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November 13, 1956 - Image 5

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-11-13

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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1956

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FTYF.

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1 9 5 6 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FIVE

South Quad Plans
Christmas Dance
For December 15
At the South Quadrangle Coun-
cil meeting Tuesday, Robert
Hughes, quad social chairman an-
nounced the names of committee
chairmen, a designer, and assist-
ants for South Quadrangle's an-
nual Christmas dance, "Noel
Moderne."
Six men have been competing
since the beginning of the fall
semester to produce the master
design for the dance, which will
be held Saturday, Dec. 15.
The design coordinator is Don
Fritz. Bob Curtis is the designer,
with assistants Frank Sherwood,
Walter Buehler, Bob Snyder, Dan
Burnett and Tarmo Watia.
The committee chairmen are:
music, Tom Blues; tickets, Bernie
Tautz; refreshments and flowers,
Jim Presser; publicity, Bill But-
terfield; hosts, Dick, Kaufman;
furniture, Jim Foulk; and decora-
tions, Don Kimple. Co-chairman
of decorations is Dick Alexander
and special effects is George Kei-
fer.
The South Quadrangle Council
recently approved a $1400 budget
for the dance.

WAA ANNOUNCES WEEKLY SCHEDULE:
Rifle Club Members To Hold Reorganizational Meeting

Coed enthusiasts of firearms
and targets will have a reorgani-
zational meeting at 7:15 p.m. to-
night in the Women's Athletic
Building.
Sylvia Wendrow. club manager,
says the only requirement for the'
Rifle Club is an interest in learn-
ing how to shoot; no previous ex-
perience is necessary.
During the meeting coeds will
be orientated to the rifles, dif-
ferent shooting positions and rifle
terminology. If time permits the
coeds will also begin shooting.
Plans for the coming year will
include postal matches with other
colleges and universities, Miss
Wendrow says.
Team and individual competi-
tion will be held within the club.
An award will be presented for
outstanding marksmanship at the
end of the year.
Miss Wendrow also hopes to
have a shoulder - to - shoulder
match with another college wo-
men's rifle team.
All equipment, including gloves,
22 rifles, shooting jackets and am-
munition will be furnished to the
coeds. Jim Wolber will provide
instruction for the club members.
House athletic managers are
now selling 1956-57 calendars
which feature pictures of many
campus scenes interspersed with
the actual calendar pages. Man-
agers are asked by Lu Ann Austin
to bring in the calendars and the
money from the calendar sales
from 4 to 5 p.m. today and from
4 to 5:30 p.m. tomorrow at Bar-
bour Gym.
* * *
Petitioning for the positions of
public relations chairman and

Dally-Len Cyr
FRENCH ATMOSPHERE - Students begin work on the back-
drop which will form a portion of the decorations for Monte Carlo
Ball, to be held from 9 p.m. to midnight Friday in the Union Ball-
room. This is an annual fall event of the International Stu-
dents Association.
Casinos To Set Mood
For Monte Carlo Ball

Ann ounces Pledges
Phi Chi Theta, national pro-
fessional fraternity for women
in Business Administration,
announces its pledges. They in-
clude Marilyn Benson, Mary
Elizabeth Vaughan, Shirley
Dalby, Joyce Hill, Marilyn Mc-
Cullough, Virginia O'Connor,
Sandra Ulrich, K a t h e r i n e
Rempp, Ruth Weiss and Ro-
berta Doering.

manager of the Co-Rec Club on
the Women's Athletic Association
Board closes at 5 p.m. today.
Petitions are due at 5 p.m. to-
day in Charlotte Haller's box in
the League. Coeds should sign-up
for interviews to be held from 1
to 5 p.m. tomorrow and Thursday
in the League.
* * *
The volleyball tournament con-
tinues this week with Pi Beta Phi
playing Gamma Phi Beta and
Alpha Omicron Pi competing
against Martha Cook at 5:10 p.m.
today.
Tonight at 8:30
IVY BAKER
PRIEST
Treasurer of the U.S.
"Our Monetary
System"
Tickets $1.50- $1.00- 50c
Box office open
10 A.M.-8:30 P.M.
1956-57 Lecture Course
Hill Auditorium

At 5:10 p.m. tomorrow Sigma
Delta Tau will play Kappa Kap-
pa Gamma.
Prescott II will play Collegiate
Sorosis and Alpha Gamma Delta
will challenge Chi Omega at 5:10
p.m. Thursday. At 7:10 p.m.
Thursday Phi Mu will compete
against Prescott I and Newberry ,II
will play against Newberry III.
* * *

