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October 13, 1955 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-10-13

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

, OCTOBER 13, 1055

T--H-- MCDIGAN DAILY

PAGE

O4~I'OBER 13, 1955 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE 71W

- I~liY .i 1

Union To Present Dance Saturday

't t .

Swim Meets

i.W

Event To Feature
Vocalist Al Wahl
As Entertainment
Rainbow Rendevous, first in a
series of Union sponsored Satur-
day night dances, will be held
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Saturday in
the Union's Rainbow ballroom.
In honor of the guests from
Northwestern University, the walls
of the large ballroom will sport
purple and white colors.
Colored lighting giving the rain-
bow-like effect from which the
.room received its name will again
be employed.
To Add to Atmosphere
To add to the atmosphere, tables
with rainbow colored clothes and
candle holders, at which the coup-
les may take refreshments or just
lounge will be placed at one end
bf the dancing quarters.
Highlighting the intermission
:entertainment will be guitarist and
vocalist Al Wahl. Billed as the
"Wildcat from Montana," Wahl
performs in Western garb, singing
popular cowboy numbers.
- An amateur, the vocalist, who is
an employe of Phi Gamma Delta
fraternity, appeared at several
campus functions last year.
Red Johnson's Orchestra
Red Johnson and his orchestra
will be on hand to provide dance
music throughout the evening.
According to George Henrich,
chairman of the Union Dance
Committee, a similar dance will
,be held on Saturday evenings
whenthere is no theme 'dance
scheduled.
Tickets for the dance will be on
tale at the door.

IT(

0

Challenge

--Daily-Hal Leeds
WILDCAT FROM MONTANA ... Al Wahl, amateur vocalist-
guitarist, will entertain couples with renditions of popular cowboy
songs at the Union sponsored Rainbow Rendevous dance to be
held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Saturday in the second floor ballroom.
Auditions To Be Held
For 77hVriyNight

Coed Experts
Contests Will Include
Diving Competitions,
Free Style Relay Race
Deadline for turning in prelim-
inary WAA-sponsored swimming
meet entries will be tomorrow.,
These preliminary contests, from1
which the swimmers with the six
best time records will be selected
to compete in the final meet, will
be held at .8 p.m. Tuesday and
Wednesday, Oct. 26-27 in the
Women's Pool.
Events in which the coeds will
be competing are the 75 yard free
style, breast stroke, back stroke,
individual medley and relay med-
ley.
Various Races
Four coeds may enter in the
100 yard free style relay event.
Races will also be held for 50 yard
free style, breast stroke and back
stroke.
Women will also compete in div-
ing contests in which they will be
judged on a ten point basis.
The events are open to all Uni-
versity coeds. They may sign up
with their House Athletic Man-
ager, at the Women's Pool or at
Office 15 in Barbour Gym.
Time To Be Announced
Time of the final meet will be
announced later. During this
event, members of Michifish will
present a synchronized swimming
number.
In charge of planning the meets
are Cynthia Camp, manager of
the WAA Swimming Club and
Fritzie Garheis, faculty advisor
from the Women's Department of
Physical Education.
Miss Garheis remarked that the
meets are "mostly for fun and
coeds don't have to be expert
swimmers to enter the fun."
House Athletic Managers have
further information of the swim-
ming meets. Interested coeds are
asked to contact them for further
details.

'U' Groups
Will Discuss
Coed Hours
Women's Senate met yesterday
and discussed the plans for the
coming year.
The number one topic on the
agenda was the report concern-
ing the status of women's hours.
Ginny Keel, Judiciary officer, told
the senators of plans regarding
hours for the next few weeks.
She said that the committee on
women's hours was following the
ideas of Plan A, accepted by Uni-
versity women last April, which
allows each coed to have as many
late permissions as she wishes.
Women's Judiciary committee
has taken the direct results of the
survey held last spring and has
formed them into a basic system
to be used by all houses.
The number of late permissions,
hour and penalties for being late
will be discussed by house mothers
tonight.
Within the next few weeks, Miss
Keel reported, there will be a
meeting of the chairmen of the
various house judiciaries, mem-
bers of the judiciaries and house
mothers to discuss the number of
late permissions.
She added that each house
would have to decide how it was
going to keep its late permissions.

