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October 25, 1956 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-10-25

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


I

0

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1956

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

P4GE FIVE

INTER-HOUSE COMPETITION:
Newberry Wins Swim Contest

Amid oh's, ahrs and screams,
coeds of Helen Newberry Residence
announced to the rest of their
dorm mates that they had placed
first as a house with an accumu-
lated 49 points in the inter-dormi-
tory swimming meet held last
nightat the women's pool.
T second place was Martha
Cook h44 points. Third place
winner was Alpha Phi gaining 17
" points and fourth position went to
Pi Beta Phi with 14 points.
Winning the diving events was
Karla Klumpp from Palmer House,
Alice Lloyd. Other coeds placing

in these events, in the order, were
Eila Rosted, independent; Penny
Bowman, Palmer and Judy Rey-
nolds, Gamma Phi Beta.
The 25 yard butterfly breast
stroke was won by Claire Crawford
of Newberry. Nancy Slawson,
Mosher; Sally Eckwall, Alpha
Omicron Pi; Blanche Mueller,
Cook and Marge Platner, New-
berry were the other coeds who
placed in this event.
Free Style Honors
Sally Shawaker, Stockwell took
first place honors in the 25 yard

U

AMA

MONTH-END

free style, winning over Miss Bow-
man, Palmer; Ann Paterson, New-
berry; Sally Simon, Alpha Phi and
Miss Reynolds, Gamma Phi Beta.
In the 50 yard breast stroke Jill
Pendexter placed first and Miss
Platner took second. Both coeds
are from Newberry.
The 50 yard free style was won
by Judy Lahde, Cook, with Sue
Shipp, Cook; Miss Mueller, Cook;
Miss Penderter, Newberry and
Marie Joynt, Angell placing in
successive order.
Taking first place in the 75 yard
medley relay was Newberry, fol-
lowed by Cook and Pi Beta Phi.
Back Stroke Winner
Phyllis Abbott from Alpha Phi
took top honors in the 25 yard
back stroke. Miss Tomicic, New-
berry; Shirley Abbott, Alpha Phi;
Miss Reynolds, Gamma Phi Beta
and Miss Shipp, Cook also placed
in this event.
The 75 yard individual medley
saw Linda Johanning, Cook win-
ning, and Miss Tomicic, Newberry
and Miss Pendexter, Newberry
placing behind her.
Miss Crawford, Newberry won
first place in the 50 yard back
stroke. She was followed by Miss
Lahde, Cook and Miss Eckwall,
Alpha Omicron Pi.
Women from Cook took first
place honors in the 100 yard free
style relay. Taking second place
was Pi Beta Phi and taking third
was Alpha Phi.
Individual hoonrs for the eve-
ning's activities went to Miss
Crawford who accumulated 12
points. Miss Pendexter was second
highest with 11 points and Miss
Lahde won 10 points to place
third. Fourth place honors went
to Miss Tomicic with a total of 81
points.

There's LotsOf Talk
AtMichigan
and on other Campuses too! This adds up to a
continuing need for more and more communica-
tions facilities. As the world's largest manufactur-
er of such equipment, Western Electric needs some
additional top-flight engineers, scientists and
mathematicians, the kind that are here on the
Ann Arbor campus.
Let's Talk ver
Consult our Company representatives in
R.O.T.C. Rifle Range Building
TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY
October 23 - 24 - 25
Learn about the opportunities for you with this
expanding, progressive manufacturer of the most-
advanced communications gear.
MANUFACTURING AND SUPPLY UNIT OF THE BELL SYSTEM

* .
a

HOMECOMING ATTRACTION--One of the biggest attractions of Homecoming Weekend is the annualr
mudbowl game which will be played by Phi Delta and Sigma Alpha Epsilon at 9:15 a.m. Saturday.
Traditions Reign at Home oming

Fashioned for flattery !
Priced for savings!
-At $25.00-
DRESSES

By SUE RAUNHEIM
Sounds of hammers and saws
are echoing across campus this
week, as students in the various
housing units work on last-minute
details for Homecoming displays.
Because the football game this
Saturday is with Minnesota, most
displays will have something con-
cerning the two teams in their
themes. Some themes are even
based on Elvis Presley.
Besides the 99 displays and the
football game, the annual mud-
bowl game will be played in the
Sigma Alpha Epsilon mudbowl on

COSTUME
coats, long
to evening
Sizes from
25 SUITS,
ing tails.

