carry him, for he knew this girl was not for the likes of him.
He had neither convertible nor hardtop, nor the money to buy one,
nor the means to get the money, short of picking up his stingy father
by the ankles and shaking him till his wallet fell out, No, there was
nothing for it except to forget this girl.
But lying on his pallet at the dormitory, he could not get her
out of his mind and finally he knew that whatever the expense, he
had to have her-lithe, young, vibrant.
So he sold a few things-his textbooks, his overcoat, his hi-Y pin,
his roommate's truss-and soon he had accumulated a goodly sum. He
went to a place that sold automobiles. "How much does it cost," he
said, "to buy a yellow convertible automobile?"
The man told him. He collapsed in a gibbering heap.
After a while he stirred and shambled home. But on the way he
passed a place with a big sign that said: RENT A CAR-DRIVE
YOURSELF. Hope came into our hero's eyes. He went inside. "How
much does it cost," he said, "to rent a yellow convertible automobile?"
"Ten dollars a day, plus seven cents a mile," said the man.
"Done and done," said our hero, and soon he drove away in a long,
sleek, new, yellow convertible.
"Oh, goody!" said the lithe, young, vibrant girl when she saw the
car. "This suits my simple tastes to a T. Come, let us speed over
rolling highways and through bosky dells."
And away they went. They drove north, they drove south, they
drove fast, they drove slow, they drove east, they drove west, they
drove and drove and drove and, finally, tired but happy, they parked
high on a windswept hill.
"Philip Morris?" he said.
"Yum, yum!" she said.
They lit up. She snuggled against him. "You know," he said, "you
are like a Philip Morris-mild and fresh and relaxing."
"But there is a big difference between me and Philip Morris,"
said she. "They're available in king-size and regular, and I am only
available in regular."
They laughed. They kissed. He screamed.
"What is it,dear man?" cried she, alarmed.
"The speedometer," he said. "I just xoticed. We put on 200 miles
tonight, and this car costs seven cents a mile, and I have only $14
"But that's exactly enough," she said.
"Yes," he said, "but we still have to drive home, and that will put
a lot more miles on the car. Where will I get the money to pay
"Gee, I don't know," said she.
"Me neither," he said glumly. He started the motor and backed
out of the parking place.
"Hey, look!" said the girl. "The speedometer doesn't move when
you're backing up."
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