TUESDAY, NOVEMBER S. 1955;
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
PA L FTVE
TUESDAY. NOVEMBER S. 1 9 5 5 TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FIVE
Women Collect Dues
For Sophomore Show
n Coed Meet
Thetas Place Second
In Swimming Contest
Held at Women's Pool
Coeds of Martha Cook Building
took top honors in the all-campus
Women's Inter-House Swimming
Meet last week.
Winning over second place Kap-
pa Alpha Theta, the champions
amassed 37 points. Betsy Alex-
ander, independent and Joan Cov-
ell, Alpha Epsilon Iota, tied for
first place with individual points.
Winners of the diving were Kar-
en Kanekeberg, Jordan Hall, with
first place; Shirley Eckwall, New-
berry, with second place; Grace
Moore of Couzens Hall with third
and Judy Reynolds of Gamma Phi
Beta with fourth place.
25 Yard Free Style
In the 25 yard free style event,
Miss Alexander took first place
with a time of 13.45. Also com-
peting in the event were Linda
Johanning, Martha Cook; Laura
Smith, Kappa Kappa Gamma;
Linda Miller, Kappa Alpha Theta;
Pat Barnes, Prescott House; Peg-
gy Zuelch, Kappa Kappa Gamma
and Baibara Gleason, Martha
Winner of the 25 yard breast
stroke was also Miss Alexander
with a winning time of 16.07. Oth-
er finalists were Miss Eckwall,
Newberry; Pat Dow, Kappa Alpha
Theta and Ellen Lauppe, Gamma
In the 75 yard individual med-
ley, Joan Covell, Alpha Epsilon
Iota, swam her way to first place
with a time of 53.08.
50 Yard Breast Stroke
In the 50 yard breast stroke
event, Miss Covell again took first,
timed at 39.01. Second place went
to Miss Lauppe of Gamma Phi
t° Beta. Other finalists were Pat
Dow, Kappa Alpha Theta; Miss
Tinkham, Delta Gamma and Mary
Gronberg, Kappa Alpha Theta.
Competing in the 50 yard back
stroke, Miss Covell again scored a
first place with a time of 37.03.
With a time of 30.5 Miss Alex-
ander took another first in the 50
yard free style competing against
Miss Timmony, Cheever House;
Miss Northway, Kappa Kappa
Gamma; Miss Roberts, Alice Lloyd
and Miss Zuelch, Kappa Kappa
Cook Wins Two Events
Martha Cook coeds took firsts
in both the 75 yard medley relay
and the 100 yard free style relay
with times of 49.3 and 1:30.6 re-
c - Also competing in the event
were coeds from Kappa Al-
pha Theta, Gamma Phi Beta, Hel-
en Newberry, Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma and Collegiate Sorosis. In the
l00 yard relay representatives of
Couzens Hall, Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma, Betsy Barbour and Collegiate
Winner of the 25 yard back
stroke event was Miss Miller, Kap-
pa Alpha Theta.
SGC elections, completion of
Couzens Hall and Ann Arbor fresh-
men who are housed in residence
Halls were among the topics dis-
cussed at the Assembly Dormitory
Council meeting yesterday at the
Petitioning for the Student Ac-
tivities Scholarship Board closes
Wednesday, Nov. 16, and as yet
there have been no women peti-
tioning for scholarship benefits ac-
cording to Jeanette Grimm, presi-
dent of Assembly.
The problem of the tremendous
increase in bicycles this year and
the resultant lack of bicycle racks
was discussed at the Board of
Governors meeting this week.
More "bike" racks are being set
up all over campus for the con-
venience of University students.
The complaint of bicycles going
through stop signs was also'raised
at the meeting and it was agreed
that bicycle riders shouldaobserve
the same traffic regulations as
This semester there have been
differing opinions as to completion
date of the Couzens Hall addition.
It was announced at the Board
of Governors meetin that the
first two floors of the addition
would be completed by January
and Students will be able to move
in by Feb. 1.
