FRRMAY, =MARCH 1, 1957
THE MICHIGAN nAXIN
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Physical Education Department
Develops Responsible Leaders
ly H n 1J ODFR11'!lY
House tvMothers State ~ ~ZA )2 .1
Through the Women's Athletic
Views' on Hour Change Association, the Physical Educa-
For Michigan Coeds tion Department for Women at-
tempts to develop leadership abili-
ties in each coed so that she will
By SUE RAUNHEIM 'be able to assume responsibilities
What should be done about as a capable member of society.
women's closing hours? WAA is structured in such a'
The Women's Judiciary Coun- way that a place can be found for
cil referred the matter to the any girl who wants to participate
coeds in their respective houses in some sort of leadership capacity.
but the vote was so close that Since the WAA is comprised of an'
housemothers ani'house directors executive committee of eight and
have bern asked. their opinions on 21 individual clubs, coeds have a,
the subject. wide variety of activities to choose
According to the calendaring from.
committee, "a sy temn of 1 a.m.s They may act as captain of
each Sat urday right would .e athletic teams, costume designers
much loss wearing or, resident di- for the dance club concert, as
rectors and housemothers who house representative to the WAA'
must stay up to close their or act as director of informal so- I
houses." cial events.
Whatever Girls Want Coeds may also serve as treas-
Many housemothers expressed urer of one of the clubs, co-man-
the view that "they wanted what- ager of a co-recreational club or
ever their girls wanted." The sys- obtain a position on the all-cam-
tem didn't make much difference pus events, Spring Weekend and
to them either way. Michigras.
Mrs. Edith Altmeyer of Chi Clubs Set Up
three units, the rifle, skiing and of the WAA projects foster good
fishing units. community relations.
These meet at different times The type of leadership learned
during the year, the rifle unit through the WAA doesn't end
meeting during the fall, the skiing,
unit meeting during the winter when the student leaves the Uni-
and the fishing unit during the .ersit"-said Marie Hartwig, su-
spring. i perviso.' in physical education for
Michifish Was Established women. "It carries over when they
become members of a community
Michifish is an example of a whether they are teachers, house-
club which grew to such enormous wives o, professional women."
size that another group had to be Miss Hartwig continued that
established, the result being Michi- "pcoplc owe it to themselves to
fins. stay in activities when they leave
Gains aren't one-sided as far school for their own good and for
as the student is concerned. Some the good of their community."
HARD JOB-Joel Boyden, 6'7" 245-lb. Glee Club member is FEATURED ACT-Marion Mercer, who recently appeared in
attempting to sell a ticket to the annual Gulantics production, "Brigadoon," will be one of the acts featured at 8 p.m. tomorrow
to Judy Maxwell, who is 4'9". night at Hill Auditorium.
Campus Talent To Compete in Gulantics Acts
Omega prefers the oldi system. 6he
says, "The occasional 1:30 a.m.
permissions are something extra
special which the girls can look
Mrs. Lillian Wonder, house di-
rector of Prescott, East Quad,
The ninth annual Gulantics
Show will make its campus appear- about twenty minutes. One of their
ance at 8 p.m. tomorrow night in special attractions is Harold
Hill Auditorium. Haugh, Associate Professor of
Eight competitive acts are vying oice at the University Music
for first prize of $100, second of $50 Ilaugh has sung on the air on
and $25 awarded to the third place such programs as the late Fred
winner. Allen's; Rudy Vallee's and Show
This will be the Glee Club's sec- Boat. He has appeared at such
ond public appearance on campus festivals as the May Festival in
this year. The Club performed in Ann Arbor and the Worcester Fes-
a combined concert in November tival in Worcester, Mass.
and will also appear in a Spring The tenor has also appeared
Concert. with the Philadelphia Symphony
The Glee Club will perform for Orchestra, the National Symphony
S can't see what can be gained from
and Indianapolis Symphony. His s t u d e n t productions including this new system. She adds that
voice is clear and of considerable Speech Department plays, "The , some of her girls are tired by 12:30
dynamic range. He will sing Misanthrope," 1956, Gilbert and a.m. and anxious to come in."
"Drinking Song" by Ross Lee Fin- Sullivan musicals, and Dramatic System is 'Good Idea'
"Dikn og yRs e i-Arts Center plays.Mr.DrtyFotfTn et
ney and the narrative from "Loh- Mrs. Dorothy Frost of Tri Delt
engrin." Miss Mercer will sing Bost sorority
MCsToAtBegin" from "New Faces of '52" srrt feels this system is a
C's To Act and "I Can't SayeNo" from "Oka- "good idea." She says, "The
Besides this faculty act, a hu- homa." A senior in the School of housemother never gets to bed
morous skit will be performed by eiuntil 1 a.m. anyway so one half
John Schubeck and Dale Hanson, Music, Miss Megce s erioly in hour doesn't make much differ-
the to MC's ofthe how.terested in acting and is planning ec.
theon a career in the theater, perhaps ence
Another attraction will be vocal- on arcadeey inithe at se m-ap Sigma Delta Tau's housemother
an Broadway musicals. Last Suim-
ist Marian Mercer, known on cam- mer she played the Saline Mill Mrs. Della Feder remarks that
pus for her many performances in Theater. she has a judiciary which takes
Many Featured Acts care of closing the house so it
,-ny Fe._drAsoesn't make much difference to
Individual clubs comprising the
WAA are set up in different ways.
