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May 16, 1956 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-05-16

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i I "I --Mmm"

WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 1956

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE ME

WEDNESDAY, MAY 18, 1956 THE MICHIGAN DAILY WAGE FIVE

t

SNACK BAR, STUDY HALL, MEN: I
Dorm Life Proves Exciting
For East Quadrangle Coeds,:

'I/LeILll9

and

6enve't

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By SANNA SCHEINFELD
Visitors to East Quadrangle are
often surprised and delighted to
see the extent of coeducational liv-
ing there.
Take Gloria, for example. She
was invited to the University for
a weekend by a girlfriend who lived
in East Quad. As her friend and
she walked into the quad, Gloria
looked around the concourse in
amazement.
"I thought this was a girls'
dorm," she said to her friend Lois.
"What are all these men doing
here?"
Males
"Oh, them!" Lois glanced at
the males draped around on
benches. "They live here, too."
Gloria was very surprised, but
rather than appear naive, she said
casually, "How inconvenient. Don't
they get in the way?"
"We get used to them," Lois
yawned. "Having men around is
one of the advantages of living in
Prescott and Tyler Houses. Many
East Quad romances started in
the main concourse."
Gloria looked around the con-
course. "So I see," she nodded.
Study Hall
"We see these men all the time,"
Lois told her. "We have a coed
study hall, a coed snack bar, a

"But when do they study?" ask-
ed Gloria.
People Always Studying
"Oh, all the time. Our study
hall is so handy and so comfort-
able that people can't help but
study. Look!"
They went into the study hall.
Every table was filled. People
looked up from their books and
frowned as the door squeaked. Lois
smiled at a man who was making
a map and waved at a coed study-
ing astronomy.
Quiet Hours Enforced
"Quiet hours are strictly ob-
served here," Lois told Gloria as
they backed out hurriedly.
Gloria was impressed. "Every-
thing is so handy," she said. "Be-
sides your snack bar and the study
hall there are stores and restaur-
ants right down the street and
the campus is so close, too."
"But how is the, food here?"
Gloria asked. "I'd be afraid that
I'd be hungry all the time."
"You'd never have to worry
about that!" Lois laughed. "The
food in East Quad is excellent in
quantity."
"Well!" Gloria exclaimed. "All
that, and men, too! Women living
in East Quad are certainly lucky."

PATRICIA LEVINSKE

JUDITH ARNOLD SANDRA LEE

-Daily-Bill Van Oosterhout
TOP PLACES-Rose Savarino led Kappa Kappa Gamma as they took first place in singing
Kappa s Win First Place in Singin

Levi nske-Somme rfeld t
Mr. and Mrs. James V. Levin-
ske of Detroit announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Pat-
ricia Natalie, to John Robert Som-
merfeldt, son of Mr. and Mrs*,
Melvin J. Sommerfeldt of Dear-
born. The engagement was sol-
emnized at a betrothal ceremony

By VIRGINIA ROBERTSON 1

Kappa Kappa Gamma, winner
of last year's Lantern Night Sing,
again took first place in the sing-
ing category, last night, while
Gamma Phi Beta walked off with
the trophy awarded for the best
posture.
. Amidst cheers and shouts of en-
thusiastic coeds, the winners sang
their way to victory in Hill Audi-
torium under the direction of Rose
Savarino. Their selection was "In
the Still of the Night" and the
group was sponsored by Alpha Phi.
Gamma Phis took second place
in the singing category while Sig-
ma Kappa was awarded third
place.
Carousel Medley
The Gamma Phis sang a Carou-
sel Medley which included "If I
Loved You," "June is Busting Out
All Over," and "You'll Never Walk
Alone." The group was directed
by Barbara Mariott and sponsored
by Alpha Omicron Pi coeds.
0 Judy Tatham led the Sigma'
Kappas to their third place, with
selections following a Scottish
theme. They included "The Keel
Row," and "Turn Ye to Me." Sup-
porting the Sigma Kappas were
the coeds of Jordan Hall.
Second place for posture was
awarded to Delta Gamma, while
Alpha Xi Delta took third in this
category.
More Sororities Participate
Other participants in the Lan-
tern Night finals were Alpha Chi
Omega singing "It Might as Well
be Spring," "That's for Me," and

"It's a Grand Night for Singing."
They were sponsored by coeds of
Pi Beta Phi and the group was
led by Anita Hovie.
Alpha Delta Pi's sang a "Med-
ley of Moods," under the direction
of Ann Sterling. They were spon-
sored by Delta Delta Delta.
Members of Alpha Gamma Delta
also sang in the finals, choosing
"The Most Beautiful Girl in the
World" as their selection. Linn
Bevis directed the coeds, while
members of Prescott House gave
them moral support.
Chi Omega Sang
"Cool Water" was the selection
of the Chi Omegas, who were di-
rected by. Jan Doggett. Alpha Xi
Delta sponsored them.
Under the direction of Sarah
Savarine, Couzens Hall s a n g
"Green Cathedral" and were spon-
sored by coeds of Alethia.
The Delta Gammas presented
their rendition of "Christopher
Robin is Saying His Prayers,".un-
der the leadership of Cherry Har-
ris. Coeds of Helen Newberry
sponsored this group.
Kappa Delta's sang "I Talk to
the Trees," and were led by Carol
Cunningham and -supported by
Kappa Alpha Theta.
Song leader of the Martha Cook
coeds was Linda Reck, who led
them in "Rhythm in the Rain."
Betsy Barbour coeds gave their
moral support. \
Presenting their interpretations
of a medley of songs were coeds
of Tyler House, led by Marjorie