SUITS (dresses with jackets) boxy short
coats. Dresses of every kind from wool jersey

and cocktail and i
7.
lined rayons and

informal wedding dresses.
wools, sizes 8-20, includ-

House Athletic Managers
Honor Dr. Margaret Bell

the corner of South University and
Washtenaw Ave.t
Mudbowl Queen Chosen
At this time each year, Phi Delta
Theta fraternity challenges Sigma
Alpha Epsilon to a football game
while students and alumni stand
around cheering. An importantf
part of this event is the choosing
of a mudlbowl queen during half-
time. Sororities choose a male1
student who they dress up as a fe-
male and present to the judgesf
who choose a winner based on
originality, humor, femininity and
cleverness.
This year's mudbowl game will
be held at 9:15 a.m. Saturday(
morning. The annual Taylor-Gom-f
berg House Tug-Q'-War across the
Huron River is slated for 10 a.m.
Saturday.
In addition to these festivities,
the annual Homecoming Dance
will be presented Saturday night
in the Intramural Building.
Count Basie and his orchestra
will be on hand to provide music
for dancing and the Psurfs, law
school singing group will sing
some selections at intermission.
Stunts on Diagonal
To publicize this homecoming
weekend, stunts will be performed
on the diagonal at 1 p.m. each af-
ternoon this week. Today Roman
caricatures will be portrayed and
Friday a coffin theme will be car-
ried out with 12 persons in the skit.
As far as campus historians are
concerned, Homecoming seems to
be the forgotten holiday.

Old records indicate that home-I
coming began as far back as 1897
when the alumni came back to
campus to play the Varsity football
game.
Beyond those facts, the rest is
a mystery. Alumni Association of-
ficials have expressed the belief
that IFC has something to do with
Homecoming's orgination. An old
issue of The Daily stated that IFC
formally established the day in
1933.
No one at the Office of Student
Affairs, The Athletic Administra-
tion Publicity Office or Student
Government could add to the in-
formation.
Files of the Michigan Historical
Collection also failed to yield fur-
ther information.

Daily Classifieds
Bring Quick Results

Group of DRESSES
of every kind including evening
and cocktail dresses. Sizes 7-
15, 10-44, 121/-2412, tall
10-20.
$2 95
Hats, costume jewelry and
rings. Bras, slips, nylon
blouses.
$398

Group of budget dresses of all
kinds and sizes.
$795
At Our Campus Togs
at 1111 S. University
Pullover Cashmere Sweaters,
12.95
Long sleeve Cardigans 18.00
Sweaters, Skirts, Slacks, Ber-
mudas, Jackets, Blouses $3.50
and $7.00.
ON FOREST between
S. University and Washtenaw
Parking at rear of shop

INoun

By PAT NORTON
House Athletic Managers shoved
aside their usual bi-weekly busi-
ness meeting yesterday afternoon
to say thanks to Dr. Margaret
Bell.
Dr. Bell, the director of the
Women's Physical Education De-
partment here at the University,
had the House Athletic Managers'
Handbook dedicated to her.
As the dedication in the front of
the booklet says, "Dr. Bell has been
an invaluable guide for women in-
terested in the philosophies oft
sports, dance and recreation."
Expresses Surprise
She was completely taken by
surprise as she read the dedica-
tion, after a coed had given her a
platter of the newly published
handbooks.
Arriving at the University in
1923, Dr. Bell has always made it
her practice to let coeds formulate
their own philosophy.
Perhaps she is known best for
her instilling in students the in-
trinsic values which each coed
receives as a member of the Wom-
en's AthleticsAssociation. She
tries to impress upon the coeds
the fact that "a woman's experi-
ences are truly manifested, after
her college days are over, through
her famliy."
Through Her Help
The WAA has seen a closer link
International Center
The International Center's
weekly social hour, usually held
at the Center will be held at
4:30 to 6 p.m. today in Rackham
Assembly Hall as part of the
United Nations Week celebra-
tion. All interested persons may
attend.

