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February 08, 1957 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-02-08

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

FRIDAY, FEBRVAItY 8, 195'!

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PA[ Tni11T

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8,1957 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

P A fu' . nh h

League Pans Semester Activities;
JGP, Petitioning To Open Season
/ Women's activities get underway,
with forthcoming League projects. Rooms for these tryouts will be! or at the undergraduate office in
W posted on the bulletin board in the League.

BEAUTY AIDS HARM FABRICS:

Stains

Cause

Laundering Problems

LEAGUE PETITIONING .s r
Petitions for senior positions in
the League can be obtained from
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. today through
Wednesday, February 20 in the
undergraduate o f f i c e of the
League. ,
Senior positions which are avail-
able are president, first vice-presi..
dent, second vice-president, secre-
tary, and treasurer, chairman and
secretary of the League Interview-
ing and Nominating Committee;
chairman and vice-chairman on
Woman's Judiciary Council;
League House Judiciary chairman,.
secretary, and member-at-large.
Dance captains, chairman of'
A finance and teaching assistants.
for the League dance classes;
chairman and members on the
Merit Tutorial, International,
Special Projects, Social, Public Re-
lations, House, Community Service
and Orientation committees are
also open to junior women.
Information Available
Information concerning these
positions may be obtained in the
President's Reports, "in old peti-
tions in the League office and by;
contacting present League officers.
Members of t he Interviewing
and Nomrinating Comnmittee will
be in the office every afternoon,
from 3 to 5 p.m. to help petitioners
and to answer any questions that
they may have.
Many of these positions require
little or no experience and past
League experience is not neces-
sary. The openinigs range from ex-
ecutive positions to chairmanships;
and membership of many com-
mittees.
Petitioning for junior positions,
which is open to all sophomore
women, will start Friday, February
15 and must be returned at 5 p.m.
on Thursday, February 28.
Sophomore petitioning'for fresh-
men women will begin Monday,'
March 11.
JUNIOR GIRLS PLAY.. .
Tryouts for the singing, dancing
and speaking. parts in this year's
Junior Girls' Play will be held,
from 3 to 5:30 p.m. today and to-;
morrow in the League.
Tryouts will also be held from
3 to 5:30 p.m. and from 7 to 9:30
p.m. Sunday and Monday and.
from 3 -"to 5:30 p.m. on Tuesday.
t

;...,,.., ., ,..., ,.....,.,... ,. w. u ... ,

the League.
All junior women are eligibler
to try-out for the parts even if
they are already working on a
committee.
Script Contains Parts
This year's script contains a
wide variety of character parts
which will give any future actress
the opportunity to use her dra-
matic and musical talents.
For those who do not want lead-
ing roles, there are group singing
and dancing parts. By participat-
ing in these groups, coeds may
form many friendships with other
women in their class.
. The first JGP was presented in
1904 when a skit in honor of the
graduating seniors was presented
by six junior women. The idea for
the skit grew out of a suggestion
by Mrs. Myra Jorden, Dean of
Women who felt that the juniors
should entertain the "staid sen-
iors."
The JGP tradition is to keep
the plot of the show a secret from
the rest of the campus until open-
ing night.

* * *
ASSEMBLY... '
Assembly Association, the or-
ganization for all independent
women on campus, has planned a
busy agenda for the coming semes-
ter.
In cooperation with Inter-House
Council, Assembly is sponsoring its
spring show, the "International
Festival of Jazz Music," starring
Ted Heath, Al Hibler, June Christy
and Eddie Haywood.
Two performances will be given
at 7:15 p.m. and 9:30 p.m., Friday,
Feb. 22 in Hill Auditorium.
Assembly's portion of the pro-
ceeds will go into a fund for a
Hungarian student's room and
board which will be provided by
Assembly for the duration of her
undergraduate studies at. the Uni-
versity.
A-Ball Project
Another project of Assembly is
the annual A-Ball to be held on
Saturday, March 16 in the League
Ballroom.
Women who are interested in
working on one of the committees
for the dance may either sign up
with their corridor representatives

