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September 29, 1955 - Image 5

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1955-09-29

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UN Week Program
T o Be Given by IS A


Marking the 10th birthday of
the United Nations, the Interna-
tional Students Association will
sponsor a week long program fea-
turing a visit by a foreign digni-
tary .
Observed the world over as
United Nations Day, the com-
memoration of the beginning of
the international organization will
be celebrated on campus as United
Nations Week from Sunday, Oct.
16, to Monday,,Oct. 24.
Starting the program at 8 p.m.
on Oct.16 at Lane Hall will be a
party featuring moving pictures
about the U. N. Refreshments,
prepared by international students
and representing different re-
gions of the world, will be served.
Chairman of the refreshments
;ommittee is Deleep Hazra.
Lecture Planned
Prof. M. S. Sundaram, cultural
attache of the Indian embassy,
will speak at 4 p.m. on Thursday,
Oct. 20, in Rackham Ampitheatre.
His lecture, dealing with the
U.N, wily be followed by a tea
and discussion dn the Assembly
Hall of the same building.
On Friday, an international cul-
tural program, tentatively entitled
"A Glimpse into the United
World" will be given at 8 p.m.
in Shorling Auditorium of the
University High School.
The program, featuring a skit
about. the International Center,
will include poetry and dancing
presented by members of the ISA.
Chairman of the committee is
Maung Mya Maung.
Sports Day
Swimming, volleyball, soccer, in
addition to other sports will high-
light International Sports Day
held' all day Saturday at the
Intramural Building. Kaldoon
Othman is in charge of the Sports
Day committee.
Culminating the week's celebra-
tion will be a debate held at 7:30
p.m., on Thursday, Oct. 24, in

Auditorium "A" of Angell Hall.
October 24 is officially United
Nations Day and will be observed
all over the world.
Preceding the debate, which
will be on a controversial topic,
Harry Lunn, Jr., former editor of
The Daily, will deliver a. speech
about the U.N. Lunn, returning
from abroad, has been president
of the U.S. National Students As-
Debate Featured
The debaters will represent sev-
eral countries and take their views
during the evening's discussion.
Chairman in charge of the en-
tire United Nations Week program
is, Archibald Singham. The pro-
gram is also being sponsored by
the 'ions, Kiwanis and Rotary
Clubs of Ann Arbor.
Pool Hours
Recreational swimming hours
at the Women's Swimming Pool
have been announced for this
Women students may make
use of the facilities from 5 to
6 p.m. Monday through Friday
and from 8:15 to 9:15 p.m.
Monday, Tuesday and Thurs-
Co-recreational swimming
with men guests will take place
from 7:15 to 9:15 p.m. on Sat-
urdays and from 3 to 5 p.m. on
Friday evenings have been
set aside as Faculty Night.
Families with children under
eight years of age will swim
from 6:30 to 8 p.m. while other
faculty members will take over
the pool from 8 to 9:30 p.m.
Sunday evenings have been
reserved as Michigan nights
with swimming from 7:15 to
9:15 p.m.

--Daily-Hal Leeds
FALL MATCHMATES-Debbie Linett and Nancy Webber (left
to right) display their latest fall fashions in front of Angell Hall.
Miss Linett is wearing a coordinated outfit trimmed with a bright
plaid. Milss Webber's V-necked pullover, borrowed from the men's
department is a perfect topping for bermuda'shorts in warm
Autumn weather.
Fall Fashions Featur
Dyed-to-Match Outfits

Hillel Plans
Many Events
For Holidays
Succoth Celebrations
Will Commemorate
Feast of Tabernacle
Tomorrow evening, Hillel will
begin a celebration of the Succoth
holiday with services at 7:15 p.m.
Preceding this will be a Sabbath
dinner planned for 6 p.m. Reser-
vations must be made by noon to-
day and can be obtained by call-
ing the Hillel building.
The Succoth holiday is known
as' the Feast of Tabernacle and
during this occasion a Succah is
built. It is -in memory of the
booths which the Israelites lived
in, when they made their journey
from Egypt to the promised land
of Canaan.
Building of the Succah
The succah, a temporary lodg-
ing, is made of twigs, pine wood
and different foliages. Fruits of
the season are stored in it.
There is no roof on the succah
because the Israelites wanted to
be able to see the sky at night.
They ate all their meals in it, and
took very good care of it because
it was so fragile.
Among the things put into the
succah are the esrog and lulov.
The esrog is like a lemon with an
oval shape and symbolizes the
fruits of the earth.
The Lulov
The lulov is made of the branch-
es from a willow and myrtle tree
and represents four types of plants
known for their fragrance, taste
and beauty.
During this holiday the lulov
is brought to synagogue services
and a blessing is recited over it.
Saturday, after the football
game an open house will be spon-
sored by Hillel, and the succah
which has been built for this occa-
sion will be on display on the
front terrace. Cokes and potato
chips will then be served.
Solemn Assembly
On the following weekend, which
is Sh'mini Atzereth memorial serv-
ices will be held at 9 a.m. on
Saturday, Oct. 8. This day is of
solemn assembly and is an addi-
tional day in the holiday of Suc-
coth to introduce a note of
On Sunday, Oct. 9, there will
be services for Simchath Torah
beginning at 9 a.m. At this time
the Bible is completed and renew-
ed and songs of rejoicing are