I t
skimmer
in
27
colors
$8.20,
Every one a copeziol
Silver kid, $10.20. Gold
kid, $12.20. Brown or
block-and-white spotted
pony, $11.20. Prices
postpaid. Sizes 3 to 11.
Send for new cotalog.
FRENCH 5001 SHOP
Dept. C-0, 541 Main St.,
NewRochelle.NewYork

SUMSE

red
noo
block
brown
pink
purplo
yellow
gore"
Ibluek
l*"'**
brows
russet

-Daily-Chuck Kelsey

HERE'S HOW-The WAA football clinic which will be held at
7:15 p.m. today at Waterman Gymnasium will feature demon-
strations and explanations of the various phases of the game.
Freshman football coach Wally Weber; Merritt "Tim" Greene,
1952 football captain, and Phil Douglis, sports editor of The
Daily will speak and conduct a question and answer period.
WAA Will HoldClinic

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Read The Classifieds

Ac1 j1j0 Camnpo

I

LEAGUE HOUSE COUNCIL -
There will be a meeting of the
League House Council at 4 p.m.
,oday in the League.
RIDING CLUB-There will be
no Riding Club ayride tonight.
It has been postponed to a later
date. All members of the club will
;receive a postcard soon regarding
the new time and date of the hay-
ride.
BURO-CATS Anyone unable
to attend the Buro-Cat mass meet-
ing may come to the Undergrad-
uate Office of the League by to-
morrow noon. Separate meetings
for individual committees have
been scheduled for 4 p.m. tomor-
roW. Rooms will be posted in the
League. A coke social will follow
the meetings.
* s #
ASSEMBLY-Petitioning is now
open for social chairman of As-
sembly Association, and will con-
tinue until Friday, Oct. 21. Peti-
tions and information may be ob-
rtained at the Undergraduate Of-
,ice in the League.

Auditions are now being held
for students who wish to perform
in Varsity Night, the 17th annual
all-campus talent show sponsored
by the University bands.
Tryouts are being conducted in
Harris Hall on the corner of State
and Huron Streets. Dancers, sing-
ers, comedians, jugglers, ventrilo-
quists and magicians as well as
other types of entertainers may
audition.
Interested students should phone
NO 3-1511, ext. 2114 for an ap-
pointment or apply in person at
Harris Hall.
In past performances person-
alities such as Robert Q. Lewis, J.
Fred Lawton and Paul "Dizzy"
Trout have emceed the show.
First Band Appearance
The University of Michigan
Symphony Band, under the direc-
tion of Prof. William D. Revelli,
will make its first public appear-
ance of the season in performing
for Varsity Night. The band will
feature stirring marches, familiar
"pop" selections and other color-
ful numbers.
The history of the variety show
has been as varied as its perform-
ances. The first Varsity Night was
presented in 1939 as the "brain-
child" of Ernest Jones, at that
time student manager of the band
and an editor on The Daily.
Professional acts from Broad-
way and vaudeville, football greats
and radio and television person-

alities have added their talents to
Varsity Nights down through the
years. Many of the shows have
featured illustrious song writers
and conductors performing their
own numbers.
All seats for the show are re-
served. Blocks of seats may be ob-
tained at 3519 Administration
Building. Tickets will be on sale
to the general public beginning
Wednesday, Oct. 19, in the lobby
of the Administration Building.
This year's Varsity Night is
scheduled for 8:15 p.m. on Friday,
Oct. 28 at Hill Auditorium and
will usher in Homecoming week-
end.
STUDY COMFORT:
1 3 of