Auditioning for Gulantics starts
Friday, Dec. 2, it was revealed
and independent women were en-
couraged to try out for the pro-
Time for the secretarial train-
ing meeting was set at 4 p.m. Fri-
day in the League. All house sec-
retaries are requested to attend.
Coeds were urged to read about
the SGC candidates and vote dur-
ing election days, Tuesday and
Wednesday, Nov. 15 and 16. Voting
booths for women will be on the
Hill and at various other places
Independent women interested
in working on the Newsletter are
invited to attend a meeting at 4
p.m. Thursday at the League.
There will be a New Dorm
Planning Committee meeting at 4
p.m. Thursday at the League. Two
representatives from each house
are asked to attend.
SOPHOMORE COLLECTIONS-Mary Klauer, general chairman
of Soph Scandals and Nancy Murphy, assistant general chair-
man, pay their sophomore dues to Sue Sture, finance chairman.
Collections for women's soph dues, now under way, will continue
throughout the month of November. Collectors will be coming to
the women's residence halls to receive the $1 fee from sophomore
women. Ann Arbor women and those who do not pay their dues
through their residence halls may do so at the Undergraduate
Office of the League. Soph dues will be used to cover expenses
for the Sophomore women's yearly production scheduled for Dec.
2 and 3 on the second floor of the League.
Badminton Club Will Plan
Events, Matches For Year
VOCAL ENTERTAINMENT-Members of the Men's Glee Club
practice for the joint concert they will present with Indiana Uni-
versity at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at Hill Auditorium.
Men's Glee Club Combines
Exc itement Fun With Work
By MARJORIE BLUTTMAN
included a small orchestra, bird
One of the oldest organizations imitators and mandolin players.
on campus, the Men's Glee Club, At the turn of the century the or-
manages to combine excitement ganization was actually called the
and variety with their hard work. University of iMichigan Glee and
From the singingof "Laudes Mandolin Club.
Atque Carmina,' the traditional Modern History
opening hymn for the Club to the Renamed the Michigan Glee
final words of "The Yellow and Rea dth MiignGe
thealBlue"dthat close each concertClub in 1922, the organization re-
ethen thtcloseachconerttamed an instrumental group. It
the extent of the group's wide andws'tuil14ththeMns
diverse experience is apparent, wasn't until 1924 that the Men's
Each performance is a versatile Glee Club, consisting solely of male
blend of rousing marches, ballads, vocalists as it does today, was fin-
college songs, spirituals and works ally evolved.
of the masters. The group can boast the past
Touring Experience membership of such celebrated
personalities as Stuart Churchill,
MU PHI EPSILON
Music Pledges Named
Mu Phi Epsilon, professional
music sorority, announced its fall1
pledge list yesterday.X
New pledges are Nancy Blue-
stone, Ann Buckingham, Jane Ces-
ler, Mary Alice Clagett, Janice
Clark, Sharon Connolly,Sophia
Dame, Alice Dutcher, Kathy Em-
mons, Helen Haugh and Frances
The list continues with Anita
Hovie, Judy Huntington, Lois Kil-
pela, Hildred Kronlokken, Mary
Margaret Lancaster, Eunice Loew-
eke, Mary Manning and Mary
Kay Miller, Carole Morgan,
Therese Mueller, Jean Nutley,
Charlene Paullin, Marilyn Perl-
man, Judy Shagrin, Betty Stae-
heli and Nancy Stout are also
among the new pledges of the
Other women pledging are Judy
Tatham, Nelita True, Mary Van
Critters and Pat Wright.
Pledges are chosen on the basis
of outstanding musicianship, char-
acter and academic average. Soph-
omores must have a three point
while a 2.8 is required for juniors
These women pladged after at-
tending an informal party and
musicale given by both music sor-
orities, Mu Phi Epsilon and Sigma
Pledging ceremonies will be held
from 3 to 5 p.m. on Sunday at the
home of 'Mrs. Nathan Fairchild,
1402 Hill St.
and keep up
with your work
During the first week in Decem-
ber Mu Phi Epsilon will present a
progra min honor of the 90th birth-
day of Jan Sibelius, the Finnish
composer. A speaker and various
musical selections by.Sibelius will
be featured. The program will be
open to the public.