Lazor. Included were "I Don't

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Know Why," "Dream" and "Fall-
ing in Love." The coeds were spon-
sored by Collegiate Sorosis.
Victor, Vaughan House coeds
sang an "Indian Chant," under the
direction of Yvonne Scrobel and
the sponsorship of Stockwell Hall.
Judges of the singing were John
Flower, Thelma Lewis and Frank
Stillings. Posture judging was held
during the eliminations last Wed-
nesday. Joan Farrel, Ruth Har-
ris and Helen Stewart, instructors
in the Women's Department
of Physical Education were the
judges.
Dr. Margaret Bell awarded the
posture cup, while Charlotte Hal-
ler, president of the Women's Ath-
letic Association, . awarded the
singing cup. -
The parade, which was origi-
nally scheduled for 7:30 p.m., was
cancelled because of bad weather.

!n _

court and coed council meet- F anne i
ery few activities are segre-
i in East Quad, it seems," C osen
a remarked.

Homecoming Heads

For Next

Semester,

"Yes," Lois answered, "it's all
quite informal here."
Noisy Snack Bar
They went into the snack bar.
It was noisy and smoky as usual.
Lois smiled at a man carrying a
cup of coffee and waved at a co-
ed drinking orange juice.
"Look at all the people," Gloria
said. "I didn't realize so many
students live here."
"They don't," Lois said. "People
travel miles to come to our snack

Women Outnumber Men in U.S.

Committee chairmen for next'
fall's Panhel Ball and Homecom-
ing celebration were recently se-
lected.
For the Panhel Ball the general
chairman will be Jeannette Woz-
niak, Alpha Xi Delta, with Jean-
ette Cameron of Delta Delta Delta
assisting her.
In charge of publicity will be
Nancy Thompson of Kappa Al-
pha Theta, while Charlotte Bopp,
Chi Omega and Sue Bonnel, Alpha
Xi Delta, assist her.
Decorations Committee
Claudia Taylor, Kappa Delta,
will head the decorations com-
mittee, assisted by Barbara Walk-
er, Alpha Xi Delta and Ruth Ver-
dun, Alpha Chi Omega.
Tickets chairman for the an-
nual dance will be Lorraine LeDue,
Chi Omega. Miss LeDue's assist-
ant will be Lynn Allie, Delta Gam-
ma.
Betty Barnett of Chi Omega,
and her assistant, Lynda Genthe
of Delta Delta Delta are in charge
of the programs and patrons com-
mittee.

the new chairten at 4 p.m. to-
morrow in the League.
General chairmen of the Home-
coming celebration for next fall
are Joe Sherman and Mary Klauer.
Chris Dittmer will be secretary.
Other committee chairmen in-
clude Richard Herron, finance;
Robert Nissly and Ethel Buntman,
tickets; Larry Doane, band; Tom
Calcaterra and Jane Prindeville,
decorations; John Hubbard and
Joan Pfeiffer, publicity; Bernadine
Bartram, programs and patrons;
James Blum and Gretchen Web-
ster, display and Tom Platt, build-
ings and grounds.
There will be a meeting at 4:30
p.m. today in the Union for these
people.

at St. Mary's Chapel in Ann Ar-
bor.
Miss Levinske is a graduate of
Siena Heights College and is now
employed as a biochemist at the
Veterans Administration Hospital
in Ann Arbor.
Mr. Sommerfeldt is a graduate
student at the University of Michi-
gan.
The couple will be wed on Aug-
ust 25.
Arnold-Angood
On Sunday, May 13, the en-
gagement of Judith Lee Arnold
to Arthur William Angood, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Angood
of Battle Creek, was announced
by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ken-
neth Lee Arnold of Flint, at a fam-
ily dinner in Flint.
Miss Arnold is a junior in the
School of Music and is a resident
of Martha Cook Dormitory. She
will be vice-president of the senior
class in Music School next year.
Mr. Angood is a senior in the
literary college. He is the past
president of Delta Chi and is a
member of Hectorians.
Lee-Craft
Sandra Wells Lee's engagement
to Don Ross Craft, son of Colonel
and Mrs. S. O. Craft of Battle
Creek, was recently announced by
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul L.
Lee of Kalamazoo.
Miss Lee is a junior in the

School of Nursing and is affiliated
with Collegiate Sorosis.
Mr. Craft is a junior in the lit-
erary college and is a member of
Delta Upsilon.
The wedding will take place
September 4, in Kalamazoo.

