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March 14, 1957 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-03-14

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

THURSDAY, MARCH 14,1957

THE MICHIGAN DATIM

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THURSAY, MRCH 1, 195 THU Ta~IESwt'W BAJ1LV mrkJ ~V

PAGE FIPR

d

BUILT ON TRADITION:
Maize, Blue Teams To Compete

I - - -1

'~ .
COEDS PRACTICE-Rehearsals are well under way for this year's
Junior Girls' Play which will be presented Thursday, Friday and
Saturday, March 21, 22 and 23.
Juniors Naome Theme
For Forthcoming

Each year Frosh Weekend gives
freshman women the opportunity
to gain experience in college com-
mittee work.
The purpose of Frosh Weekend
is three-fold: 1) To unite the
freshman class in a mutual rro-
Ject, promoting friendship and
cooperation among its members.
2) To teach students the funda-
mentals of committee work and
the art of working together. 3) To
acquaint first year students with
the League and its functions.
Frosh Weekend, as it is known
today, had its origin in the Fresh-
man Spread which was outmoded
in the early twenties.
Freshman Pageant
The next freshman project was
a freshman pageant called "The
History of Music" which was giv-
en in 1924. This pageant was a
series of dances performed by
freshman coeds. The dances in-
cluded primitive, Grecian and
modern dance forms. This pa-
geant was given as entertainment
at the traditional Lantern Night.
This outdoor spectacle, performed
just before sundown, was con-
tinued for almost 10 years.
1933 found the campus laboring
under the depression.. Economic
necessity forced the freshman wo-
men to look for a new form of;
project which would make them
self-supporting.
Coeds devised a women's date
night held after the Lantern
Night festivities. They provided
entertainment in the form of a
tap chorus, a waltz chorus and a
singing chorus.
Mardi Gras
For the next two years, various
projects were tried. In 1934 an all
campus dance was held and in
1935 the freshman project took
the form of a Mardi Gras. There
was a musical floorshow, fortune
telling, dancing and the corona-

tion of a May queen, elected by
campus ballot.
Tradition won out and in 1936
the freshmen returned to their
pageant of dances held in con-
junction with Lantern Night. The
freshman "Fiesta", as it was
named, was the first time the
pageant was made an all-campus
affair.
It was a humorous fantasy com-
posed of dialogue, dancing and
music. In 1937 nien were invited
for the first time.
Some variety was added in 1938
in the form of "Strawberry So-
cial" and "Hayseed Hc p", "Straw-
berry Social" was an old-fash-
ioned ice cream social held on the
lawn of the~ League with the
freshman coeds serving strawber-
ry sundaes.
The following year the fresh-

men sponsored a dance and pre-
sented a floor show. To insure a
good crowd, the ireshmen coeds
crganized a date bureau.
Stage Parade
A similar dance was held in
1940 while the freshman "Project
Parade" was added to the even-
ing's events in 1941. This wasI
composed of a parade of women
representing housing units on
campus and was held at intermis-
sion time.
The "Freshman Project" was
discontinued during the war years.
In 1948 the freshmen were
again united into a class project,
Frosh Weekend. This was the
brainchild of Panhellenic and As-
sembly Association who felt the
need for the freshmen to learn
the fundamentals of committee
work early in their college years.

CLIP THIS HANDYd
PHONE DIRECTORY
OF THENEW
Alpha Phi Omega .......... .
Assembly Association ........
Big Ten Residence Halls ......
College Councils ............
Council of Religious Groups ...
Engineering Groups.........
Fraternity Buyers Assoc. ......
Gilbert & Sullivan Soc. ...... .
Inter-Coop. Council.........
Inter-Fraternity Council ......
Inter-House Council .........
International Student Assoc. .
J-Hop ....................
Junior Inter-Fraternity .......
Michigan Union, League ......
N. A. A. C. P................

2528 NO 3-3112
1511 NO 2-8990
2534 *
2542 NO 5-6724
2527 NO 3-5141
2547 NO 3-6988
2521 NO 3-0551
2531 NO 3-5408
2535 NO 8-6872
1510 NO 2-3162
1528NO 8-7502
2510 NO 3-6342
2534
2546
2539 NO 3-3594
2546

STUDENT ACTIVITIES BLDG.

