FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12,1956
THE MCHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1956 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FIVE
BUSINESS AND PLEASURE - 'The Daily' is one organization on
campus which combines business with pleasure. These hard work-
ing members cordially invite tryouts for the Women's Staff. The
meeting will be held at 4 p.m. In the Student Publications Build-
ing, located at 420 Maynard St.
Women S ta InviteS
Tryouts to Meeting
In recent years the Women's Staff of The Daily has prided
itself in putting out an activities page as well as a page for and
Fashions and social affairs now share the page with news and
features on campus projects. The Women's Staff tries to appeal to
the campus-as-a-whole, covering the doings of all University organi-
zations and their correlation with each other, as well as those com-
munity affairs directly connected with them.
The women's contingent of The Daily consists of a Women's Edi-
tor, and Associate Women's Editor, night editors and soph staffers.
Each term a new group of tryouts learns the fundamentals of
head-writing, copy-reading and writing stories in "Daily style."
At the end of their first semester, they receive beats, covering
campus and community groups.
After one or two semesters on the Women's Staff, coeds ad-
vance to writing news stories, features, special interviews and plan-
ning pages. Finally comes promotion to night editors which includes
the responsibility of putting out the page one night a week.
Experience is not necessary for the staff and openings are
available to coeds of all classes.
Here is your chance to not only learn the fundamentals of'
putting out a paper, but to meet interesting people and really get
to know your University.
We hope to see you at the tryout meeting for the Women'sStaff
at 4 p.m. today at the Student Publications Building behind Betsy
Barbour Residence Hall.
Associate Women's Editor
Places for You and Your Date
To Go This Weekend
"Blue Skies," starring Bing
Crosby, Fred Astaire and Joan
Caulfield, is the featured attraction
at 7 and 9 p.m., tonight at the
Archritecture Auditorium. This
presentation will be in color.
Cinema Guild offers for its second
show of the weekend, Orson Welles
in "Magnificent Ambersons" at 7
and 9 p.m. tomorrow and 8 p.m.
This Sunday and every Sunday
at 6 p.m. Hillel holds its supper
club. The menu includes corned1
beef sandwiches, dill pickles, po-
tato chips and cokes. Everyone is
All visiting cadets from West
Point have been invited to the
traditional campus dance, "Cadet
Capers," which will be held from
9 p.m. to midnight tomorrow in
the Union Ballroom. A replica of
the Army kissing rock will be the
featured decoration. Jim Servis
and his orchestra will provide the
music for dancing and special en-
tertainment is planned for inter-
mission. Dressy dresses will be the
appropriate attire for coeds at-
tending the dance.
Varsity Night, the all-campus
variety show, begins at 8:15 p.m.
tomorrow in Hill Auditorium. The
evening's performance will be
made up of faculty and students of
the University and professional
Included in the entertainment
will be the Red Johnson Quartet,
pianist Clark Bedford, tap dancer
Gary Clickard, a female vocal trio
headed by Ann Holtgren, March-
ing Band twirler John Kirkendahl
and Eg Gagnier, a member of the
Canadian Olympic team, who will
perform as a unicyclist and jugg-
ler. Famed personnel of the famed
football team, Ron Kramer and
Tom Maentz, are also in the show.
Prizes of $75 and $25 will be
awarded to the two top acts.
Tickets for the show are on sale
in the Administration Buildingl
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily and
will be on sale at the auditorium
box office tomorrow. The show is
sponsored by University bands.
* * *
The Union's Little Club, held
from 9 p.m. to midnight tonight!
in the Union Snack Bar, is free
this week. The Little Club is pro-
vided for the intention of giving
students a place to go on a non-
pep rally evening. Ray Louis' band
will provide the music for dancing.
Informal dress will be the appro-
priate attire. Everyone is invited
'Experiment' Offers Op
To Learn International
By SUE RAUNHEIM
What is it like to live in a for- t
eign country wtih a family whose
culture and environment are so
very different from your own? g
The Experiment in Internation-
al Living which several university
students have participated in, iss
an excellent way to find out.