I

BIG SISTERS-A training pro-
gram for Big Sister chairmen will
be held at 4 p.m. today in the
League.
PETITIONING-There will be a
tea for women interested in peti-
tioning for I-Hop and Fortnite
positions from 4 to 5. p.m. today
in the Vandenburg Room of the
League.
SOPH SHOW-There will be a
Soph Show Central Committee
meeting at 5 p.m. today in the
League.
* * *
WOMEN'S SENATE-Petitioning
for the position of executive sec-
retary of the Senate will close to-
day.
* * *
TENNIS - The Table Tennis
Tournament was won by Pat Mc-
Clelland of Mosher Hall. Fairy
Sarai of Betsy Barbour was run-
ner up.

ilcro'4 Calnpu4

Sailing Club Ties With Notre Dame
In Summerlee Memorial Regatta

4

Michigan sailors come over the
finish line in. first place again.
Sailing on the Detroit River over
the weekend, members of the Club
tied with the team from Notre
Dame with 56 points in the second
annual Summerlee Memorial Re-
gatta.
Having agreed before hand to
flip a coin in case of a tie, Nancy
Wehner called it correctly for the
Michigan Team. This is the fifth
straight victory for the Club this
spring.

Marquette and General Motors
Tech tied with 24.
Runner-up for high point hon-
ors was Michigan's Bruce Gold-
smith, with three firsts, three sec-
onds and one third.
Also sailing for the Wolverines
were Don Del'Aquila and Paul
Heenan.
Midwestern Championship Regatta
This regatta was a good indica-
tion of the competition the sailors
will meet next weekend in the
Midwestern Championship Regat-
ta. Four of the schools in this
regatta will comprise half of the
competition for next week.
Taking -part in the forthcoming
regatta besides the University will
be Notre Dame, Ohio State Uni-
versity and Wayne University.
Other schools participating in
the race will be Ohio Wesleyan
University, the University of Wis-
consin, Purdue and Washington
University in St. Louis.

By SUE RAUNHEIM
Why are there more women than
Smen in the United States today?
The principal reasons have to
do with health improvements over
the past decades and with immi-
gration, according to Dr. Louis I.
Dublin, statistician and consultant
on health and welfare for the In-
stitute of Life Insurance.
In the past, the United States
grew largely from immigration,
the majority of immigrants being
men. There was always an "ex-
cess" of men, which is character-
istic of a relatively young coun-
try.
Immigration Has Decreased
However, immigration has de-
creased in the past 30 years so
the trend in the American popu-
lation has changed direction.
Marked progress against diseases
that are often more fatal to wo-
men than men, and the virtual
elimination of the risks of child
bearing have women outnumber-
ing men, for the first time in his-
tory. ,
An important advance has been
the steady conquest of dangers
that accompany childbirth. Most
mothers today have their babies
born in hospitals where emergen-
cies can be taken care of swiftly
and safely.
There have also been major ac-
complishments in the treatment
of diabetes, certain tumors and
other diseases which affect wo-
men.
Parents Watch Children Grow
With men as well as women liv-
ing longer, parents have been able
to watch their children grow up
and enjoy retirement together.
From birth on, statistics show

that women outlive men. Today,
on the average, women live five
to six years longer than men. The
result is that widows greatly out-
number widowers in the popula-
tion.
General progress has been made
in the financial security of wi-
dows. They are in a better posi-
tion to maintain their own homes
even when they must bear sole re-
sponsibility for raising young chil-
dren.

\7

y4
by A. Michelson

Meeting For Chairmen
There will be a meeting of all

I

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H. NILS DANISH SILVER
Represented in the United States by H. Nils * Now at 573 Madison Ave. (57 St.), New York 22

Ohio'State Places Third
Placing third with 54 points
was Ohio State University, with
Dick Durfee winning high point
honors.
Other schools in the order of
their finish were Hillsdale College
gaining 48 points, the University
of Detroit had 44 points, Wayne
University and Michigan State
University tied with 36 points,
Cincinnati University took 29 and
Jobs WITH A FUTURE
are straight ahead for college women
who prepare for them with Gibbs secre-
tarial training. Employers are invariably
partial to candidates who have this dual
qualification.
Special Coarse for College Women
Write College Dean for
GIBBS GIRLS AT WORK
K KATHARINE
GIBBS
SECRETARIAL
Boston 16, 21 Marlborough St. New York 17, 230 Park Ave.
Proidence6. 155 Angelt St. Montclair, NJ., 33 Plymouth St.
Illinois College of
OPTOMETRY
announces that applica-
tions for admissions to its
classes beginning Sept. 10,
1956are nowbeing received.
3-year professional course.
Leading to Doctor of
Optometry Degree...

I

There's a Glamor-Look
To Our Shower Shedders!

JUST IN!
A new shipment of that pet
Beige poplin raincoat
with the plaid lining.
Also new Failles and Linen
Dusters type of one at left
al priced $17.95

11

HENRY H
STEVEN S, Inc.
LONG
DTN E E" ~ .***.

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SEE YOU SOON AT
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