Pan-Hellenic .............15
S.A.B. Administrative .........251
Senior Board ................253
Student Govt. Council .........153
WCBN-Campus Broadcasting . . 253
Wolverine Club ... . ..........252
Women's Athletic Assoc. .......254
Young Dems, Repubns. ........251
"U" OFFICES in S.A.B........
Dean of Women .............1st
Religiosu Affairs............ 3rd
Student Affairs............. 2nd
Student Organisations........ 2nd.

33
18
34
32
38
22
43
5

NO 2-9585
NO 8-7828
*

NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO

3-0553
8-7616
8-7631
3-6707
3-3520
3-15°11

floor Ext. 3341
floor Ext. 2625
floor Ext. 3346
floor Ext. 2648

Telephone installations have not yet been mode in
offices numbered 2534 and 2546.

With the Compliments of...
WC B N CAMPUS BROADCASTING NETWORK
Serving Students of the University of Michigan Residence Halls 24 Hours a Day.
WCBN is the Voice of the Campus.

r

.. .

USED BOOKS.-

By MARY BETH GODFROY
Junior coeds are going to "Live
It Up" on Thursday, Friday and
Saturday evenings March 21, 22
and 23 when they present their
annual Junior Girls' Play in Lydia
Mendelssohn Theater.
Although the title of this year's
play has been revealed, the plot
of the production will remain a
secret until opening night. This
is in keeping with the tradition
of the play.
Rehearsals have been in full
swing for three weeks with coeds
practicing their songs and dances
each afternoon and evening at
the League.
Although studies and date life
have suffered, the production is
nearing completion.
Women who are working on the
properties and scenery commit-
tees, headed by Beverley Dunn
and Roxanne Peterson, have be-
come "jacks-of-all-trades." A
script calling for unusual props
and settings has made them work
extra hours devising these fea-
tures of the play.
The play was an outgrowth of
an idea by Mrs. Myra Jordon,
Dean of Women in 1904, that the
junior women should present a
skit in honor of the graduating
seniors. The first show, staged by
six coeds, was a skit which told
the story of "Buster Brown at
Michigan."
Molly Dwan, chairman of this

year's production, has promised
a very enjoyable play, complete
with humor and "catchy" songs,
for those coeds and their dates
who attend the three perform-
ances.
Assisting Miss Dwan with the
actual staging and directing of
the play are Jane Abeshouse, as-
sistant general chairman, Cathy
Clark, stage manager and Joan
Krasberg, director.
Tickets will be on sale at the
Lydia Mendelssohn box office the
week of the play.

-Bob Marshall's

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BURO-CAT-A Buro-Cat mass
meeting will be held at 4 p.m. to-
day at the League with Arline
.Harris in charge. The program
will feature a quiz show. All fresh-
men are especially invited.
* *
FROSH WEEKEND - Frosh
Weekend mass meeting will be
held at 7:30 p.m. today at the
League.
* * * *
RELIGIOUS TALK - "Psychi-;
atry and Religion" is the topic of
a talk to be given by Dr. Paul Til-
lich at 4:10 p.m. tomorrow in
Rackham Auditorium. Dr. Tillich,
professor of divinity at Harvard
University, is an exponent of the
Neo-Orthodox theology. Included
in his books are "Courage to Be"
and "Biblical Religion and the
Search for Reality."
A* * *
FRESHMAN PETITIONING -
Petitioning for sophomore posi-
tions in the League has been ex-
tended until tomorrow. All peti-
tions are due at 5 p.m.
* * *
HILLEL PETITIONING-Dead-
line for Hillel Executive Board Pe-
titions is Monday, March 25, and
for the Hillel Administrative
Council Monday, April 15. Ap-
pointments for interviews with
the nominating committee should
be made when petitions are
turned in.
STUDENT USHERS-Students
interested in ushering for Hillel-
zapoppin' may contact Yvonne Al-
calay at NO. 3-3384.
SCROLL SCHOLARSHIP -
Scroll, senior women's honorary,
is offering a $100 scholarship to
any junior women. Petitions are
available in the League Under-
graduate office.
LADIES
BARBER SHOP
108 '/ So. University
Phone NO 2-7538

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