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October 23, 1955 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-10-23

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

9UNDAY, OCTOBER 23,1959

T8E MCNICAN DAILY

PAGN'

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 195~ THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE

--.---

Faculty-Student Panel
To Highlight UN Week

Concluding the United Nations
Week celebration, Student Gov-
ernment Council and the Interna-
tional Students Association will
hold a faculty-student debate on
the controversial colonial question
at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in Auditor-
ium A of Angell Hall.
Preceding this, Harry Lunn, Jr.
former managing editor of The
Daily will begin the program with
a short speech on the UN.
A panel, consisting of Prof.
Henry Bretton of the political sci-
ence department; Hollis Peter, as-
sociate director of the Foundation
on Human Behavior; Anwar
Shaudhry, a law student from
Pakistan and Alex Deschenes, an
American studying law, will debate
the topic, "The United Nations
and the Colonial Question."
To Be Moderator
Prof. William Sattler of the
speech department will act as mo-
derator.
Following the discussion, the
audience will be invited to join in
a question and answer period in
which the panel and Lunn will
participate.
Lunn, a former president of the
National Students Association has
recently returned from abroad. He
graduated from the University
with honors in economics in 1954.
Campus Administrator
After graduation, he served as
campus administrator for NSA's
international program during the
summer.
Tomorrow marks the 10th an-
niversary of the United Nations
and will be celebrated throughout
the world.
Chairmen of the entire UN Week
program on campus are Archibald
Singham and Bob Leacock.
Past Events
The past week has featured a
number of events commemorating
the anniversary of the UN.
Last Sunday a program of films
on the UN was held at Lane Hall.
Prof. M. S. Sundaram, cultural
attache from the Indian em-
bassy, presented a lecture on the

UN Thursday at Rackham Amphi-
theater. The lecture was followed
by a discussion and tea.
A dramatic presentation, "A
Glimpse into the United Nations,"

Michigras
Petitions Due
Tomorrow
Petitions for the Michigras Cen-
tral committee are due at 5 p.m.
tomorrow in the Student Offices
of the Union.
Students interested in petition-
ing for Michigras Central commit-
tee may look over the 1954 reports
whcih are available at Barbour
Gymnasium.
The following committee posi-
tions are available: two chairmen
for decorations, parade, b o o t h,
programs, publicity, tickets, and
refreshments one chairman for
the concession, finance and post-
er.
One student will also be select-
ed as secretary and another as
head of publicity for The Daily.
Petitions are still available for
the Michigras Central committee
in the Union Student Offices, the
Women's Athletic Building, Bar-
bour Gymnasium and the Under-
graduate Office of the League..
The 1956 Michigrfs will be held
April 20 and 21 in Yost Field
House with late permission of 1:30
a.m. provided both nights for the
women students.

Plans for practicing to make
those "touches" will start rolling
at the Fencing Club organizational
meeting to be held at 5 p.m. to-
morrow in the Women's Athletic
Building.
Women students of all skill lev-
els, who are interested in learn-'
ing or practicing fencing, may
attend. During the meeting, the
coeds will discuss times and dates
of future meetings.
Masks, foils and jackets are sup-
plied by the Women's Physical
Education department, so there
will be no expense to a coed who
wishes to participate in the group.
Co-Rec Possibility
"The possibility of making the
club into a.co-recreational group
will be discussed at this meeting,"
Judy Stover, manager of the club,
remarked. "However," she added,
"this will depend upon whether
students who attend the meetings
are interested in the possibility or
not."
During regular meetings, mem-
bers will concentrate on practic-
ing "foot and blade work."
Early in the spring Miss Stover
aas planned to have fencing mat-
ches with nearby schools, as well
as a demonstration match this
fall.
Competing Schools
Schools with which they have
previously had matches are Wayne
University, Cooley High School,
Michigan State University and
Kingswood High School.
Finishing up the season with a
bang, a round-robin tournament
will be held in which members
fence against each other and a
winner is chosen.
Miss Stover stated that "T h is
year the fencing club will be divid-
ed into groups for ad anced stud-
ents and beginners. In this way

