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March 19, 1957 - Image 5

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-03-19

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TUESDAY, MARCH 19, 1957

TAV: M'Tf!ul av nATT.V

TUSDY MRC 9,157 n.m. JiEA. i1A1UL RAtIR.j N'
t iM11Kd A~ ~ W'

PAGE !FIVE

I

Candidates Present Platforms
For Election of League Officers

i i

League candidates for the sprin
election are now delivering thei
campaign speeches to coeds.
Running for the office of presi
dent are Mary Klauer and Mary-
len Segel. Both candidates hav
outlined their main points i
speeches, which they are present.
ing to the coeds who will soon be
voting.
Miss Klauer stateo that th
president must have a thoroug
knowledge of all facets of the
League so she can better repre.
sent the crganization
Senators' Duties Discussed
"Senators should discuss an
legislate on all problems relate
. to women," according to Mis
Klauer. In addition, the senators
should be on their house councils
where they should keep thei
houses informed on campus is
sues and where they could bring
back house opinions, continued the
candidate.
Another point stressed in Mis
Klauer's platform concerns he
view that the Senate's and League
Council's opinior- should be
brought by the president to SGC
However, the president, an ex-of-
ficio member, is not bound by
them.
Miss Klauer concluded that she
would like to further the plans
for the League addition. She would
also like to have an Activities Bul-
letin sent to all houses on the
first of each month listing com-
ing League activities.
Interest in League Activities
The first view expressed by Miss
Segel, is to further interest in
the League by making known the
variety of services and activities
available to all women on campus.
Continuing with her platform, she
commented that she would like
to keep the interest in the League
on a par with the expanded fa-
cilities created to meet the grow-
ing campus needs.
Another aim of Miss Segel's is
to combine the office of house ac-
titi es chairman with that of
Women's Senate representative,
thereby more closely coordinating
house, campus and League activi-
ties.
"Expanding services to include
more and improved coed activities
facilitated by the joirt League-
Union office in the Student Acti-
vities Building," Miss Segel stated
as another objective.
To Establish Permanent Ties
In conclusion, Miss Segel would
like to extend permanent ties be-
tween the League, the administra-
tion and faculty, SGC and the
student body.
Miss Klauer was Special Pro-
jects chairman, Homecoming gen-
eral chairman and chairman for
Gulantics. In addition, she was
general chairman of Soph Scan-
dals and Soph Show planning
committee.
Candidates' Activities
She also served as a delegate to
Intercollegiate Assoc: ion Women's
National convention, as a member
of Michifish and of League Coun-
cil for two years.
Miss Segel has participated in
her dorm house council, as gen-
eral chairman of Frosh-Weekend
and as a member of council. for
two years. She was also on the
Buro-cat advisory board and
served as chairman of the Secre-
tariat committee.
Miss Segel was a League repre-
sentative to the Intercollegiate As-
sociation of Women's National
Convention and at the Albion and
Petitioning Opens
For Hillel Posts
Burt Fainmen, president of the
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, an-
nounced today that petitioning is
now open for positions on Hillel
Student Government.
The Hillel Student Government
is composed of three bodies-the

executive board, the administra-
tive council, and the representa-.
tive assembly.
The executive board formulates
the policies of the student com-
munity. It is composed of five
members, president, administra-
tive vice-president, executive vice-
president, treasurer and secretary.
The Administrative vice-presi-
dent, as the chairman of the ad-
ministrative council, is directly re-
sponsible for the proper function-
ing of its committees. The execu-
tive vice-president, in addition to
his regular responsibilities, is the
chairman of the representative as-
sembly.
The administrative council is
composed of the chairmen of the
various committees responsible for
developing and carrying out the
Hillel program.

House Units
Will Parade
At Skit Night
"Something old, something new"
will be included in Spring Week-
end, Friday and Saturday, May
10 and 11.
Highlighting the weekend events
will be a torchlight parade, sched-
uled immediately after Skit Night,
Friday, May 10.
House presidents, bearing the
torches, will lead the parade. The
procession, beginning at Hill Audi-
torium, will end at the diagonal.
Parade Entertainment
From the main library steps
campus talent will provide parade
entertainment. Included on the
program are the Miss-Chords, a
coed quartet which tied for third
place in Gulantics; John Kirken-
dall, baton twirler who was the
second place winner of Gulantics;
and a trumpet trio.
Co-chairmen of the torchlight
parade committee are Rosalyn
Borg and Perry Cohen.
Members of the Skit Night com-
mittee are also making prepara-
tions for their part in the week-
end. The second round of judging
takes place Tuesday and Thurs-
day, April 16 and 18.
Will Select Six
At that time the 16 competing
skits will be presented on stage.
From this group six skits will be
selected for presentation at Skit
Night.
For this judging, houses will not
be required to use costuming, prop-
erties, or stage lighting.