Union officials have an-
anounced plans for forthcoming
Union sponsored theatre trips
Students will be able to see
performances of: "Carmen,"
Tuesday, Nov. 15; The Danny
Kaye Revue, Thursday, Nov. 17;
and Madame "Butterfly," Sun-
day, Nov. 20.
Tickets will go on sale from
3 to 5 p.m. Monday in the
Union Student Offices.
A noted publisher in Chicago
reports there is a simple tech-
nique of everyday conversation
which can pay you real divi-
dends in both social and busi-
ness advancement and works
like magic to give you added
poise, self confidence and
According to this publisher,
many people do not realize how
much they could influence
others simply by what they say
and how they say it. Whether
in business, at social functions,
or even in casual conversations
with new acquaintances, there
are ways in which you can
make a good impression every
time you talk.
To acquaint the readers of
this paper with the easy-to-fol-
low rules for developing skill in
everyday conversation, the
publishers have printec-full de-
tails of their interesting self-
training method in a 24-page
booklet, "Adventures in Con-
versation," which will be mailed
free to anyone who requests it.
No obligation whatsoever.
Simply send your request to:
Conversation Studies, 835
Diversey Parkway, Dept. 9828
Chicago 14, Ill. A postcard will
Men and women students inter-
ested in improving their skills on
the badminton court may attend
the organizational meeting of this
co-recreational club at 7:10 p.m.
Thursday in Barbour Gymnasium.
A full schedule of events has
been planned by club manager
Priscilla Torsleff, who will give
details of group plans at the meet-
The most convenient playing
time for the most students will be
decided upon at the regular meet-
Games After Meeting
Students are requested to come
prepared to play badminton, when
the? organizational meeting is over.
Men's and women's locker rooms
will be. open for changing of
Rackets will be provided but
each student must supply his own
"It's all in fun," Miss Torsleff
remarked, "and the 'experts' will
be glad to help newcomers, even if
they can't hold a racket." "Stu-
dents will perfect their skills, learn
new ones and learn or renew know-
ledge of rules and technicalities,"
A men's co-manager will be cho-
sen to help co-ordinate and repre-
sent the men in the club. Only men
will be voting for this office.
For those interested in improv-
ing skills, work clinics may be in-
itiated, depending upon the deci-
sions of club members.
Possibility of exchange meetings
with clubs from Michigan State
University and Michigan State
Normal College are on the agenda.
Details for the exchange with
MSU are now under way.
The Club, whose membership
numbers appro-imately 70 stu-
dents selected - the basis of their
musicianship, toured Europe last
summer and performed in many
nations throughout the continent.
The consensus of the members
is that they are lucky to have such
opportunities to travel. "We really
Chase Baremo and Thomas Dewey.
Under the direction of Prof.
Philip A. Duey, now in Europe on
sabbatical leave, the Glee Club
gained national renown through
appearances in the mass media as
well as on the concert stage.
Parents Announce En(
have something to sing about," The seasons always bring some-
they say. thing new to the Men's Glee Club
But singing was only a small and this year is no exception. One
portion of the act when the Glee innovation is a singing group, "The
Club was organized 96 years ago. Friars." An octet, their stylization
Through the years the group has will resemble that of Yale's "Whif-
But where does the Ivy League
touch fit into Big Ten territory?
Something new again has been
added, and this time it's Acting
g age m ents Director Walter S. Collins who
calls Yale University his alma
mater. Collins will take the reins of
States Naval Academy and the the organization for the academic
University of Pittsburgh where he year of 1955-56.
was affiliated with Phi Gamma The campus will get its first taste
Delta. of Collins' leadership and the
Club's vocalizing at 8:30 p.m. Sat-
rS"Ull I iva n-S to Ub(3C h urday at Hill Auditorium in a com-
The agemnt of Rsn Sulli- ned program with Indiana Uni-
van of Trenton, Mich., to Karl H. versity.
