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October 05, 1955 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-10-05

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

WEDNESDAY,OCTOBER 5, 1955

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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THE MTCHTGAN1AIT.V

PAGE FIVE

I

Union Will Give Dance
To Honor Army Cadets

In honor of the visiting cadets
from West Point, the Michigan
Union will present "Cadet Capers"
Saturday evening from 9 p.m. to
midnight, in the Union.
Red Johnson and his nine piece
orchestra will provide music for
the dance.
The ballroom will be lighted
with soft lights giving a rainbow
effedt to the 'room, and decora-
tions depicting cadets, mules and
wolverines will be seen, hanging
on the walls.
Football Decoration
The Michigan, football will be
suspended over the dance floor
with the Union pin hanging be-
hind the bandstand.
Near the archway will be an
added attraction called a kissing
rock, which is similar to the one
found at West Point. Over the
rock will be a sign explaining this
West Point tradition, and a blue
and red spotlight will be focused
on the rock throughout the dance.
Streamers of black and gold, the
West Point colors, will hang from

the archway.
Cadet Guard
At the doorway will be two
cardboard cadets guarding the
door, and maize and blue crepe
paper will decorate the entrance
in honor of the Wolverines.
Programs will be given to each
woman who attends the dance.
These favors will be brown with
the cadet mascot, the mule, decor-
ating the cover.
Suits and dressy dresses are in
order for "Cadet Capers."
Chairmen Named
George Henrich is in charge of
the dance and Tony Trittipo is
decorations chairman. Assisting
him are Leo Benet, Neil Gray,
Brian Higgins and James Shep-
ard.
Publicity chairman is Don Seltz
and Al Winklestein is program
chairman.
The cadets will be staying at
West Quadrangle and many plans
have been made for them by the
various men and women residences
on campus.

New Attire
Furnished
For Nurses
Uniforms To Feature
Pin-Stripe Dress, Bib,
White Button-On Apron
A barrage of comments was di-
rected at sophomores in the School
of Nursing when they entered the
wards of the Universty Hospital
last week.
The reason for these comments
was the new uniforms that the
students were wearing. To solve
the prevalent laundry rproblem
which juniors and seniors were
facing with their hard to launder
uniforms, the class of '58 decided
on a change in dress last, spring.
The new outfits are made of
a nylon-orlon synthetic mixture
which do not have to be ironed.
They consist of a basic blue and
white pin stripe short sleeve dress
with a white bib, collar and cuffs.
Button-on Apron
The button-on apron is of the
same design and color, but is to
be worn only in the hospital area,
while the basic dress can be worn
to campus classes.
There have been many changes
in uniforms over the years. Those
of the past few years are a far
cry from the long sleeved crea-
tions worn with long black stock-
ings and black shoes of a genera-
tion ago.
The class of '55 wore blue
dresses covered by voluminous
white aprons and bibs that criss-
crossed in the back. The uniforms
before this time, termed by stu-
dents a 'sack-like' dress, featured
stiffly starched uncomfortable
cuffs.
Members of the junior and sen-
ior classes currently wear short
sleeve blue basic dresses with
cuffs that unsnap to prevent tear-
ing. These dresses are covered by
white starched aprons that but-
ton on the top and sides of the
basic blue.'
The University Nursing School
is one of the few schools in the
country that allows their students
to choose their own uniforms, and
it has been found that practica-
bility is the present basis for the
choice of apparel.

WORLD UNITY:I
Women's Group Advocates.
Disarmament, Peace Plans.

Today ends the fourth set of
Parties for those women who are
participating in rushing.
These parties are picnic suppers,
so the rushees have been wearing
jeans, slacks or bermuda shorts.
The rushing chairmen have met
the rushees at the door of each

By ELAINE EDMONDS
"We believe that it is better to
have the nations of the world seat-
ed around the conference table
than engaging in conflict on
the battlefield," stated Mrs. Anna-
lee Stewart, national legislative
secretary of the Women's Interna-
tional League for Peace and Free-
dom.
Mrs. Stewart is' in Ann Arbor
at the present time speaking be-

world disarmament; the establish-
ment of human rights and civil
liberties and the support of the
UN as machinery to prevent wars.
T h e Women's International
League for Peace and Freedom
believes that Red China should
be admitted to the UN.
They stand on the idea of the
UN as a family of nations which
should include all nations of the
world. Admission of Communist
China would not imply approval
of their type of government, how-
ever.
Work Closely With Congressmen
Mrs. Stewart disclosed that al-
though she often works closely
with and often opposes congress-
men on certain issues, they al-
ways remain friends. Many leg-
islators have remarked to her that
they would be willing to uphold
legislation on disarmament and
other peace measures if they knew
how their constituents felt.
She urged students to make their
wishes known to their representa-
tives.
After talking with college stu-
dents all over the country Mrs.
Stewart stated that she was some-
what disturbed over the absence
of their challenging the current
U.S; foreign policy of peace
through strength. She added that
history and moral law have prov-
ed that armament doesn't bring
peace.
'Co-Rec Nights'

