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October 01, 1957 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-10-01

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

iTo Honor League Director
NCY STAMM
onien Deborah Ba
,e Council members
ie new acting Social
he League, Lois Ives,
rsday in the League
uests including Uni-
y members and lead-
idents organizations
extended invitations.
native of Troy, N.
sociology at Rusself

League Gives
Instructions

I n Dancing

Fourtlh Year
liege, the guest of hon-
o the University Where
)w entering her fourth
n advisory capacity.
t acquaintance with the
ame as Assistant Direc-
uzens Hall. During this
-and-a-half, the tall,
unette was.'mother' to
of coeds. 'Taking each
her wing' she was con-
with problems "that
m homesickness to up-
yes," she recalls with a
flowing year, coeds in
ouse, West Quadrangle,
troubles to the new
etent associate director
es.
ago she was again an
director in the residence
s time at Mosher, she
rears experience to work
g her new job.
Down and Up
ar she noved down the
d up another notch.
ng on her new position
gue, Miss Ives declares,
more and more each

-Daily--David Arnold
LOIS IVES-"Something new every day."
other women on the I for a doctorate in physical chem-

be advised by

staff.
Barbara Clark, also a new face
to those who frequent the Under-
graduate office, is serving as an
Assistant Social Director. Under
her jurisdiction falls the League-
library, listening rooms and.Pan-
hellenic.
Says Director Clark: "The fact
that I just graduated from the'
University should afford me a
good understanding ,of the prob-,
lems Panhel will have to face."
But she adds with a quick grin,
"Actually we're all feeling our
way into the new positions."
Another newcomer to theoffice
staff is Mrs. Alma Carlson. After
a year of teaching English . at
Polo, Ill., Mrs. Carlson, came toy
the University to be with her hus-
band. He is completing his work

istry.
Although Mrs. Carlson has been
here for only a month, the League
has made, a deep impression on
her. Eyes widening in recollec-
tion, she says, "I was amazed at
the organization and the tremen-
dous number. of activities the
League handles."
Relaxing, she continues, "An-
other thing that surprised'me was
the capability of the students to
make their own policy decisions.
Although new faces are every-
where and everyone is 'feeling
their way,' the Undergraduate Of-
fice has been able to plan activi-
ties with the efficiency that many'
coeds admired and remembered
of Ethel A. McCormick, who re-
tired last year after serving as the
Social Director for many years.

League Dance classes will start
this fall with an organizational
mass meeting at 7:15 p.m., tomor-
row, in the League Ballroom.
Students, faculty and s t a f f
members are invited to join be-
ginning, intermediate or advanced
classes to learn the fox trot, waltz
and Latin rhythms.
Professional Teacher
A professional teacher, Josef
Eder, who has had experience in
Europe as well as the United
States, is especially interested in
the Latin American rhythms of
the tango, rhumba and samba.
Beginning one lessons will cover
basic dance steps. Beginning two
lessons will add 12 more steps tb
numbers learned before.
Intermediate classes are for
those who have some. background
in ballroom dancing but have not
had the beginning course. Ad-
vanced lessons will include the
more intricate steps that are
Eder's specialty.
All women attend free of charge;
while men must pay for the be-
ginning two, intermediate and ad-
vanced classes.
Meet People
People interested in attending
may come with or without a part-
ner. "It's a great chance to meet
new people," said Linda Rain-
water, League dance class chair-
man.
For those who complete the ad-.
vanced class or are already pro-
ficient dancers, Eder offers an
exhibition class where one can
learn new steps and improve his
dancing.
Eder will give an exhibition of
dance steps at the I-Hop, annual
Assembly fall dance, held from 9
to 12 p.m. Saturday in the League
Ballroom.
Secretaries Meet
For Annual Event
There will be a meeting for the
secretaries of all dormitories, so-
rorities and women's organizations
at 4 pm. Thursday in the Hussey
Rm, of the League. Joanne March,
'60 Mu, secretary of the League,
announced yesterday.
The annual meeting, sponsored
by League Council, will include a
review of parlimentary procedure
by JulieFahnestock, '8, League
parlimentarian, and Miss Marsh
will give "pointers" on how to
take notes effectively and pre-
sentably.
Auditions Open
For Varsity Night
Auditions for Varsity Night, the
all-campus stage show sponsored
by the University Bands, will be
held at 7:30 p.m. today in Harris
Hall.
Any individual or group who is.
interested in performing may
audition for the 19th annual
event to be held Friday,. Oct. 11.
Winners will be. determined by
an applause meter. First prize is
$75 and second prize is $25.
For an audition appointment,
contact Mrs. Ann Tiffany at Har-
ris Hall or call NO 3-1511, ext.
2114.