Some clubs select their leaders on
the basis of election within the
club. This usually occurs in the
more. highlyuspecialized clubs such
as Michifish and Modern Dance.,
The Outdoor Education program
is an example of an organization
which changes as coed's interests
change. This organization was or-
iginally an outing club, later be-
coming a camp counselors club.
As it is set up now, the Outdoor
Education program consists of
Panhe Motion Passed
Panhel passed a motion yester-
day which read "The President
and First Vice-President shall at1
the time of election be juniors..
"All other officers and admin-
istrative chairmen shall at the
time of election have reached atI
} least a sophomore status."
Formerly students had to be
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Student from Pakistan Presides over ISA
By NANCY VERMULLEN
A young man from Pakistan,
working on his masters degree in
law, is gaining 'valuable back-
ground in human relations by
serving as president of the Inter-
national Student Association.
Andy Chaudhry, who has been
president of the organization since
last June, says the main purpose of
the International Center is to fur-
ther understanding between Amer-
ican and foreign students, as well
as to bring the foreign students
closer to each other.
"We try to accomplish this," he
continues, "through activties such
as discussion groups, debates, and
receptions. Every Thursday after-
noon at 4:30 p.m. we hold a tea at
the Center, and everyone is in-
Has Varied Education
This is Chaudhry's fourth se-
mester at the University. He pre-
viously attended the University of
Paniab in Pakistan, where he ob-
tained his masters degree in polit-
ical science. A United States Gov-
ernment scholarship enabled him
to come to America and continue
Chaudhry's parents and eight
brothers and sisters still live in
Pakistan, and he intends to go
back there to practice law when
he gets his doctorate degree.
Although his stay in the United
States has been relatively short,
the dark-haired law student has
already seen much of the country.
Before he entered the Universi-
ty he spent a six-week orientation
period in Kansas, and this summer
he is going to work in the Attor-
ney General's office in California.
Besides his extensive back-
ground in international relations,
Chaudhry has also made a name
Other acts to be featured in Gu-
lantics this year are The Psurfs,
Law School singing group, John
Kirkendall, a baton twirler, Thel
Miss-cords, a Victor Vaughan!
Sophomore Quartet, Dan Pressley,
tenor soloist, Gershen Morning-
star, folk-singer, Clark Bedford,
pianist, and Randy Oslund, dancerl
Tickets will be sold all day to-
morrow and until 8 p.m. at Hill
Increases Counc il
Mrs. Margaret Trible of Kappa
Alpha Theta does not approve of
the nronose~d -stem She sees no
119 E. Liberty
rason for it because she feels4si
"there is nothing to do for that ti
last half hour - everything is
closed and there is no place to go.:
For New Closing Hours
Mrs. Frances Watson of Kappa
Delta has a proctor system in her
house and thinks that the new
closing hours is a good idea.
Mrs. Adeline Miller of Alpha
Phi sorority is against the pro-
posed change. She feels that the
house settles down by 1 a.m. now
and by having 1 a.m.'s every
week, the house would settle down
much later. Students would still
ask for extensions of time thus
houses would be closing later and
Mrs. Martha Sanford of Gam-
ma Phi Beta feels that "having
a consistent 1 a.m. each week
would eliminate much of the con-
fusion relating to which are late
cond semester juniors at1
me of election.
To Te n
ISA HEAD Andy Chaudhry enters the International Center where
he is the President of the International Students' Association.
The Women's Judiciary Council
feels the necessity of increasing
the council from seven to ten
The League House Judiciary
Council will no longer function as
a Judicial body after the close of
this semester. Therefore, one
member of Women's Judiciary will
be particularly working with
This change is due to the in-
creased responsibilities of those on
Women's Judiciary. Plans to in-
tegrate the work of the individual
judiciary units with the central
judiciary are being formulated.
0 for DATES
for SPECIAL OCCASIONS
India Art Shop
has new shipment of
0niello and crystal jewelry
330 Maynard Street
for himself in sports. In 1948 he
represented his country in Olympic
swimming, and in 1951 he won the
light-heavyweight boxing cham-
pionship of Pakistan. "There's no
time for that anymore, though!"
When asked if he had much
trouble adjusting to life in a new
country, the president of I.S.A.
shook his head. "People are people
anywhere," he said. "Of course;
many of the customs and ways of
doing things are different, but I
already knew English which help-
Chaudhry feels that much has
been done to further international
understanding. "But we still have
a long way to go," he adds. "Fri-
day we held a panel on Democra-
cy. Six people spoke, and only
twenty were in the audience.
"American students are very
generous to the foreign students,
but a real psychological sympathy
must be coupled with this generos-
ity before anything worthwhile
can be accomplished."
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