S t u d e n t s make applications1
which must be sent to Putney,
Vermont, headquarters for this or-
ganization. Here they are readI
and judged for academic grades,
specific language requirementsc
Placed in GroupsC
Once a student is accepted forf
this experiment, he is placed in
a group with ten other students
and a leader. The leader usually is
a person who knows the language
of the country and who has trav-
eled in Europe, or in that parti-
The "Experimenters" travel on
a student ship which takes them to
the first part of their trip. After
arriving in a specific port, the
various groups go to a certain city
or village. Each member of the
group is then sent to live with a
different family in the same gen-
Barbara Hecht, a senior in the
literary college, spent the summer
of 1952 in St. Etienne, France,
where she lived with a French
family. According to Miss Hecht,
this family accepted her as a mem-
ber of their own household.
Acclimating to the Family 1
Miss Hecht explained. "On this
experiment one must acclimate
oneself to the family and partici-
pate in their daily activities. In
the morning, I helped the mother
of the house buy food and in the
afternoon I would go swimming or
play tennis." One of her favorite
experiences consisted of riding her1
bicycle out into the country withj
her "French sister," in order to1
visit old churches and chateaux.
Describing the family she lived
with, Miss Hecht explained that
the father was a lawyer and that
there were two girls and one boy
plus the mother, composing a
' ,_,--BTold considered to be upper
middle class.' "Everyone was ex-
tremely understanding and sym-
pathetic," she commented.
Weekly Meetings Held
Continuing, Miss Hecht stated,
"Once a week the group would
have meetings at which time we
would discuss party arrangements,
problems, and plans for a future
trip. The parties were called "sur-
prise parties," although they were
well planned and not at all unex-
pected. Each French family of-
fered to have one party during
"Our last party was called the
American party," she said, "be-
cause at this affair we tried to
make hamburgers and hot dogs.
For refreshments the American
students served. cokes, but wine
still remained the favorite bev-
Took Bicycle Trip
Afterliving" with ths famiie
Franco-American students and}
their leaders traveled up the At-
lantic coast in the province of
Britany, where they visited many
Miss Hecht mentioned that one
of the most beautiful sites she
saw was at Le Mont St. Michel.
She also visited the pituresque
little port of San Malo.
The students spent one week
biking through the Valley of the
Loire in order to see the various
chateaux. From Blois, the French
students returned to their homes
and the Americans went to Paris
for eight days.
"Paris is a city of beauty and
delights," exclaimed Miss Hecht.1
Petitioning is now open for the
- from each house, each senator has
ul tures position of Executive Secretary of one vote for every sixty coeds in
the Woman's Senate and will re- her house on important matters.
main open until next Monday. The executive secretary of the
She described her visits to his- Senate is the representative Senate is responsible for the gen-
torical and well known monuments legislaive body for all women on eral group matters such as records,
and museums. Evenings were spent campus. Its function includes not reports and mechanical problems
listening to operas and attempting y which are a part of every organi-
to udersandFrenh plys, only rulings on matters concern- z ation.
The journey reached its final Ing women, but discussion and Coeds interested in this position
stages when the group had to recommendations on all-campus may obtain a petition blank in the
board the student ship again at problems. League Undergraduate office. In-
Rotterdam, headed for the United The group is composed of repre- terviews will be held Monday, Oct.
States. sentatives from all women's hous- 15 to 17. Further information may
When asked what she got out ing units including the President be obtained by contacting Dot
of this experience in the Experi- of Panhel and Assembly. It is Newton or Cathy Clark, or by in-
ment in International Living, she chaired by the president of the quiring in the Interviewing and
commented, "One can only under- League, Sue Arnold. Although Nominating Committee Office from
stand people by living with them. there is but one representative 3 p.m. to 5 p.m.
One must assimilate oneself in;
their lives." She also stated, "The
purpose is not to preach your life
and ideals, but to learn to under- f
stand theirs." D 111"" AI 11 Ye 1 Y
On i/ic JIo~
Drulto vv itituf 3aillplur
Petitioning To Open For Senate Job
Now that rush, with the tired
sleepy-eyed looks that accompany
it, is gone and five-week blue
books are still in the future, cam-j
pus organizations are once again
starting on their weekend party
Since cold and bad weather will
soon make outdoor parties taboo,
Delta Tau Delta is planning a
Donkey Roast for tomorrow eve-
ning. A big outside dinner will
highlight the affair.
