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March 07, 1957 - Image 5

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-03-07

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THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 1957

THE MTCHTGAIV nATT.V

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THUSDYMARH 7,195 TI MWa1V W LLiATY

PAGE FIVE
momil'p

Who Stole The Slide Rule

SOLICITATIONS:
U.J.A. Sponsors Drive This Week

By ROSE PERLBERG
With the goal of collecting
enough money to re-settle Jewish
refugees in Israel for their first
year, campus representatives of
the United Jewish Appeal are hold-
ing their annual drive through
Sunday, March 17.
It takes, says General Co-chair-
man Natalie Grodnik, $1000 to
provide for the care and establish-
ment of a newcomer to Israel. In
setting this year's $3,000 aim, Miss
Grodnik continues, the UJA Cam-
pus Committee reasoned that
"each of the approximately 2300 '
Jewish students at the University
would have to contribute only a
little more than a dollar."
Two-Fold Objectives
Miss Grodnik describes object-
ives of the drive as:
1) To get financial support that
will go directly to Israel and aid
to be distributed through Jewish

philanthropies in the United
States;
2) To make Jews more aware of
the problems that exist in Israel
and help them to identify as a
group in the American Jewish
community as a whole.
Elaborating on these points, Miss
Grodnik emphasizes the Commit-
tee's aim of "following through
one case" rather than spreading
aid over a large area.
Complete Refugee Aid
"If we provide for only a few,"
she explains, "but give all the fi-
nancial help that is necessary, our
assistance will have been more ef-
fective than if we had partially
cared for many."
The nine-year-old republic of
Israel has so far sheltered some
1,800,000 refugees and pioneers,
Miss Grodnik notes.
But immigrants, ousted from
such Middle East and European

League Petitioning Opens
For Sophomore Positions

"hotspots" as Egypt and Hungary,
{"create a need for swift and gen-
erous local backing "of UJA'S
Emergency Rescue Fund, now at-
tempting to cope with the influx
of more than 100,000 refugees cur-
rently pouring into the little coun-
try, she says.
Israel has pledged to keep gates
open to all endangered Jews, Miss
Grodnik continues, and the pres-
ent refugee crisis "requires $100,-
000,000 over and above the regu-
lar UJA bid of $105,000,000 for care
of 525,000 men and women and
children already in Israel or need-
ing relief in Western Europe and
the Middle East."
Money may be sent to the B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation, 1429 Hill
St.
Mu Phi Epsilon
Twenty-five coeds were ini-
tiated into the Gamma chapter of
Mu Phi Epsilon, national music
sorority for women recently.
Taking the oath at the home
Iof Mrs. Paul R. Kemp were: Cyn-
thia Allen, Judith Arnold, Janet
Ast, Sarah Baird, Judith Dick-
stein, Janet Gardner, Lois Gold-
berg, Shirley Gosling, Corinne
Hamilton, Carolyn Krause and
Shirley Lee.
Also initiated were Susan Leff-
ler, Susan Litchfield, Caryl Mil-
ler, Patricia Millette, Ruth Nagel,
Geneva Nelson, Sara Olmsted,
Greta Phipps, Mary Pohly, Bar-
bara Richiger, Kay Rudnicki, Jo-
anne Semmens, Marlene Wein-
stock, and Margaret West.
Petitions may be obtained at the
League, undergraduate office.
JGP is first presented to senior
coeds at the traditional Senior
Night. Three performances, in-
cluding a matinee, are then given
for the rest of the campus.

Junior Coeds
To Present
Annual Play
Within four weeks, the coeds
working on Junior Girls' Play will
have completed work on their class
project.
This musical comedy is written,
produced and directed entirely by
junior women. The script for this
year's play was written by Nancy
Willard. Joan Sluggett and her
assistants, Bunny Lifshey and
Joan Pfeiffer, have composed the
dances which will be featured
through the play.
Coeds responsible for putting
the music into this comedy are
Axle Basford, transposer-arrang-
er, Betty Edson, choral director,
and Angela Suino, music chair-
man.
Junior women interested in
serving as ushers for the play, or
who have already signed up for
ushering should attend the first
meeting of this group at 7:30 p.m.
tonight in the League.
Petitioning for next year's cen-
tral committee has been extended
for the remainder of the week.
Only sophomore coeds are eligible.
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-Daily-David Arnold
RIVALRY CONTINUES-Engineers may retrieve their slide rule
by attending the Chancellors Ball from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Saturday
at the Union. U
Rivalry To Continue
At Chancellor's Ball