Committees for "Crimson Carou-
sel," the theme of this year's
dance, are decorations, tickets,
patrons and programs, finance and
orchestra and publicity.
Petitioning to Begin
Petitioning for the Assembly;
Board positions will begin Friday.
Feb. 15 and run until Monday,
March 2.
Friday, Feb. 15, there will be an
informal coffee hour at the League
for all women who are interested;
in petitioning. Petitions will be
available in the League under-
graduate office.
Assembly's Constitution is being
revised and the big sister program
is being crystalized for the fall
semester.
On Saturday and Sunday, Feb-
ruary 23 and 24, representatives
from Michigan State University
will meet for a conference with
Assembly and IHC representatives.
see EUROPE
fr LES n$
A LL-STU DENT
Terip
Enjoy the finest cultural, historical
and scenic spots in Europe for less
on an American Youth Abroad
trip. Travel in a small group with
friends and other college students.
Trips are filling rapidly. - Book
NOW to insure space. Sample
trips:
WAYFARER . . . 11 countries, 56
days, $885 all-expense
FINE ARTS . . . 11 countries, 61
days, $1195 all-expense.
SCANDINAVIAN EXPLORER ..,
15 countries, 62 days, $1245 all-
expense.
Come in to Boersma Travel Service
for F=REE information on these and
other Europe bargains. Let us make
travel reservations of any kind for
you at no extra charge. Call today!
BOERSMA TRAVEL SERVICE
12-14 Nickels Arcade
Phone: NO 3-8597

Beauty aids that come in bottles
can often do more damage thanE
good, according to the Amerncan
Institute of Laundering.1
This research and educationalz
center for the professional lrndry
industry believes that permanent1
wave solution, perfumes, colognesE
deodorants and nail polish often
contain substances, which are
harmful to fabrics.
Stains from some permanent
wave solutions, rinses and tints
are almost impossible to remove
when 'the garment is sent to be
laundered. Technicians at the In-
stitute suggest using old towelsX
and wearing old garments during -
the application of a home perman-
gave a WORLD of Ft/N!'
S o Trove/ with/i SiTA
Unbelievable Low Cost
~Eurov e
60 Days a from $525
43-65 oDays ;,, ,from $998
SAMORE Many tours include
college credit.
K Arso low-cost trips to Mexico
1I $169 up, South America $699 up,
Hawaii Study Tours $528 up and
AroundthEWorld $1398 up.,
HELEN SARBEY
University of Michigan
Campus Representative
Fletcher Hail

ent wave, since the solution has a the directions for use which ap-
tendency to destroy dyes as it dries pear on the containers. A number
in the fabric. of deodorants bear the Certified
Perfumes and colognes should
never be applied directly to cloth- Washable Seal indicating that the
ing. The alcohol content tends to product is harmless to fabrics.

bleed some dyes and stains are
easily formed.
Many liquid deodorants, acid in
nature, are likely to disintegrate
fabrics with which they come in
contact. Cotton, linen and rayon
are especially susceptible to acid
deterioration.
To minimize or prevent this type
of damage, users of deodorizing
products should follow carefully

Another feminine grooming pre-
paration which may cause damage
is nail polish. Coeds should avoid
the home removal of nail polish
stains. Acetate fabrics may be
ruined by applying polish remover
in an attempt to remove the stain.
In addition, if the polish is not
completely removed, the stains
sometimes ignite or burn when
heat is applied in ironing.

SPECIA L CAMPUS RAT ES
for the entire University community

FOUNTAIN'

Sales

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Service

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Have You Seen the New
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CUT OUT and send subscription to: I
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I Q Enclosed find check or money order I
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I would like to have theĀ° New York Times Sunday Edition de- I
I livered to my door beginning Feb. 17 and continuing throughout the I
semester except for Spring recess until May 26..I
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RIGHT TO YOUR DOO
Enjoy Reading The Huge Sunday Edition of
Delivered right to your door early every Sunday
afternoon except during University recesses

1IORRILL'Sy
314 South State Street

- -- - - - - - ~--r- i'

:

Follow the lead of Ralph Possh,
B.M.E., Class of '51

Advance while
qou re qowig...
as a Chance Vought Engineer
Ralph Posch already is making his mark in the aviation world.
Ralph's only 31, but he's advanced to lead engineer in a career
field he's liked from the start. Ralph's progress was speeded by
Chance Vought's own growth and by keen company interest
in his development. These same career aids are working today
for every young engineer who's entered missile and fighter development
at Vought. Symposiums on creative engineering, for example, encourage
the brand of technical free thinking Ralph has displayed. Company-paid tuition
for postgraduate study allows any recent graduate to take immediate
steps toward advanced degrees. For an increasing number of junior
engineers, Vought offers a nine-month program of job rotation which
prepares young men like Ralph for key responsibilities. And in -
every unit of Vought's engineering sections: the young professional
is given variety that's both refreshing and broadening. Let our campus
representative explain how Chance Vouglt will do its utmost to help
you find and advance in the field that best suits you. Ask your placement
office to arrange your appointment, or write directly for immediate information to:
Mr. C. A. Besio, Supervisor, Engineering Personnel Section
CHANCE VOUGHT AIRCRAFT, Incorporated, Dallas, Texan

As a lead engineer in Vought's Propulsion Group, Ralph
supervises development of power, fuel, starling and
cooling systems for supersonic fighters and missiles.

Ralph consults on engine accessibility problems in
fighters like this 1,040-plus-mph Crusader.

1

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