The great outdoors also beckoned
Sigma Chi along with their dates
will be dressed in appropriate
French costumes for an Apache
Party also being held tomorrow
Red lighting will provide the
atmosphere including the tradi-
tional sidewalk cafe with checkered
tablecloths and candles. Luminous
letters and silhouetteson a black
background will also be seen from
the dance floor.
Couples at the Theta Xi house
to Zeta Beta Tau, so their party will find themselves in a Venetian
tomorrow will feature a barbeque.!setting. Pizza pie will be served to
Afterward, records will provide them and Italian scenes will deco-
dance music. rate the walls.
Because falling leaves and burn- Foreign themes will also be
ing hot dogs don't appeal to Phi featured by Tau Delta Phi, Alpha
Sigma Delta, couples attending Kappa Kappa, Alpha Delta Phi
that house will gather around the and Theta Chi. Strictly out-of-
fireside for the evening's enter- this-world will best describe the
tainment. Triangle party as they prepare for
Men of Phi Gamma Delta and the year 2000 AD.
Johann Strauss, Jr.: Blue Danube Waltz, Op. 314
MOZART: EINE KLEINE NACHTMUSIK, K. 525
(Serenade in G Major)
SCHUBERT: ROSAMUNDE - ENTR'ACTE MUSIC
BRUNO WALTER conducting the COLUMBIA SYM-
BRAHMS: HUNGARIAN DANCES
No. 1 in G Minor
No. 3 in F Major
BEETHOVEN: EGMONT OVERTURE, Opi 84
MAHLER: SYMPHONY No. 1 in D Major
BRUNO WALTER conducting the PHILHARMONIC SYM-
PHONY ORCHESTRA OF NEW YORK.
Te 11u4 Cehotel
300 S. THAYER
Independent Women Soon To Be Included
In Assembly Association Legislative Body
By BEATA JORGENSON membership plan has been incor- pendents are welcome and en-
Independent women will have a porated into the Assembly agenda. couraged to attend the meetings.
chance to become active legislators An associate membership com- he othericouncil is the Leagu
in Asemly Asocatio, teirHouse Council which is made up of
int Assembly Association, their mittee will be formed to study the the presidents of the league houses
governing body, under the com- program. Groundwork is now being and cooperatives.
mittee system which is being set laid for an alumnae program in the The Assembly Association is com-
up by the Assembly Board. residence -halls. Women will, be posed of all independent women at
Committees will be set up to needed to lay the foundation to the University. Automatic mem-
work in the vital areas of self- establish the ways and means for a bership lasts for the whole period
government. The Board will act firm residence hall-alumnae rela- a woman remains an independent.
as a coordinating body and will tionship. Independents Represented
serve its purpose only if the inde- House services, coed housing and The opinion of the independents
pendents work on the project. workshops will be other areas in is represented by Assembly which
Any woman may participate on which committees will function. coordinates all such activities on
the committees which will soon be Another new area in which As- capus.
Many projects and social events
established. This year an associate sembly will begin work is on the such as the recent I-Hop, work-
Tutors are needed to coach
students in any subject by the
Merit-Tutorial c o m m i t t e e.
Those interested should call
3-1511, Extension 2967, between
3 and 5 p.m. Monday through!
Thursday or go to the League !
at these times. Tutors can make
arrangements to suit their own
and the student's convenience.
Students seeking help may also
inquire at the League.
campus service committee which
will work in connection with the
independents and personnel on
Assembly's structure includes an
executive board and two councils
which work directly with the resi-
The Assembly Dormitory Coun-
cil (ADC) consists of all house
presidents and one representative
for every 60 women. ADC meetings
are conducted every Monday at
4 p.m. in the League and all inde-
shops, Fortnite and A Ball afford
many opportunities for the inde-
pendent to participate in the As-
211 S. State
205 1. Liberty
-UOWN SHOPS N O 2-0bTS
for the Finest in Recorded Music
poo==Omo<==>o<==;> ) o<=;>om « c.<;;>o<;= a
Large Assortment of
IMPORTED CRYSTAL JEWELRY v
PARKING IN REAR
THE MAINSTAY in every
fall wardrobe - a mar-
velous sheath dress in
leather belt, big buttons
on big pockets, fabric is
non-allergic, machine or
hand washable - 17.95.
t : r
Rugged as all
Ioutdoors, yet smart