between them and the department
of physical education, achieved a
development of Lantern Night into
a campus tradition and materiali-
zation of the Women's Swimming
Pool through the courage, determi-
nation, enthusiasm and support of
Dr. Bell.
After Carol Klein, vice-president
of the WAA, made a few an-
nouncements about coming events
dealing with coed athletics the
women had punch and cookies to
eat.
Dr. Bell, in her familiar, soft
deep voice said as she was leaving,
"I am in a state of shock."

1,..,
F'

Spring Weekend Committee Chosen

Members of the 1957 Springy
Weekend Central Committee have
been announced.
General co-chairmen for the
event are Nancy Blumberg and
Bill Miller. Art Epker will handle
the finances.
Two secretaries, Mary Lease and
Jane Thompson were chosen.
Pat Norton and Dale Cantor will
be in charge of publicity for The
Daily. Skits will be under the
co-chairmenship of Rick Levitt
and Sue Rutledge.
Special Events
Les Benet and Sarah Weiner will
handle tickets, while the special
events committee will be handled
by Lois Union and Dick Schwartz.
John Macht and Lenore Fink
will head the publicity committee.
Jim Hague and Jane Holben will
be taking charge of programs for
the weekend.
The prizes committee co-chair-
men are Bfian Higgins and Laila
Sadi, while Lynnette Beall and

Bill Grierson will head the con-
cessions committee.
Dance Committee
Connie Hill and John Hubbard
are the new co-chairmen of the
dance committee.
Special events which will high-.
light the weekend are a poster
contest, Skit Night and the Wol-
verun Derby.
Posters will be judged on quality
of art work and appropriateness of
the slogan.
For Skit Night, residence groups
submit scenarios of short plays.
From those entered in the compe-
tition, approximately five are
selected to be presented in Hill
Auditorium. Winning skit presen-
tations will receive trophies.
Soap box racers are entered by
students in the Wolverun Derby.
Winners are picked from previ-
ously run-off heats according to
the fastest times. The driver of
the winning car will be given a
trophy.

motoramic
styling!
Jacobson's jet-propelled
car coats, streamlined
to carry you through your
active urban-suburban
days in a high gear of
fashion-two toggle-
buttoned "convertibles"
with back-flung
collars that rise
into wind-defying hoods.

Sizes 10 to 16.
Top:
a two-toned
model of grey
melton cloth,
sparkled with red

- ,

11

S

and snugly
borg-lined.

Here's Pat
Who says, "Have YOU
an Italian shirt?"
If not, hurry and get this one!
It's a Haymaker.
It's soft as silk..--
It has a convertible neck
and roll up sleeves...
and it comes in heavenly colors,
dusky grey, night sky blue,
and the hard-to-find dark brown.
-. ...

News in
non-city dressing ,..
in the Vogue
*.. and on the cover a cashmere
pullover worn with a slender
: : {wool tweed skirt. In our collections
you will find fashions
definitely rugged or dressy ..
n , ". . :;.::.:;:.;>{ .hto be worn and worn.
r . . Cashmere sweaters . .. pullovers
and cardigans: 22.95 to 29.95
_x-Pin slim skirts: 14.95 to 25.00

25.00

Bottom:

quilt -lined

water-repel lent
khaki poplin.

)\

y=.
°1 t?::.
\ S
i

I

14.95

Vk
' /.
;: K 1f

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