SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30 1956 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
IT'S KICKOFF TIME:
Weber Will Speak at Annual Football Clinic
c iar ~
By PAT NORTON
Conversations heard about the
campus this fall tend along this
line, "California and the sight of
Pasadena roses, or bust!"
As a result of the possibility that
Michigan might be headed for the
Rose Bowl next January, every-
one is especially interested in foot-
ball this fall.
Any coed interested in learning
some of the principles of that ruff
and tumble male sport called foot-
ball will have on opportunity to do
so at the annual football clinic at
7:30 p.m. Tuesday in the large
lounge of the Women's Athletic
Taking into consideration the
fact that the first football game
of the fall will be an event of the
past, the Women's Athletic Asso-
ciation, sponsors of the clinic,
hopes both male and female stu-
dents will bring their questions to
When the football clinic was or-
ganized it was designed primarily
to give a basic knowledge of the
game to coeds. However, when the
interest in the project on the part
of the University male students,
became so great the WAA opened
it to all interested.
Highlighting the evening will be
the main speaker, "the genial big
man with the polysyllabic vocab-
ulary," Freshman coach, Wally
As an after dinner speaker, and
television and radio analyst, he has
appeared in nearly 400 cities and
1,000 gatherings, including emcee-
ing at the annual Varsity Night
several years ago.
On the field Weber was a rug-
ged fullback on Fielding H. Yost's
last two Big Ten championship
teams in 1925-26. At that time he,
was a teammate of the present
University coach, Bennie Ooster-
Before taking over as freshman
coach, Weber coached the back-
field of three Western Conference
Weber will bring along witt.him
the captain of -the team for this
year, Tom Maentz.
Besides Weber a n d Maentz,
those frolicsome yellow-sweatered,
white-trousered fellows who lead
the team onto the field, the cheer-
leaders, will be on hand.
:: '% ,
No. 3321 'PUNCHINELLA'
new Italian-look of flashing
red stripes with scattered
navy bows on white warm
pered pants and trim are of
navy or red cotton knit.
+ :c, ,
iiihe anpIS'uren &hop
LEARN THE PLAYS-All students will have the opportunity to
learn about split T's, double wingbacks, statue of liberty plays and
quarterback sneaks from Wally Weber and Tom Maentz at the
football clinic to be held at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in the Women's
OFF THE CUFF
SORORITY RUSHING By Virginia Robertson
SORORITY RUSHING is an institution that is pretty firmly estab-
lished in colleges and Universities throughout the country.
And yet, every year sorority women must rationalize to them-
selves and to others the fact that often they must hurt young coeds
who are just beginning their college life, in order to have the sorority
Sororities usually base their impressions on first impressions
gained in brief acquaintenceships, combined with information re-
ceived from alumnae in the home-town of the rushee. When approx-
imately 1350 women traipse through a house for a brief 40 minutes,
how can any person fairly judge what a rushee is really like?
Quite often one person will see some particularly attractive trait,
characteristic or depth in another that for some reason is invisible
to others. Maybe it's a question of personal magnetism, but it's quite
strange how a person can seem homely and unattractive to some, and
yet radiate beauty and personality to someone who understands.
The real problem in college rushing is that sorority women don't
really have a chance to understand, and the unlucky gals who don't
make good first impressions and don't have anyone in the sorority
who will back them up, are just not asked to return.
The rushee who has been "dropped" will probably hide her feel-
ings and keep on going, along with the other 900 who have been or
will be eliminated this year. Although it isn't the happiest way to start
one's college life, it's not the end, and being "dropped" should carry'
no stigma or disgrace or feeling of inadequacy.
As long as we accept the principle that one person should be able
to choose his own friends, sororities will continue to exist and so will
the "first impression" system of rushing.
There's nothing basically wrong with the 900 who won't be pledged
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The Michigan Daily,
Natl ynn Fashion'
Owl% m IS
30 5' ..
Y }t C
It t Y . h "
. and a slim KharaOWeA
ilthe newcolors in yolt
Charafieece sweaters by
in oeer mr
This Is Pat!
She's a senior!
She has a flare for clothes!
She knows what every co-ed should wear!
Come in and meet her and
let her guide your selections
at the Mademoiselle Shop.
Here Pat selects for herself
a bright Tyrolean red basket weave
with basque waist, full, full skirt
And to every smart
working woman taking
hctel ... note that
Kharafieece is the modern
fabric of fashion,
a luxurious Jantzen
blending of VicaraO and
imported Australian wool
that's durably moth-
proofed with Mitin and
With pencil in hand:
"Glanour Girl" boxy OmrEm,;
Left: "Honeybui" baby-Emrh
Matching "Sweater Skirt"
for each, 8-18, $11.95.
and ric-rac trim. You'll love
it for yourself, too.