The following coeds pledged the
Universities 21 sororities in 1957
Spring bid day Sunday.
Alpha Chi Omega .. .
Marilyn Anderson, Marjorie
Caldwell, Ann Patricia Hegeman,
Gertrude Hosking, Katherin Kay,
Sandra King, Barbara Schlatter,
and Barbara Christianson.
Alpha Delta Pi-
Paula McConnell, Patricia Simp-
son, Lois Starke, Judith Tingley
and Marcia Woodard.
Alpha Epsilon Phi .---
Carol Bamberger, Hazel V. Gel-
gisser, Arline G. Harris, Lois A.
Kapp, Arleen J. Kessel, Gail E.
Kravitz. Nita D. Lowe and Sara
H. Schwartz.
Alpha Gamma Delta.
Jane Erhart, Diane Gilbert,
Barbara Moss, Bonnie Sloan, Syl-
via Plard, Virginia Spaulding,
Dorothy Steudle and Gale Peters.
Alpha Omicron Pi ...
Janice Anderson, Peggy Bayne,
Sally Booz, Ann Kner, Lissa Le-
land, Mary Roach and Patricia
Del Vick.
Alpha Phi .
Beverly Becker, Judy Eldean,
Georgia Rylander and Patricia
Webb.
Alpha Xi Delta ...
Patricia Keegan, Katherine
Mancini, Sandra Skye, Barbara
Hosking and Leah McKelvey.
Chi Omega . . .
Gretchen Detrick, Elsie Gun-

nerson, Nancy Hulslander, Betty
Kay and Ann Thompson.
Collegiate Sorosis .. -
Susan Benson, Suzanne Gloss-
berg, Christina Hatch, Susan Le
Blanc, Vivian Michel, Ann O'Neal,
Sandra Short and Mary Jo West.
Delta Delta Delta .. .
Damaris Blytheman, Linda Gal-
lagher, Elizabeth K. Kramer,
Francine Levitt, Judith Pike, Mar-
sha Rudolph and Susan Tolkemitt.
Speech Hororaries'
Pledges
Sigma Alpha Eta, national
speech and hearing honorary fra-
ternity, recently initiated 18 new
members. New initiates are Bar-
bara Alexander, Mira Anderson,
Dick Capano, Suzanne Cohen,
Paddy Cooper, Shirley Curtiss,
Anita Hatch, Ann Kidston, Debbie
Kopelov, Ann Kutner, Bette Lef-
court, Pat Sackandy, Sally Scheu,
Robert Seeman, Barbara Shoen-
hold, Denny Sussman, Marion
Wright, and Peggy Zuelch.
Another honorary, Zeta Phi Eta,
the national professional speech
arts fraternity, announced the
pledging of these women: Gloria
Antebi, Bobbi Bank, Alyce Carnes,
Paddy Cooper, Ruth Cortright, Lil-
lian Drury, Gloria Green, Ann
Kutner, Pat Marthenke, Marilyn
Mattis, Phyllis Messenger, Mari-
lyn Sarver, Lorraine Small, Sun-
ny Stasheff, Shirley Tepper, Joan
Westby, Linkie Wiles and Rita
Wilson.

E

Delta Gamma,. .
Carol Colin, Judith Kolb and
Judith Nyman.
Delta Phi Epsilon ..
Judith Becker, Franchon Blen1-'
der, Linda Brosan, Barrie Cher-
nack, Felicia Kadens, Janice Kus-
chinski, Henrietta Lepsky. Amy
Morrow, Geraldine Ponte, Janice
Portnoy, Marilyn Rotkow, Mar-
lene Spalter. Phyllis Stark and
Susan Wallach.
Gamma Phi Beta ...
Melissa Lee Collins. Cynthia J.
Conway, Patricia J. Duke, Kay C.
Freeman, Susan Granville, Judith
L. Lakin, Lois G. Lamdin, Jane E.
Myers and Joan M. Wagner.
Kappa Alpha Theta
Mary Bradley, Sheila Burke,
Kay Davis, Fern Frisby, Gail Ger-
hardt, Elizabeth Longmaid and
Carolyn Kay Miller.
Kappa Delta . .
Joan E. Jackson, Carolyn Lud-
wig, Marie E. Meyer, Sharon E.
Miller, Sharon A. Mitchell, Mari-
lyn Sawicki and Ann M. Zemke.
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Donna E i c h e n l a u b, Sandra
Frieswyk,. Ruth Heller and Bar-
bara Nicula'
Phi Mu.
Marion E. Forslund, Rosalie M.
Rue, Norma J. Wold and Sonjia
V. Alexandroff.

