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November 13, 1955 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-11-13

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER ,13, 1955

THE MICHIGAN ' DAILY

PAGE

SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 13. 1955 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Michigras Meeting To Be Held

ALPHA OMICRON P1:
Sorority To Present Award

Wolverine Club Promotes Spirit

Colorful posters, leaflets and
scribbled chalk messages form the
visible evidences of preparation for
the Michigras mass meeting
scheduled for 7:15 p.m. Tuesday
in the Union Ballroom.
The behind-the-scenes plan-
ning, the headaches and the fun
t of organizing the big carnival
weekend do not show through the
signs.
The men and women who make
up the central committee are well
* aware that an event like Michi-
gras is a production involving
complete cooperation between the
13 committees.
Activities Vary
"Activities of different commit-
tees vary greatly but each plays
an important part in making the
weekend a success," Paula Strong,
general co-chairman of Michigras
remarked.
Students will be able to sign up
for any committee, at the mass
meeting where movies of the 1954
Michigras will be shown.
Those interested in the parade
will be concerned with securing
judges for floats and high school
bands. They will also make ar-
rangements for the parade route
as well as floats and special at-
tractions that will be a part of
the show.
Booth Committee
Yost field house will be territory
for, booth committee members.
Skill booths, show booths and re-
freshment stands will be under
their direction.
Campus organizations are invit-
ed to petition for space in the
field house, and prizes are award-
ed to the best booths.
The concessions committee will
be selling tickets for carnival rides.
Services will probably be render-
ed for half-hour shifts.

-Daily--Gerald Taylor
COME ONE-COME ALL-Passersby read one of the colorful
posters advertising the Michigras mass meeting to be held at 7:15
p.m. Tuesday in the Union Ballroom.

For Commur
Outstanding service to the Ann
Arbor community will win for a
campus sorority, the Alpha Omi-
cron Pi Community Service Award,
to be presented annually on In-
stallation Night.
Proposal for the award, to be
made in trophy form, was ac-
cepted at Thursday's Panhellenic
meeting. Deborah Townsend, Pan-
hel president, emphasized that the
trophy would not encourage "com-
petitive philanthropy."
"The award,"she added, "is ex-
pected to shift Panhellenic em-
phasis from the campus to the
community."
Trophy Emphasizes Service
Georgiana Davidson, president
of Alpha Omicron Pi, explained
that her sorority's proposal is in-
tended to emphasize service-"a
little known side of affiliated life."
A six-member committee has
been named to select the winning
sorority, on basis of summaries to
be submitted by March 15 of every
year. An AOPi alumna, having no
vote, will serve as chairman.
Voting members include the
Dean of Women, president of Pan-
hellenic, chairman of the League
Community Service Committee,
holder of the "outstanding citi-
Billiards Expert
To Give Pointers
At Union Exhibit
Known as the "father of inter-
collegiate billiards," Charlie Peter-
son will be at the Union from 9:30
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. tomorrow, Tues-
day and Wednesday to give stud-
ents hints on the ivory sport.
Holder of the world's fancy shot,
American Red Ball and Balkline
titles, Peterson is appearing before
American colleges under the aus-
pices of the Association of Col-
lege Unions.
"Students who play billiards will
receive an education not supplied
by text books," Peterson said re-
cently. "They will learn to win
modestly, play carefully and lose
cheerfully.
Besides giving free lessons, the
champion who has earned the
nickname, "show-me-a-s h of - I -
can't-make," has planned a spec-
ial exhibition at 8:15 p.m. tomor-
row and Tuesday.

lity

zen" award made yearly by the
local Junior Chamber of Com-
merce and an active member of
AOPi.
Philanthropic File Available
A file of possible local philan-
thropic worI will be made avail-
able to all sororities. National phil-
4nthropic projects, the award out-
line stated, will not be considered
for the award unless they are ap-
plied directly on a local level.
"Time and energy devoted to
community service,"- Miss David-
son pointed out, "will be the chief
considerations - financial contri-
butions will be considered only
when they represent substantial
thought and effort by the sorori-
ties meeting qualifications."
Greek Week.
Discussed
By Panhel
At Panhellenic meeting Thurs-
day, Meredith Hardy of Chi Ome-
ga, co-chairman of Greek Week
to be held the week of May 14 to
19, announced that sorority women
desiring posts on the Greek Week
central committee should turn
their petitions into, the Under-
graduate Office of the League by
noon Wednesday.
Interviewing will be from 7 to
10 p.m. Wednesday by a joint Pan-
hellenic - Interfraternity Council
committee.
Positions open to affiliated coeds
include co-chairman ships for the
presidents' retreat, the exchange
dinners between sororities and
fraternities, the Monday night
mass event and special events.
Two Panhel members are also
needed to edit the Greek W e e k
booklet. Other offices include co-
secretary and co-publicity direct-
or.

