U1JARY 15, 1957 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Submits PIan rExtensio
f aePermission for Women
,By SUE RAUNH EIM
The lack of irregular late per- eligible for late permissions with
The Student Government Coun- mission nights would remove the only 13 late pers available to as-
cil Calendaring Study Committee uncertainty about closing hours;.
has presented a plan to the which often leads to late minutes sign.
Women's Judiciary Council where- and even to disciplinary action. Secondly, some all campus ac-
Late permissions have frequently tivities have found that there are
calendared on successive so many small group parties and
be changed to 1 a.m. on Saturday nights, resulting in as many as dances scheduled on a late per-
nights and there would be no more seven late permission nights in mission! night, that their attend-
1:30 a.m. late permissions, except !seven weeks. ance is seriously impaired. As a
1n :he te peisso excep result these groups, especially all
in the two special cases of Michzi- Complications in Bands campus dances, now request to be
gras and J-HOp. - The use of the late permission scheduled on a 12:34 a.m. night.
This plan has-been devised be- system has tended to group fra- Senate Discusses Issues
cause many problems have arisen ternity and sorority pledge for-s
as a result of the late permission mals, leading to obvious compli- After discussing the pros and
system now in use. The SGC cal- cations in the availability of dates cons of this issue in Senate, some
endaring committee has asked the and bands. coeds were still in favor of keeping
Women's Judiciary Council to As a result of the late per sys- the status quo. They felt that
obtain the opinion of women's As a rsult ofhe lty pecsns scheduling 1 a.m. pers every week
groups on campus and in this tem, the primary difficulty facing takes away from the speciality of
regard, the judiciary has broughti th satesdyrin cmmjt itry- the late permissions, and that just
the question up fo senators who igas some people feel compelled to
ar in th p snmo.P of dri u sro,-i n r stay out until 1:30 a'm. on the late
CATHERINE ADELE RALPH ANNE LEE HEPLER
;;;;;;;,yi} } C
A-BALL CENTRAL COMMITTEE - Discussing plans for the
Assembly Ball are Elsie Scherer, General Chairman, Mary Lou
Anteau, tickets chairman and Diane Chadsey, publicity chairman.
Sitting are Sherry Tobias, decorations chairman, Frances, Moran,
finance and orchestra chairman and Janet O'Brien, programs and
patrons chairman. These coeds were chosen recently.
ite n their. rpcte sous s g opT ket
it in their, respective houses. J -H op ,T ICkets
Rationale Behind System j
Rationale behind this new planI
is that such a system would be less
wearing on resident directors and
house mothers who must stay up
to close their respective houses.
Today is the last time J-Hop
tickets will be on sale. They
may be purchased from noon to
4:30 p.m. at the Administration
Wednesday and Thursday
SPORTSWEAR ... lower level
s ...group of
. . . l
per nights, they would feel com-#'oJ' ?-'
pelled to stay out until 1 a.m. every
According to Betty Jean Kafka.
chairman of Women's Judiciary. Ralph-Dillon Hepler-Penny
the council is willing to abide by
the majority of women students' Recently, the engagement of Mr. and Mrs. J. Gordon Hepler
opinion on the issue. However, if Catherine Adele Ralph. daughter of Homer, announce the engage-
the vote is very close, the Judiciary of Mr. and Mrs. E. Donald Ralph'ment of their daughter, Anne Lee,
reserves the right to make the of Hartland, Wis., to William S.er
final decision. Dillon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rich-'to Walter Randell Penny, son of
ard M. Dillon of Libertyville, Ill. Mr. and Mrs. Walter K. Penny of
was announced. New York.
JGP Committee Miss Ralph attended Lawrence Miss Hepler is a second semester
College in Appleton, Wis. for a junior in the literary school. She
'To Hold Tryouts year. She is now a sophomore in
To old Try ut thecool of Nursing here at the
the chol o Nusingher attheis affiliated with Alpha Omicron
/ University. Pi
After Registration Mr. Dillon, a PhD candidate for Mr. Penny, a graduate of the
the School of Business Adminis- School of Natural Resources, is a
Tryouts for singing, speaking tration, is a graduate of Lake member of Phi Sigma Kappa.
and dancing parts in the 1957 Forest College, Illinois and the The wedding will take place
Junior Girls Play, have been sched- University. He is also a member
uled for the days immediately of Delta Sigma Pi. Saturday, Jan. 26.
following the second semester The couple plan to be married
registration period, according to this August. .. . . .