Pi Beta Phi
Sylvia Haisley, Mary Ellen Lew-
is, Margaret McCaul, Lorna Mc-
Guire and Suzanne Rockne.
Sigma Delta Tau .. .
Miriam Barck, Devera Ann Co-
hen, Rosalind Farris, Susan Gelu-
la. Rose Perlberg, Joan Rodman,
Sandy Rossman, Judy Shubert,
Toby Stearn and Sharon Weis-
bach.
Sigma Kappa . . .
Lenore Cronovich, Mary Lou
Crouch, Jerry Groce, Jo Ann
Heeringa, Kay McEvoy, Joan
Knoertzer and Joyce Wiseman.
Zeta Tau Alpha
Norma Lee Braid and Mariana,
Frew.
JUNIOR PANHELLENIO
The first meeting of the new
sorority pledges took place yester-
day in the Student Activties Build-
ing. Carole De Bruin, president of
Panhellenic Association, spoke on
the spirit and attitude of Panhel.
The pledges learned about the
structure of Panhel and Junior
Panhel from Sally Miller, Junior
Panhel advisor and second vice-
president of Panhellenic Associ-
ation. Junior Panhel's counterpart,
Junior Inter-Fraternity Council
was explained by its president, Jim
Martens.

AFTER 'INFORMAL RUSH':
Panhel Announces Sorority Spring Pled ges

MARY KLAUER MARYLEN SEGEL

Michigan State regional confer-
ence. Her activities also include
work on the Campus Chest pub-
licity committee.
Jeanette Cameron and Julie
Fahnstock are the candidates vy-
ing for the office of first vice-
president. Their petitions have ex-
pressed their ideas of the office.
Miss Cameron stated that she
would like to work for closer co-
ordination of the committees with-
in the League. Therefore; she
would be acting as the liason be-
tween the president and the com-
mittee chairmen. Miss Cameron
commented that by acting in this
position, she would be better able
to assist the president with her
duties.
To Develop Senate
Another objective would be to
work closely with Senate in ord-
er to fully develop it.
Miss Fahnstock feels that her
most important responsibility is to
better the League internally and
to develop its potentiality extern-
ally by widening and improving its
scope of services and activities.
In order to achieve her aims,
Miss Fahnstock proposes that
League-Union relations should be
strengthened through joint pro-
jects such as dances, community
service and aid to international
students. Another plan suggested
by the candidates is to re-evalu-
ate and redesign League commit-
tees and projects, if necessary, in
order to fulfill student and cam-
pus needs.
Candidates for the office of
secretary include Connie Hill and
Joanne Marsh.
Newspaper Coverage
According to her platform, Miss
Hill proposes to improve the news-
paper coverage by advance sched-
uling of articles. In addition, she
stated that there should be an in-
formation bureau on League fa-
cilities and campus activities for
students entering in February.
A I_

Mimeographed rules of parlia-
mentary procedure are also sug-
gested by the candidate. As sec-
retary, Miss Hill would like to
have a combined meeting of the
Board of Governors and League
Council and to keep informed by
attending Senate and SGC meet-
ings.
Concluding her platform, Miss
Hill stated that she would simplify
the compiling of League council
agenda and regularly evaluate job
performance.
Two Special Projects
Miss Marsh's platform includes
two special projects. She proposes
to complete the notification of the
secretarial training program where
hints would be presented through
dramatization. M o r e o v e r, Miss
Marsh would like to promote in-
formative publicity on the work
of the Board of Governors with-
in the scope of the League.
Mary Klawson and Nancy 0'-
Tool are competing for the office
of treasurer.
Miss Klawson feels that as trea-
surer, she must understand the
mechanics and functions of an ef-
ficient treasury system as well
as recognize her place as part of
the total League structure. There-
fore, she stated her willingness to
take an active, informed part in
the Board of Governors and
League Council meetiings.
Requirements for Office
Miss O'Tool has based her plat-
form on the requirements for'the
office of treasurer. .
These requirements include a
knowledge of the particular budget
and requisition system of the
League and a proficiency in ac-
counting procedures of preparing
a budget, keeping accurate ac-
counts and checking expenditures.
In addition, Miss O'Tool com-
mented on her interest in being a
qualified member of League Coun-
cil.