BATTLE OF THE BULGE:
Coeds, Count Caories
By NANCY VERMULLEN
It's-sad-but-true: many a coed discovers history class is not the
only place for encountering the Battle of the Bulge.
And even sadder is the fact that the dates in said history class
will be the only ones she has unless she starts counting calories-fastl
Admittedly it's not easy to diet when your meal ticket brings you
face to face with a fare of chicken, french fries, rolls and a chocolate
sundae. Easier than changing the dormitory menu would be to change
your own eating habits.
Fool Your Stomach ,
Skip the salt on your potatoes, the butter on your rolls. Try
skimmed milk instead of whole; no-calorie sweeteners instead of sugar.
Take smaller portions of everything and chew slowly-You can fool
your stomach into thinking you're eating more than you actually are!
Tell Mom to forego the cookies on her next visit to you, and set
up a Low-Calorie Kit in their place. Stock it with fruit juices, which
keep nicely at room temperature, and fruits and vegetables, which
stay fresh for several days in plastic bags. This way you can satisfy
hunger pangs without bringing on pangs of conscience.
Remember that fad diets are bad diets, and weight lost quickly
is usually as quickly regained. The only way to diet effectively is over
a period of time.
Exercise Important
Exercise is as important as diet in creating a shape that'g ship-
shape. Dance clubs, gym classes, and bike-riding all contribute to
suppleness.
Some coeds make a practice of doin4"touch-your-toes" exercises
every night, and others are investigating the new machines that tone
specific muscles.
Any way you look at it, well-groomed coeds are agreed: You
needn't be a history major to know that the Battle of the Bulge is
well worth'winning!

Read and Use Daily Classifieds

I

c

al capacity Miss"
the advisor to
In' addition she.
t coimittees and

Russian Circle To

Feature

er,.to lighten her burden,
gue sponsored activities
ded among the Under-
office staff. Miss Ives
help coeds in planning
for Girls' Play.'
est of the activities will
-CATS - Buro-Cats will
lass meeting at 7:30 p.m.
t the League for all inter-
:erclass women.
PETITIONING - Junior
%y petitioning for campus
chairman, stage man-
istant stage manager and
dance director will be
zorrow through Saturday.
ns may be secured at the
Jndergraduate Office. In-
g will be conducted next
For information, contact
affner, '0, 3543 Alice,
Ann McDonald, '58, NO

Soviet Union Color Slides

Russian Circle ..
Color slides' of an 18 day tour
behind the Iron Curtain taken by
Airielle Kuhn, Grad., will be'
shown at the second. meeting of
the Russian Circle at 8 p.m. this
evening in the Upper Room of
Lane Hall.
The tour, taken in July of this.
past summer and arranged by a
New York' travel bureau, includes
12 days In the Soviet Union (Len-
ingrad, Moscow, Kharkov. and
Kiev) with a group of six Amen-
cans. Prague and Warsaw were
toured independently for three
days.
Folksing Planned
Folklore Society is sponsoring a
folksing at 7:30 p m. Thursday at
Lane Hall.
Several members of the organi-
zation will lead' songs which are
familiar or easy to learn. Accom-
paniment will be, provided by gui-
tar, 'banjo and recorder.
The Folklore Society was started
last spring and membership is
open to anyone who enjoys sing-
ing. Nomusical talent is required.
Folksings for the campus will be
held throughout the semester.
Art Saxe, '58Ed., is president of
the organization.

The slides highlight the USSR
Agricultural and Industrial Exhi-
bition in Moscow, scenes taken
behind the Kremlin walls, and
views of several outstanding Or-
thodox cathedrals of old Russia.
Various souvenirs, Including
Czechoslovakian, Polish and Rus-
sian national dolls, a, balalaika, a
Soviet fashion magazine, stamps
and money from the three coun-
tries and two ancient Russian
Orthodox ikons will be displayed.
One ikon, purchased in a gov-
ernment commission store in Mos-
cow and smuggled out of the coun-
try, is of special interest because
it dates back to the latter six-
teenth century.
The meeting is open to the pub-
lic. Refreshments will be served.'
, . *
Pakistan Students...'
Pakistan Students' Association
announces its new officers, elected
at a meeting last Sunday.
Mohammad Husain, '58E, was
elected president. Assisting him
will be Syed Z. Ali, Grad., vice-
president; Joan Kadri, Grad., sec-
retary and Khi Chani, the new
treasurer.
At the conclusion of the meeting
a 'vote of thanks was given out-
going president Ashar Ali Khan
for his outstanding work.

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it has more style and
goes more places with
assurance. Milium satin
lined for all-weather
comfort. Imprial
Supreme 100% camel hair
in Natural or Navy, with
ocean pearl buttons.
Around

This Is Ann

t

to hold back YOUR

It may take two to tango
but it'll take a crowd

dance partners
if you wear a dress like this.
Here Ann gives a preview
of her bright red lace dress
for 1-Hop
or any other glamour evert.
J ust Show our I"AD
and 'Say "Charge, It" at

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FOR TOWN AND COLLEGE
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Subscribe to
The Michigan Daily

* * *

TRYOUTS - Michifish
ilfier tryouts will be held
tomorrow at the Women's

Himel back's
Detroit

, * *;

KATIONAL CENTER -
Id of the weekly Interna-
enter teas will be given.
I to 6 p.m. Thursday.

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