Coed Rushees Finish Fourth Set of Parties Tonight

house and taken them to the picnic
spot., Thenmes for each party have
been decided by the sororities and
singing usually prevails.
Tomorrow rushees will go to
the Michigan League to pick up
their invitations for final des-

serts. There will be one tomor-
row and one on Friday from 7:30
to 9:30 p.m. This is the most for-
mal set of parties so street length
dresses, heels and gloves are in
order.

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smart moves from college to career
with Mademoiselle
1. College Fiction Contest
_0 --$1,000 in prizes. Two winners. Your short story-from 2,500 to 5,000
words-can win publication in MADEMOISELLE and $500 in prize
money. Any woman undergraduate under twenty-six is eligible.
2. Art Contest
--$1,000 in prizes. Two winners. Your art samples (submit at least
five, any medium') can win for you a chance to illustrate one of the
winning Fiction Contest stories. The payment for each winner, $500.
You're eligible if you're a woman under twenty-six enrolled in a col.
lege or art school.
3. College Board Contest
Twenty winners. Your trial assignment in Fashion and Merchandis.
ing, Art, Writing or Promotion and Advertising can win you a place
on MADEMOISELLE'S College Board. For rules, judges, more informa-
tion;and trial assignments see the August '55 issue-or fill out and
send the coupon below.
'Twenty Guest Editors are chosen from College Board Members who
do outstanding work on two assignments. They're brought to New
York, round-trip transportation at MADEMOISELLE'S expense, to help
write, edit and illustrate the August College issue. They work one
month on salary with our editors, interview notables, tour Manhattan
and its leading industries, visit the UN, attend fashion openings,
movie previews, the theatre, parties.
Deadlines
Art and Fiction Contests: March 15, 1956. College Board Contest:
November 30, 1955. For contest rules, judges and further informa-
tion see the posters on your college bulletin board or send us the
coupon below.
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T ell me more about Mademoiselle's

MRS. ANNALEE STEWART
fore various student groups. Last
night she spoke before a group at
the Madelon Pound House and
she will address a gathering at a
coffee hour to be held from 4 to
6 p.m. today at the Friends Cen-
ter.
In her position as national legis-
lative secretary, Mrs. Stewart, a
registered lobbyist, has her office
in Washington.
She has many interviews with
Congressmen, State Department
officials and officials from many
other government departments
and foreign -embassies.
Objectives of Group
According to Mrs. Stewart the
four objectives of her group, are
peaceful settlement of threats to
peace as seen in the situation in
Formosa, Indo-China and Korea;

1.

To Be

Presented

At I-M Building
Facilities in the Intramural
Building will again be open from
7:30 to 10:30 p.m. for all Univer-
sity students for Friday I-M Nights
beginning Friday, Oct. 14.
Members of the planning com-
mittee this year are stressing that
students may come on dates, since
couples will have priority over
"stags" for equipment and courts.
Students of all skill levels are
encouraged to come, since instruc-
tors and other students will be
present to help them.
Facilities will be available for
the trampoline, badminton, hand
ball, swimming, paddle ball, volley
ball, basketball and gymnastic
equipment such as the flying rings,
traveling bars and "horses."
There is no admission charge
for university students.
An open house will be held Fri-
day, Nov. 4, at which experts will
demonstrate I-M equipment.
The event is jointly sponsored
by the Women's Athletic Associa-
tion, and the men's and women's
physical education departments.

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7

COLORS
" BLACK
* BROWN
BLUE
LEATHER
OR
SUEDE

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Art Contest 0

Fiction Contest 0

College Board Contest D

Name
I Address . .
City Zone State
Art, Fiction or College Board Contest
Mademoiselle
575 Madison Avenue, New York 22, N. Y.

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Production (
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Committee
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ommittee
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Song Writers

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