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March 17, 1957 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-03-17

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- SUNDAY, MARCH 17,1951

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

- SUNDAY, MARCH 17, 1957 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FIVE

NINE POSTS OPEN:
Sororities Will Elect New Panhel Officers

By ROSE PERLBERG

i

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4.

Coeds running for the nine Pan-
hellenic offices Thursday pre-
sented their platforms to sorority
house presidents at Board of Dele-
gates meeting.
Two candidates for each posi-
tion were selected from petitions
and interviewing by Panhel Exe-
cutive Council members.
Each sorority may cast a vote
through its president at Thurs-
day's Board of Delegates meeting.
Allmembers of the executive com-
mittee except the president, who
votes only in case of a tie, can also
submit ballots. Winners will be
announced at Installation Night,
Monday, April 1.

Slate Drawn Up
The slate for positions on the af-
filiated w o m e n's organization
stands as: President: Sandra Beer,
Sigma Delta Tau, and Marilyn
Houck, Alpha Xi Delta; First Vice-
President, Diane Duncan, Alpha
Chi Omega and Ilene "Bunny"
Lifshey, Delta Phi Epsilon, and
Second Vice-President, Lynnette
Beall, Kappa Alpha Theta, and
Mary Tower, Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma.
Other candidates include: Secre-
tary, Selma Denberg, Delta Phi
Epsilon and Mimi Ryan, Alpha Xi
Delta; Treasurer, Charlotte Bopp,
Chi Omega and Nancy Thompson,
Kappa Alpha Theta; Rushing
Chairman, Cynthia Cross, Delta
Gamma and Elizabeth Ware,
Gamma Phi Beta;
Chairman of Rushing Counsel-'
ors: Beverly Blakely, Delta Gam-
ma, and Vera Ptak, Delta Gam-
ma.
Chairman of Public Relations,
Barbara Sutliff, Alpha Chi Omega
and Mary Lease, Kappa Alpha
Theta and Secretarial Manager,
Pam Dexter, Chi Omega, and
Claudia Taylor, Kappa Delta.
Presidential Office
Presidential office calls for
chairing Executive Council and
Board of Delegate meetings and
acting. as ex-officio member on
Student Government and Women's
League Councils.
Pointing out that Panhel is "fac-

SANDRA BEER
ing a crucial year" as the new
Spring Rushing system begins,
Miss Beer asserts that "more
strength and unity within the
group as a whole," is needed to
keep Panhel functioning as an ef-
fective campus organization.
Candidate Beer, whose group
leadership experience includes
posts on Buro-Cats, IFC Ball,
MUSKET, and Greek Week, sug-
gests strength and unification
through: 1) Sororities. House
Chairmen would meet monthly to
discuss problems, ideas. 2) Inde-
pendent Affiliate Relationships. To
integrate Panhel and Assembly ac-
tivities and coordinate, them
through the League. 3) Integration
within Panhel. To have each house
president delegate confer regularly
with the Panhel president.
'Less Sorority Competition'
Also citing need for a strong
Panhel, Miss Houck, a junior, calls
for "more unity and less compe-
tition between individual sorority
houses."
From her experience with the
Panhel Research Committee, Can-
didate Houck, who has also held
League, J-Hop, house activities
posts, suggests a "thorough review
.of the rushing system" and better

MARILYN HOUCK

dorm social chairman, and Spring
Weekend proposes that Greek
Week be held in the fall, Panhel
Ball in the Spring and more Pan-
hel integration through pledge
trainers.
Former Junior Panhel President,
Miss Tower considers "closer and
more regular contact with Junior
Panhel and pledge trainers es-
sential to a stronger Panhel." A
sophomore, Miss Tower, has also
been active on Panhel Research
Committee, an SGC Committee.
Secretary Post
Secretary handles Panhel cor-
respondence and serves as record-
er for Panhel Board of Delegates
and Executive -Council.
Miss Denberg, a junior, who
has worked on the Panhel news-
paper and The Michiganensian,
says strengthened individual sor-
orities will further Panhel unity.
Also a junior, Miss Ryan has
participated in Panhel Rushing.
Treasurer takes charge of all
Panhel expenditures and revenues,
compiles the budget and chairs the
finance committee.
Rushing chairman presides at
meetings of sorority house rush-
ing chairmen, and is responsible
for maintaining and carrying out
rushing rules and regulations.
Chairman of Rushing Counsel-
ors takes charge of the counselor-
counselor's training program, sor-
ority transfer relations and ad-
vises new sororities.
Public Relations Chairman
handles news coverage, publica-
tions, scholarships and elections.
House Manager keeps up Pan-
hel office and files and serves on
Student Activities Board Commit-
tee.