Fencing Club To Hold
Year's First Meeting

those who have already fenced
may get back into form while the
beginners will be instructed."
Club Advisor
Advisor and instructor of the
group is Helen Stewart.
Included on the program will be
a Sports Day in which small fenc-
ing matches will be held with oth-
er schools.
"Fencing is one of the oldest
yet fastest growing and most pop-
ular of all women's sports," Miss
Stewart remarked.

For Your Room I
Braid a rug in a day
Rug Braiders and Lacer
No sewing No seams
No rough edges
Ask about the other
rugs you can make
Colonial Yarn Shop
324 East Liberty
Open 9 to 6 Closed Saturday
NO 2-7920

SYLVIA STUDIO o
DANCE
ACADEMIC BALLET
O ,Beginners, Intermediates,
o Professional
SYLviA HAMER L.C.C.A.
O KINDERDANCE Phone NO 8-8066
TAP-ACROBATIC Michigan Theatre Bldg.
a
eoc =>~on~

Pledges To Seek
Executive Posts
On Junior Panhe

p'

I

HARRY LUNN, JR.

was on the agenda for Friday.
This event featured a series of
performances by students from all
over the world.

Homecoming Dance Theme
To Feature Showboat Motif

At Panhellenic meeting Wed-
nesday, Junior Panhel president,
Molly Dwan, revealed the new
election procedures for officers of
the pledge association.
Each sorority has elected one
member of its pledge class to be
a candidate for a Junior Panhel
position. Interviews of these 19
women will be made to determine
the three final condidates for each
available office.
Officers to be elected include
vice-president, secretary and trea-
surer.
The Junior group has outlined
as its two main projects for this
semester Tag Day to be held on
Thursday and Friday, November
11 and 12, and a door to door cam-
paign to collect funds for the
Muscular Dystrophy Foundation
on Monday, Nov. 22.
Co-ordinating the Tag Day
drive with the Junior Interfrater-
nity Council, the group will ask
all affiliated men and women to
help man buckets.

Showboat will be the theme of
this year's annual Homecoming
dance which will be held from 9
p.m. to 1 a.m. Saturday in the
I-M Building.
The dance floor, filled with bril-
liant lighting effects, will be the
setting for a huge showboat.
The showboat itself, will ac-
tually be the stage for the Billy
May Orchestra.
Dance Gangplank
An added feature of the Show-
boat will be a gangplank for cur-
ious couples to stroll up and ob-
serve those on the dancing floor.
Appropriate dress, according to
members of the central commit-
tee, will be either dressy or cock-
tail dresses for the women, and
dark suits for the men.
"Ticket sales," according to Jim
Meyers, ticket chairman, "have
been progressing well." They have
been on sale in the Administra-
tion Building since last Wednes-
day and will continue to be sold.
there until Friday.
Campus Ticket Sales
Beginning Monday, tickets will
go on sale all over campus, at such
locations as the Diagonal, Mason
Hall, Engineering Arch, the Un-
ion, the League and in front of
both South and East Quads.

Ticket sellers will be wearing
bright red bows which are becom-
ing a recognized symbol of Home-
coming ticket sellers.
Sign-up sheets have also been
sent to all fraternity houses, and
are due back Monday.
The event is co-sponsored by
the League and the Union.:

ii. Al

S T O R E

H O U R S

D A I L Y

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* SENIOR SOCIETY-There will
be a meeting of the executive
committee of Senior Society at
8:30 p.m. today at the League
and a regular meeting for all the
members at 9 p.m.
s f s
DANCE CLASSES - Students
wishing to Join the League dance
classes may still do so by signing
up at the classes at 7:15 p.m.
tomorrow or 8:30 p.m. Tuesday at
the League.

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