Staubach, son of Prof. and Mrs. Since the fall of 1951 the Men's
Charles N. Staubach of Ann Ar- Glee Club has been staging ilual
bor, was announced Saturday af- concerts on football weekends with
ternoon. such glee clubs as those of Cor-
Miss Sullivan is a junior in the nell, Ohio State and Michigan
Literary College. State Universities.
Mr. Staubach is a senior in the When the curtain rings down on
College of Literature, Science,. and another concert and the stage
Arts, quivers from enthusiastic applause,
---- _ _ the tuxedo-clad men of the Glee
SAILING CLUB WINS Club agree that their long hours of
REGATTA rehearsal were well worth the time
With a total of 50 points the and effort. Their audience thinks
University sailing team placed so, too.
Wide Carriage Machines
314 $. State St.
1908 NO 3-2481
Events Around Campus
IFC BALL PETITIONS - Peti-
tions for positions on the central
committee for IFC Ball are due
today at the IFC offices in the
Union. Chairmenships are pub-
licity; decorations; tickets; pro-
grams and patrons; finance, build-
ings and grounds. Ideas, campus
experience, grade point average
and fraternity should be included
* * *
JGP--There will be a meeting
of the JGP central committee at 5
p.m. today in the League.
s * .
FENCING CLUB-Members of
the WAA Fencing Club will meet
at 5:10 p.m. today in the Women's
Athletic Building. Any interested
students may attend the meeting.
* s *
HOUSE ATHLETIC MANAGERS
-- House Athletic Managers will
meet at 5:10 p.m. tomorrow in the
Women's Athletic Building.
* * *
WOMEN'S SENATE--There will
be no Women's Senate meeting to-
morrow. Senators will be notified
of the time of the next meeting.
* * *
SOPH SCANDALS-There will)
be a meeting of the decorations
committee of Soph Scandals at 7
p.m. tomorrow at the League.
* * *R
BURO CATS - There will be
tours of the Union at 3:10 p.m. all
this week and at 4:10 p.m. next
week for members of the League
NEW DORM PLANNING COM-
MITTEE - Assembly new dorm
planning committee will meet at
4 p.m. Thursday at the League.
All members are requested to at-
* * *
FORTNITE - Fortnite will be
held at 7:30 p.m. on Monday, Nov.
21, in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre at the League instead of
on Thursday, Nov. 17, as previous-
Houses which have not yet turn--
ed in their skits are asked to do
so by Thursday so that the pro-
grams may be ordered.
Ri tow-Ma rgoles
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Ritow of
Highland Park, Ill., announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Grace, to Jules Margoles of Grand
Miss Ritow, a senior in the
School of Education, is a member
of Wyvern Honorary Society, and
is president of the Senior Society.
Mr. Margoles is a senior in the
School of Medicine, and is affili-
ated with Phi Delta Epsilon, Medi-
The couple plan to have a De-
cember wedding, and to return to
Arbor for completion
* * *
Patricia Ann Newell's engage-
ment to Homer Eugene Cornell,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Cor-
nell of Pittsburgh, was announced
by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl-
ton Newell of Sault Ste. Marie.
Miss Newell is a junior in the
School of Nursing.
Mr. Cornell is in Medical School
at Temple University, where he is
a member of Phi Rho Sigma. He
previously attended the United
first in the Area "D" elimina-
tion regatta held at Base Lake
Second place went to Michi-
gan State University with 42
points after they won a protest
decision over Fenn College in
the last race.
Other results of the regatta
were Fenn College with 40, Uni-
versity of Detroit with 39 and
Wayne University with 27
The two high point skippers
were Larry Bankert of the Uni-
versity of Detroit with 23 points
and Toni Johnstone of the Uni-
versity with 26 points.
Ifly home on
Stretch those vacation dol-
lars and days by taking
advantage of United's right
combination of low fares,
fast flights and frequent
NO SEAT HERE!
SAnd enjoy the extra corn-
fort of roomy 2-abreast
seating - exclusive on
United. All flights on mod-
ern 4-engine Mainliners.
Detroit: for reservations,
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