Coeds who have at

least the1

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SALE
PLAYTEX
LIVIm NG

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equivalent of eight weeks of fenc-
ing may join the Fencing Club at
its meeting to be held at 7 p.m.
tonight at the Women's Athletic
Association.
'If coeds are unable to attend
the meeting but would still like
to join they are to call Carol
Maurer, club manager, at NO.
8-9894.
* * *
The first round of the women's

basketball tournament begins this
week with Hinsdale I playing Del-
ta Phi Epsilon and Jordan com-
peting against Vaughan at 7:10
p.m. tonight. At 5:10 p.m. tomor-
row Cheever will play Kappa Del-
ta I.
Houses which are still remain-
ing in the volleyball tournament
will not be scheduled for basket-
ball until they have been elim-
inated from the volleyball tournies.

*0 .

In an atmosphere of French
nightclubs and gambling life, the
International Students Associa-
tion will present its annual Monte
Carlo Ball from 9 p.m. to midnight
Friday in the Union Ballroom.
The social highlight of the ISA's
fall semester, the all-campus
Monte Carlo Ball will offer the
music of Red Johnson and his or-
chestra.
4 Decorations, costumed cigar-
ette girls and simulated gambling
casinos, which will be erected in
the adjoining rooms, will carry out
the theme of the semi-formal
* dance.
Gambling Casino
All games of chance will be op-
erated by members of the Univer-
sity hockey team. Prizes, including
large dolls, have been donated by
the government of Monaco espe-
cially for the event.
The ISA is operating a blind
date service for the dance. Coeds
who would like to attend the dance
with a foreign student may regis-
ter at the International Center.
Filling the periodic band breaks
and intermission will be enter-
tainment provided by members of
the University's national clubs. In
addition, "can can" dancers from
Alpha Chi Omega will perform.
Canadian Mounties
Canadian students, who form
the largest national group at the
1

University, have invited members
of the Royal Canadian Mounted
Police to add color to. the dance.
Proceeds of Monte Carlo Ball
will be given to the Foreign Stu-
dent Emergency Fund.
Tickets for the dance may be
purchased at the Administration
Building, International Center
and various campus locations.
Music Group
Pledges Ten
Pledging for Sigma Alpha Iota,
national professional music frater-
nity for women, will be held at
7:30 p.m. tonight at the home of
Mrs. J.G. Tarboux, 580 Riverview
St. Patricia Stenberg, president,
has announced.
Sheila McKenzie, Rushing Chair-
man of Alpha chapter announces
the following new pledges: Bettie
Bandos, Betty Lou Bird, Sally
Booz, Jane Hill, Ann Holtgren,
Kay Jean LaDouceur, Dorthea
Lorey, Helen Murray, Joanne L.
Smalla, and Arlette Zendmeer.
Sigma Alpha Iota is sending two
programs this month to women's
clubs in Milan and Grosse Ile, as
well as carrying on its regular
musicales and hospital projects.

MORE
DAYS*
If you wuish to select
Personalized
CHRISTMAS CARDS
from
THE LARGEST COLLECTION OF
UNUSUAL CARDS IN ANN ARBOR
at
CHESTER ROBERTS GIFTS
*Shopping Days 312 S. State St.

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What young people are doing at GeneralElectric

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Note these features:
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Have one of each in camel,
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14.95

Young engineer
sells million -dollar
equipment to utilities
Selling electric equipment for a utility sub-
station-a complex unit used in power trans-
mission and distribution-requires extensive
technical knowledge of the products in-
volved. Men who sell such complex equip-
ment must also know a customer's require-
ments, what will best fill his needs, and how
to sell the merits of their products to the
executives who buy such apparatus.
One such man at General Electric is 31-
year-old Allen J. Clay, an apparatus sales
engineer serving the electrical utility com-
panies in the Philadelphia-Allentown area.
Clay's Work Is Important, Diversified
For Clay, technical selling is not a door-to-
door job. As a representative of General
Electric, he must be ready to discuss cus-
tomer needs with vice presidents or help
solve intricate problems with skilled engi-
neers. His recommendations are based on
his own engineering background, and are
backed up by the know-how of the Com-
pany's best application engineers. His in-
terest in working with people carries over
into his community life, where he takes a
part in many local activities-Rotary, Com-
munity Chest, Boy Scouts, and his University
Engineering Alumni Association.
27,000 College Graduates at General Electric
Allen Clay is a well-rounded individual who
has come to be a spokesman for General

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