Molly Dwan, general chairman. _ _
JGP is a musical production tU' Greeks Plan
written, produced, and directed U Greeks P:an
entirely by junior coeds. All eli-
gible women are urged by Miss W eek of ActivitiesD
Dwan to try out for the play.
Tryouts will be held from 3 to Fraternity and sorority mem-
5:30 p.m. Friday, Saturday, Sun- bers will conduct their annual
day, Monday and Tuesday, Febru- Greek Week this year from Mon-
ary 8, 9, 10, 11 and 12, respectively. day, March 25 to Saturday, March
Coeds who cannot attend auditions 30.
at these times may try out from 7 The tentative calendar-consists *.-
to 9:30 p.m. Sunday and Monday, of a bridge tournament on Mon- STUDENT TOURS:
February 10 and 11. day, March 25. On Tuesday, March . *43 days
Rooms for these tryouts will be 26, there will be a picnic at Yost 10 countres.. .198.00
posted on the bulletin board at the Field House. Wednesday, March s>;run' e..$136.
League. 27, the sororities and fraternities . 84 days ... 1498.0
The play is first seen by senior will participate in exchange din- 18 countries,..$ .0
women at the Senior Night Fes- ners and a free movie. First class and De Luxe Ho-
tiviies.It s thn poducd fr th 2teis, excellent transporta-
tivities. It is then produced for the Thursday afternoon, March 28 tion-especially selected
rest of the campus. The plot is not the fraternity presidents will take guides, limited to students
made known until the night of the part in their annual retreat and only. Write or call for in-
first production. on Friday evening, March 29 there , formation now...
The characters in each year's will be a concert. The week, will GRUENINGER TOURS
production provide an opportunity be climaxed Saturday, March 2.7 .117 s. Illinois
for interpretation and creative with the Inter-Fraternity Council Indianapolis, Indiana
imagination on the part of the Sing, the Housemothers' Dessert ME.4-4037
coeds who portray them. and the IFC Ball...:
41 A /
$10, $15, $25
Lingerie and Accessories
Monday thru Saturday 9:30 - 5:30
What young people are doing at General Electric
pioneers new ays
to use x-ray
A new x-ray inspection system which intensi-
fies an x-ray image more than 10,000 times in
brightness and transmits it to a conventional
TV screen has been developed recently by
General Electric. When perfected, it may en-
able medical specialists to perform "long-dis-
tance" diagnosis on patients in remote areas.
One of the principal men who developed x-ray
television - called TVX for short - is Dr. John
E. Jacobs, Manager of the Advanced Develop-
ment Laboratory of General Electric's X-Ray
Department in Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
Jaccbs' Work Is Important, Responsible
As an electronics specialist, Dr. Jacobs' work
in the past has been devoted to the study of
photoconductors-substances whose properties
change under the influence of radiation - and
the use of x-ray in industrial inspection. This
in turn led to his development of the x-ray-
sensitive camera tube used in TVX.
His presevt administrative duties with the
Advanced Development Lab allow him more
time for teaching others what he has learned.
He now teaches the second-year graduate course
at Northwestern in vacuum-tube networks, and
has recently been named McKay Visiting Pro-
fessor for.1957 by the University of California
at Berkeley, where he will give a two-week
series of lectures on photoconduction.
27,000 College Graduates at General Electric
Since his youth, when he was a licensed radio
"ham," John Jacobs has been devoted to the
Now is the time to save on lovely costume jew-
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NECKLACES from $2.00 to $12.95
BRACE LETS from $1.00 to $14.95
EARRINGS from $1.00 to $6.95
PINS from $2.00 to $12.95
RINGS from $3.00 to $19.95
NOW 25% to 50% Off
On Forest Campus Togs
off South U.]1 11 South U.
Washes the most precious woolens
and coshmeres without shrinking,
matting or blockiung. Also recom-
mended for nylons, docrons, orlons
and other synthetics. Generous
pound tin (contains scores of wash-
ings) . .. $150