As a wave of Rose Bowl fever
seems to be sweeping the campus,
Westward-bound hopefuls may be
interested in learning the inside
story of Michigan football.
At 7:15 p.m. today, the WAA
will again sponsor its annual foot-
ball clinic at Waterman Gym-
nasium in order to help students,
male and female, to gain a better
understanding of the game.
Featured speakers at the clinic
will be freshman football coach
Wally Weber; Merritt "Tim"
Green, 1952 football captain and
Phil Douglis, sports editor of The
Daily.
Michigan Tradition
Douglis will speak on "The Tra-
dition That Is Michigan."
Weber, described as "the genial
big man with the polysyllabic vo-
cabulary," has made almost as big
a name for himself on the banquet
circuit as he has a coach and
player.
As an after dinner speaker and
television and radio analyst, the
popular mentor has been heard by
millions of sports fans. He has
appeared in nearly 400 cities and
1,000 gatherings in the United
States and Canada.
Emcee Appearance
Several years ago he appeared
in Varsity Night as an emcee.
On the field Weber was a rugged
fullback on Fielding H. Yost's last
two Big Ten championship teams
in 1925-26. At this time he was
a teammate of the present Uni-
versity coach, Bennie Oosterbaan.
Before taking over as freshman
coach, Weber coached the back-
field of three Western Conference
champions.
Football Door Prize
As an added attraction, some
lucky student will leave the clinic
as the proud possessor of a foot-
ball autographed by varsity team
members and given as a doorprize.
Members of the cheerleading

team will also be on hand to an-
swer questions.
Formations such as split T's,
double wing-backs, quarter back
sneaks and statue of liberty plays,
all basic to the gridiron sport and
mentioned daily in newspapers,
usually bring blank expressions to
the face of the average coed.
Add to Enjoyment
Taking this fact into considera-
tion, a little knowledge of the
game may add to student enjoy-
ment.
Originally designed primarily
for coeds, interest of University
male students was so great in the
project, that it is now open to all
interested.
After the clinic, a question and
answer period will be conducted
with all speakers participating.
Nancy Blumberg, public rela-
tions chairman of the WAA, is in
charge of the event.
H illelzapoppin
Interviews for the Hillel Cen-
tral Committee positions for
the 1956 Hillelzapoppin will be
held from 4 to 6 p.m. tomorrow
at the Hillel Foundation.
The chairmanships are: tick-
ets, finance, transportation,
stage manager, reception and
general supervisor.

"4.
L
J.1
*-
4
.'T.4.;
S
eC
4:
'.5

YOUR
CLOTHES KNOW!}
that the
Best Laundry Service
in town is
WESTINGHOUSE I
LAUNDROMAT
Fast Service - Efficiency - Low Prices
2-DAY SHIRT SERVICE
Dry Cleaning
510 E. WILLIAM
Around the corner from the Student Publications Building

League Library Now Open
At Noon for Use of Coeds

Coeds may now use the League
Library, the only library on cam-
pus restricted to women.
Located on the third floor of the
League, the library is arranged
informally so that coeds may relax
while doing their homework. It
offers women a chance to slip off
their shoes while concentrating
on studies.
It is reported to be so relaxing
that some coeds completely forget
trying to catch up on their studies
and instead catch up on their
sleep!
Numerous Books
Numerous books including bio-
graphies, fiction, non-fiction, var-
ious reference books and the ever-
important dictionary are on hand.
Coeds also may find reports

from the past presidents of the
League, as well as many different
League committee reports.
Women interested in petitioning
for League posts may go to the
Library to look at samples of the
petitions other coeds have used.
These are kept on file and are open
to all.
Library Hours
Starting today the League Li-
brar ywill be open to women on
campus during these hours: Mon-
day through Thursday from 9 a.m.
to 5:30 p.m. and from 7 to 10 p.m.;
Friday from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
and Sunday from 2 to 5 p.m. and
from 7 to 10 p.m.
This year the library will also
be open during the noon hours. In
the past it has not.

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rir---I

"ON SOUTH UNIVERSITY, just o few yards West of Washtenaw."

LAST CALL FOR

'ENSIAN

TRYOUTS

Meeting, Thursday, October 13

-®_____________________________________

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