Children'sI
ll Begin
By SUE RAUNHEIM
Students are cordially invited to
participate in a Children's Boor:
Fair to be held in the galleries of
the Rackham Building from 9 a.m
to 8 p.m. Monday through Thurs-
day, March 25 to 28.
Sponsored by the School of Edu-
cation. the Department of Library
Science and the Children's Book
Counct the exhibit is open to par.
ents, teachers and children and
will feature 1500 Best Books fo
Children.
University students of child-
ren's literature, and other volun-
teers from campus organizations
will serve as hostesses and guides.
Author to Lecture
As an added attraction to th
Fair, Elizabeth Howard, author of
of "North Winds Blow Free" and
other historical fiction for teen.
age young people, will speak on
"Problems and Challenges in Writ.
ing Period Fiction."
Her lecture is scheduled for 4:1
p.m. Monday, March 25, opening
day of the Fair in the Rackham
Lecture Hall.,'
Elizabeth Howard was born in
Detroit where members of he
family have lived for nearly 150
years. Her mother's family wa
among the first settlers of Sarnia
Ontario, having traveled there on
horseback and by wagon from the
Province of Quebec. With deep
roots in Michigan and Canada
Niss Howard has much to drat
from, when she uses these setting
for her stories.
University Graduate
She is a graduate of the Univer-
sity and returned here for a masters

Book Fair
Next Week
degree in history, which she taught
o for a short time. After teaching,
she began to write, but instead of
f writing just for her own satisfac-
tion, she submitted her stories for
- publication.
The authoress has written ten
books, most recent: "The Road
k Lies West," "A Star to Follow" and
"A Girl of the North Country."
r Art Contest
The Michigan Union and Uni-
versity art department co-sponsor
s an art contest this week.
$ Entries may be brought to the
Union student offices before Wed-
nesday. The works will be judged
)f Thursday.
d Classes for entries according to
media include: oil; pencil, tempra,
n ink and charcoal drawings; water-
colors; prints of wood cuts; en-
gravings and lithographs and
5wood, stone or metal sculpture.
Framed or matted exhibits are re-
stricted to 30 by 36 inches.
Three exhibits in any class and
n entry in three classes may be
,rmade. Gift certificates will be pre-
0 sented to the first and second place
w winners.
sp
, SYLVIA STUDIO0
,o -"o o
SofDANCE
,S
Classes in
* KINDERDANCE c
s * ACADEMIC BALLET
Beginners to
Professionals
* TAP
* BALLROOM
Phone NO 8-8066 -'
ji~5 2 5 EAST LIBERTY

HOLLYWOOD

relations between alumni and ac-
tives.
Panhel Vice-President is res-
ponsible for the internal organiza-
tion of activities, taking over in
absence of the president, calender-
ing events with League, Assembly
and SGC presidents and filing the
budget.
Miss Duncan advocates "closer
integration of various Panhel affi-
cers and committee chairmen." by
having each officer turn in week-
ly reports to be reviewed by the
executive committee and present-
ed for delegate discussion. A jun-
ior, she has worked on Michigras,
Chairman of Rushing for Panhel
this year.
Weekly Reports
Miss Lifshey also comments on
achieving internal structure co-
ordination by weekly reports or
meetings with chairmen. Also a
junior, she was former officer in
Alice Lloyd, and participant in
JGP and J-Hop.
Second Vice-President advises
special campus projects, Junior
Panhel, Pledge trainers and as-
sists with filing of Panhel budget.
Miss Beall, a sophomore who has
held posts on Frosh Weekend,

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