With accents on separates made
just for each other, fall fashions
make their debut in Ann Arbor
Highlighted are dyed-to-match
outfits practically going from
head to foot. Now includingsuede
jackets, knee socks and blouses,
in addition to skirts, sweaters and
bermuda shorts, they offer any
imaginative coed the chance to
mix and match her wardrobe.
Although dyed-to-match out-
fits have been shown before, this
year marks the first that they
have been moved into a popular
price range, making them acces-
sible to more women.
Orlon and Fur
Sweaters with matching skirts
are now being made in orlon and
fur blends, besides cashmere. The
fur blends, mixtures of lambs wool
and fur, look and feel remarkably
like cashmere, and are priced

Sponsored by WAA
Oxford Grey, Navy, and White Flannet.
Also White Shetland Wool.
September 29 and 30 from 10 to 5
At Women's Swimming Pool

much lower.
For variation, tweed skirts are
being shown with jersey blonses
and sweaters which pick up a
fleck of tweed. Some tweeds can
be coordinated with as many as
three colors.
Adding to the go-together look
are solid flannel skirts and ber-
mudas teamed with a contrasting
jersey blouse. All are dashed with
glen plaid trim, whether on col-
lar, cuff or belt, or partly con-
cealed in the insert of a pleat.
A matching plaid blazer completes
the outfit.
V-necked Pullover
Joining ranks with other men's
fashions captured by coeds, is a
sleeveless v-necked pullover. Made
it cashmere, it tops a tailored ox-
ford cloth shirt with a buttoned-
down collar.
Splashy plaids, borrowed from
Scotland, or manufactured by do-
mestic designers like the brown
watch, add color to a coed's ward-
robe that is sure to last for years
of college life.

9/i tite/c//ea on r
Also available
in black suede
and leather
at 5.95 and 6.95
Sizes 4h to 9 BLACK
Open Monday nights
til 8:30
* 619 E. Liberty-2 STORES-121 S. Main
Seniors .and rads
Sign up- now for 1956
Graduation Picture Appointments
Student PubiCations Building
at42 MynrdStee

Monday through Friday . .. 3:00-5:30 P.M.




,4crod44 Campou


TENNIS CLUB - The Tennis
Club will have its organizational
meeting at 5:10 p.m. today in the
Women's Athletic Building. An in-
terclub tournament is being plan-
ned for the group.
RIDING CLUB-An organiza-
tional meeting of the Riding Club
will be held at 5 p.m. Monday in
the small lounge of WAB. All in-
terested coeds are invited to at-

,Criuu or Educarion Councii
Will Sponsor Coffee Hour



A coffee hour for all students
and faculty in the School of Edu-
cation will be held at 4 p.m. today
in the education school lounge on
the second floor of the University
Elementary School.
Students interested in petition-
ing for posts on the School of
Education Council have been' is-
sued a special invitation to attend
the coffee hour which is sponsored
by the Council.
Petitioning for posts on the 16
member group is now open and
will continue through Monday,
Oct. 10.
Six Posts Available
Six posts are available. These
are public relations chairman,
special projects chairman apd
four members-at-large.
The duties of the public rela-
tions chairman include the han-
dling of the details for all council
publications and publicity, while
the special projects chairman will
arrange conferences, lectures and
other professional activities.
Students interested in petition-
ing may pick up petitions at the
Daily Calls
For WomenI

School of Education Office on the
second floor of the University
Elementary School.
Representative Council
Any student in the educational
school is eligible to petition. Ac-
cording to Claudia Smith, presi-
dent of the Council, graduate stu-
dents and those majoring in mu-
sic, art or physical education are
especially urged to petition in or-
der to assure a representative
Council members will be on
hand at themcoffeerhour today to
answer questions and talk with
those petitioning.
At this time reports on past
activities of the group will be
available on the bulletin board in
the lounge.
Last year the group sponsored
coffee hours and various profes-
sional activities. The groundwork
was also laid for a Future Teach-
ers organization.


";:;{ : %{ '{:i ::x : a-$F~ii:'v ;;
.......... :i". r:%%:.ix,",.i;$iix":a%<: :.+"{.
Casual American Sophistication .. .
new derby sleeves banded in satin
above a Fogarty skirt worn overy
many petticoats... Farnsworth's
bluegrass tweed . . indapple gray
and palomino beige . . .
junior sizes.
in the casual sho... 39.95
I -_* *



Tt-.1- /^I~% 4+-

In recent years the Women's
Staff of The Daily has prided
itself in putting qut an Acitivities
Page rather than a Women's page.
The Women's staff tries to ap-
peal to the campus-as-a-whole,
covering the doings of all Uni-
versity organizations and their
correlation with each other, as
well as those community affairs
directly connected with them.
The women's contingent of The
Daily consists of a women's editor,
one assistant editor, night editors
and "soph staffers." Each term a
new group of tryouts learn the
fundamentals of head-writing,
proof-reading and writing stories
in "Daily style."
At the end of their first semes-
ter they receive "beats" covering
campus and community organiza-
tions and their news.
After one or two terms on the
Women's Staff, coeds advance to

, I


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