WHITE, BLUE, LIGHT
RED, GREY, BEIGE

BLUE,

By ELEANOR GOLDBERG
Engineers will have an oppor-
tunity to retrieve the slide rule,
a symbol of long rivalry, which
was captured last Friday by the
lawyers, at the Chancellor's Ball,
to be held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Saturday at the Union.
The traditional' rivalry for- the
eight-foot-long, white slide rule,
"representative of what engineers
spend most of their time on" ac-
cording to Charles Gerlinger, goes
back many years. This is the first
time in three years that the law-
yers have been able to steal the
symbol, thereby winning the con-
test.
The last attempt resulted in an
accident in which a professor in
Engine School broke his leg as he
attempted to prevent the lawyers
from stealing the slide rule.
Stole Slide Rule
Although the engineers put up a
good fight, the well planned and
coordinated snatching of the rule
was accomplished by six men who
used a car with a ski rack to get
away, said Henry Hancock.
The slide rule will be returned
to the engineers during intermis-
sion of the annual semi-formal
dance, sponsored by the Student
Bar Association.
Couples will dance to the mu-
sic of Don Kenney's band. Kenney
was a student here and graduated
from law school in January. The
Psurfs, law school singing group,
will entertain during intermission.
Students, Faculty Invited
The dance is open to students
and faculty of law school and
their guests. "The lawyers cor-
dially invite engineers who want
to come to a nice dance," stated

officers of the Student Bar Asso-
ciation and at the door.
Charles Gerlinger is general
chairman of the dance.
John Kehoe and Jerry Bader
are in charge of ticket sales and
James Koehler is in charge of ad-
vertising.
Two Honoraries
Pledge Students
Sigma Alpha Eta
Sigma Alpha Eta national speech
and hearing honorary fraternity
held its initiation of new key
members recently.
Initiated were Barbara Alexand-
er, Mina Anderson, Dick Capano,
Patricia Cooper, Suzanne Cohen,
Shirley Curtiss and Anita Hatch.
Cynthia Hobar, Ann Kidston,
Debbie kopelov, Ann Kutner,'Bette
Lefcourt, Pat Sackandy, Sally
Scheer, Robert Seeman,, Barbara
Schoenholz,bD e n n i e Syssman,
Marion Wright and Peggy Zuelch
were also initiated,
Zeta Phi Eta
Zeta Eta Phi, national pro-
fessional speech arts fraternity,
pledged the following women:
Gloria Antebi, Bobbie Bank,
Alyce Carnes, Patricia Cooper,
Ruth Cortwright, Lillian Drury,
Gloria Green, Ann Kutner, . Pat
Marthenke, Marilyn Mattis, Phyl-
lis Messenger, Marilyn Sarver,
Lorraine Small, Sunny Stasheff,
Shirley Tepper, Joan Westby, Mar-
tha Wiles and Rita Wilson.
Zeta Eta performs various serv-

Petitioning for sophomore posi-
tions in the League closes at 5 p.m.
Monday, March 11.
One of the newly created posi-
tions open for next year's sopho-
more women is the Second Vice-
President of the League. Her duty
will be to supervise the office and
office helpers called Burocats. She
will preside over the Ethel A. Mc-
Cormick Scholarship Committee
and interview coeds applying for
the scholarship.
Positions are also open for two
sophomore members on the Wo-
men's Judic Council which dele-
gates certain disciplinary powers,
coordinates, and reviews the work
of the House Judiciary Council and
the League-House Judiciary Coun-
cil.
Two Positions Open
Two sophomore positions are al-
so open on the Interviewing and
Nominating committee. This group
accepts all petitions and inter-
views all candidates interested in
League positions.
Other positions include member-
ships on the Dance Class, Merit-
Tutorial, International, Special
Projects, Social, Public Relations,
Orientation committees.
Also open to freshman women is
the position of Executive Secre-
tary of Women's Senate. This po-
sition is relatively new and entails
setting up the agendas and discus-
sion topics for Senate, besides
working closely with two senators-
at-large.
Information in Reports
Information concerning these
positions may be obtained from
the President's Reports and old
petitions in the League undergadu-:
WANTED:
Camp Counselor
for Y.W.C.A.
Summer Camp.
25 miles from Ann Arbor.
Call NOrmandy 2-2581
Mrs. Groz

ate office or by contacting any of
the present office holders. The In-
terviewing and Nominating com-
mittee will be in the undergradu-
ate office every afternoon this
week to answer any questions, and
petition blanks may be obtained
there.
When bringing in the petition,
freshmen are requested to sign up
for an interview on the bulletin
board outside the interviewing
room.
Freshmen working on Frosh
Weekend are eligible for sopho-
more positions and are encouraged
to petition, as these positions will
not conflict with Frosh Weekend.

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