Service

Fall term has witnessed a com-
plete reorganization of the Wol-
verine Club.
The purpose of this club is to
promote school spirit and direct
this spirittowards the University
by sponsoring the "Block-M", pep
rallies, and special' events, includ-
ing the Willowhoppers and trips to
away games.
Not only is the Wolverine Club
sponsoring trips to football games
played away from Michigan but it
is also going to provide transporta-
tion for students who wish to
watch the basketball games play-,
ed at other schools.
Plans are now being made in
preparation for next years foot-
ball season and the Wolverine
Club intends to promote enthus-
iasm and pep so that the Michi-
gan football team will have all
the spirit and student backing
which they deserve.
Club Leadership
Under the leadership of Don
Cohodes, president, and assisted
by James Braden, vice-president;
Myrna Portman, corresponding
secretary; Cynthia Stone; record-
ing secretary, and Steve Uzelac,
treasurer; the club is striving for
its most active season on campus.
Primary duties of "Block-M"
committee, headed by Lester Sa-
lans, are to welcome visiting
schools and. work in conjunction

with the Marching Band and for-
mations during half-time.
This year, the "Block-M" re-
ceived 1200 blue capes and flash
cards of eight colors. They have
developed many intricate pat-
terns utilizing the flip system
which is very effective, as observ-
ed by students seated in the end
zones.
Marilyn Gold, in charge of pep
rallies, is now engaged in organiz-
ing a rally for the Ohio State -
Michigan game.
Committee Members Chosen.
Members of the newly revised
Central Pep Rally Committee in-
clude James A. Lewis, vice presi-
dent in charge of Student Af-
fairs; Dick Birchfield, captain of
the cheerleaders; Steve Uzelac,
M-Club members; Dick Kahn,
Merit-Tutorial
Anyone interested in tutoring
or in being tutored may contact
the Merit-Tutorial Committee.
Members of the committee will
be in the Undergraduate Office
from 2 to 5 p.m. every Monday,
Tuesday, Thursday and Friday
and from 4 to 5 p.m. on Wed-
nesday. Those who are inter-
ested should come there at
these times or call NO 2-3251,
Ext. 29.

l ! -_ --

band member; and Jim Braden,
vice president of the Wolverine
Club.
The Ohio State game and pep
rally to be held Friday night, Nov.
18, is going to be a well-organized
evening with open houses and
planned entertainment, according
to Miss Gold.
The special events committee
under the chairmanship of Ron-
ald Malls, has many planned ac-
tivities on the roster.
The Willowhoppers, which are
chartered buses to take students
to Willow Run and back during
the holidays, will be in operation
Thanksgiving, Christmas, and
Spring vacations.
Group Organizes Activities
Other. activities organized by
this group are a Cinema Guild
production, football movies at the
Wolverine Club meetings and a
freshman mixer to be held during
orientation week of .the spring
semester.
The student body will be fur-
ther informed of the activities of
the Wolverine Club by the Pub-
licity Committee headed by Bar-
bara McNaught.
As of now, Wolverine Club mem-
bership totals 90, but many more
students are needed. Offices of
the Wolverine Club are located in
Room 102 of the Athletic Admin-
istration Building.

Contrary to popular belief,
workers of the poster committee
do not need special artistic tal-
ents. "All they must have is a
willingness to work and enthusias-
tic spirit," Barbara McNaught,
committee chairman declared.
Until a theme is decided upon,
no specific information on decora-
tion work is available. Students
on this committee will have the
responsibility of planning and ex-
ecuting the decoration of the Field
House.

Baha'i Members Celebrate
Birthday of Group'sFounder

The main job of publicity is to
attract people to Michigras. Its
program will cover the campus,
alumni groups and all residents of
the Ann Arbor area. Committee
members will be working with
celebrities from the television, ra-
dio and film world.
Those on the program staff will
be mainly concerned with selling
and advertising. "Program layout
and cover design will be of inter-
est to journalism and architecture
and design students," Dave Mills,
co-chairman, remarked.
Ordering of food as well as sell-
ing and booth distribution will be
the main function of the refresh-
ment committee.
Students connected with tickets
will be handling admission for
housing groups as well as selling
tickets on the weekend itself. They
will also collect and count tickets
from booths to determine the win-
ners.
The main project of the prizes
committee will be to obtain prizes
that students who participate in
skill booths can win.
Selecting and awarding the
grand prize is also a function of
this committee.

STORE HOURS
9:30 to 5:30

va

campus casuals

One of the less well known cam-
pus religious organizations is the
Baha'i group.
The student group of this re-
ligious faith holds weekly meet-
ings at 8 p.m. on Thursday at the
League while an open meeting for
both students and townspeople
will be held at 8 p.m. on Thurs-
day of this week at the home of
Mrs. Marie Esterer at 517 Oswego.
The open meeting will be held-
weekly on Wednesdays beginning
next week.
Baha'is in over 1400 localities
of the U. S. and in 240 countries
and territories of the world, from
widely varied religious, ethnic and
racial backgrounds, are joining in
the commemoration of the birth-
day of Baha'u'llah this month.
1Baha'u'llah, a Persian word
meaning the "glory of God", was

born on Nov. 12, 1817 in Teheran,
Iran.
In 1863 Baha'u'llah publically
proclaimed "His" mission as the
"Promised One" of all religions in
inaugurating a new and divine
civilization that would 'establish
world unity and peace.
Baha'u'llah stated that "the
earth is but one country and all
mankind its citizens". His convic-
tions had a prophetic conviction
that the oneness of mankind and
world peace are the will of God
for humanity in this age.
Baha'is point out that the com-
ing realization of this great hope
is evident both in the rapid growth
and accomplishments of their in-
fant faith and in the rise of moral
and social forces dedicated to
mankind's common welfare.

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