I

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I

Assembiy Group sponsors
Funds, for Nephrosis Drive

I

I

By BEATA JORGENSON
No one knows any cure for ne-
phrosis or where it comes from.
A house to house solicitation will
be conducted by Assembly Associa-
tion in the Ann Arbor area to col-
lect funds to help combat this
little-known disease.
Three hundred women will work
on the drive from 6:30 to 9 p.m. on
Thursday, March 28. An organiza-
tional meeting will be held Mon-
day in the residence halls.
Any coed wishing to take part
should contact Marg Brake or her
ADC representative.
500 Afflicted
It has been estimated that over
500 Michigan children are afflicted
with nephrosis. A mysterious kid-
ney disease, it is fatal to 50 per
cent of its victims, who are usu-
ally stricken between 18 months
and four years of age.
No family is immune to nephro-
sis for it is not hereditary. It ap-
pears with equal frequency in all
climates and among all races.
March has been designated as
Childhood Nephrosis Month by the
National Nephrosis Foundation.
The Michigan chapter's goal this
year is $50,000, twice the amount
raised in last year's drive.
Research for Cure
Funds will continue to support
both old and new research pro-
jects to determine the cause and
develop a cure for the disease.
Because of the high cost of
medical treatment, a cortisone
bank providing the drug free to

the parents of afflicted children
was set up at the hospitals where
the research projects were estab-
lished.
Dr. William Oliver of University
Hospital is currently in charge of
the project.
Funds for Drugs
In addition to continued sup-
port of these programs, funds
raised this year will help establish
additional research and extend the
free drug program.
The secondary infections which
set in-peritonitis, blood infec-
tions and pneumonia-are as dan-
gerous to the youngster's life as
the nephrosis itself.
The National Nephrosis Foun-
dation estimates that the average
medical bill for a victim of ne-
phrosis is $15,000.

. Y Vomen
'loow
f r flE s

(

I

NOW YOU CAN BE YOUNGER
THAN SHE IS !
It's a scientific fact that girls reach emotional ma-
turity earlier than boys. For this reason freshman girls
decline to make romantic alliances with freshman boys.
Thus, the freshman boys are left dateless, and many's
the night the entire freshman dorm sobs itself to sleep.
An equally damp situation exists among upper-class
girls. With upperclassmen being snapped up by freshman
girls, the poor upper-class girls are reduced to dreary,
manless evenings of Scrabble and home permanents.
There is a slution for this morbid situation - a very
simple solution. Why don't the two great have-not groups
find solace with one another?
True, there is something of an age differential, but
that need not matter. Take the case of Albert Payson
Sigafoos and Eustacia Vye.
Albert Payson, a freshman in sand and gravel at
Vanderbilt University, was walking across campus one
day, weeping softly in his loneliness. Blinded by tears,
he stumbled upon the supine form of Eustacia Vye, a
senior in wicker and raffia, who was collapsed in a
wretched heap on the turf.
"Why don't you watch where you're going, you
squirt?" said Eustacia peevishly.
"I'm sorry, lady," said Albert Payson and started to
move on. But suddenly he stopped, struck by an inspira-
tion. "Lady," he said, "you're miserable because you can't
get a date. So am I. So why don't we date each other?"
"Surely you jest !" cried Eustacia, looking with scorn
upon his youthful head and body.
"Oh, I know I'm younger than you are," said Albert
Payson, "but that doesn't mean we can't find many splen-
did things to do together."
"Like what ?" asked Eustacia.
"Well," said Albert Payson, "we could get a third and
play some one-o-cat."
"Bah !" said Eustacia, grinding her teeth.
"All right then," said Albert Payson, "we could go
down to the pond and skip some stones and maybe catch
a few frogs."
"Ugh!" said Eustacia, shuddering her entire length.
"How about sonie run-sheep-run?" he suggested.
"You are callow, green, and immature," said Eustacia,
"and I will thank you to absent yourself at once!"
Sighing, Albert Payson lit a cigarette and started
away.
"Stay!" cried Eustacia.
"Was that," she asked, "a Philip Morris you just lit?"
"What else?" said Albert Payson.

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