100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

August 30, 1966 - Image 28

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-08-30

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

PAGE FOUR

fHE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, AUGUST 30, 1966

utors Educate, Recreate ii;

':.-

*

By BETSY TURNER
Kids and University students
can be seen reading, writing,
working on the child's academic
problems, visiting museums, draw-
ing, laughing and talking-toge-
ther. These are just a few of the
diversified activities of tutors and
tutees participating in the Tuitor-
ial and Cultural Relations Project.
Tutoring is done on a one tutor
to one tutor basis. Usually, the
tutor and child meet once a week
for about three hours. At the be-
ginning of each semester, new
tutors are given an orientation

to the program. During these per-
iods, teaching techniques, tutoring
methods ,and information about
places of interest are discussed.
Graduate students from the psy-
chology department and related
social science fields have worked
with the program as advisors. All
tutoring and advising is done on
a voluntary basis.
Last year, 250 University stu-
dents tutored in Ann Arbor. The
project has the use of 13 churches
and Jones School, a local activi-
ties center. Because tutoring is
done on an individual basis, each

tutor and child arrange the meet- sides academic tutoring, is bring-
ing time which is most conven- ing the children into Ann Arbor
lent for them. where they could visit museums,
Tutors also worked in two out- stores, libraries and other places
lying areas last semester, Willow of interest.
Run Village and Sumpter Town-
ship. Both of these areas are Some longer field trips are also
about 20 miles from Ann Arbor, in the planning. Last year, the
near Ypsilanti. Because of their children from each of the three
location, these areas are rather areas took a trip to Greenfield
isolated. The children do not have Village and Henry Ford Museum.
much contact with anything but Films and programs on other
their own home environment. countries are other educational
Tutors are taken to these areas devises which the program em-
as a group once a week. ploys.
n.JJa ofViha minr J~i UiI.iC hp-

S
5
n
i

cane oz cne major acLivitles, oe- I

Uo

Announcing the return of
CINEMA IIf
The finest film entertainment on campus,
* Our premiere semester included: This semester's program will feature:
Lilies of the Field The Guns of Navarone
Dr. Strangelove North by Northwest
Charade La Dolce Vito
David and Lisa Spartacus
Psycho Breakfast at Tiffany's
Bridge on the River Kwai The World of Suzy Wong
The L-shaped Room The Longest Day
FRIDAYS, SATURDAYS Auditorium A
AND SUNDAYS:
NAngell Hall 50c
7and9 P.M.
.. ... .... r.. v.... . .. .,U.iY:}. .. . .. ..::.... ?'":?'SY t;Y.;i?~v:j}y: ::: ; X:::"{trr';^>::: *: 1

"By using these methods, the
children will be able to learn about
cultures besides their own. A bet-
ter understanding of other coun-
tries and other peoples will give
the children a broader outlook
and a greater appreciation of
people who have different cus-
toms and way of living. This is a
very real part of our program
since the lack of understanding of
people who are different is the
root of many of the problems of
cultural separation in this country
today," commented Dick Sleet,
director of the Tutorial project.
Funds for the project come from
several sources. Last year, two stu-
dent organizations, the Student
Government Council and Phi
Sigma Sigma donated money. The
tutors held a bucket drive in the
winter and a jazz concert in the
summer. The project also receives
a research grant in connection
with the psychology department.
This is used to meet the costs of
staff salary and equipment.
Some group activities are also
arranged especially in Willow Run
and Sumpter where all the stu-
dents are tutoring at the same
time. Recreation is one of the
main concentrations as far as
group activities are concerned.
"Playing with the kids and getting
to know them at the same time is
a good way to develop a relation-
ship conducive to learning. If the
child knows you, respects you and
considers you a friend, he will also
want to learn from you and with
you," Sleet comnented further.
Other group activities being con-
sidered are dramatics programs,
talent and art shows.
Any University students who are
interested in tutoring should con-
tact the Tutorial office, 2547 in
the Student Activities Building.
-- -

$4

EDUCATION IS MADE ATTRACTIVE to Willow Run Village as tutors speak, play and learn with its junior members.

MEN'S GLEE CLUB:
Vocalists Sing in Nationally Recnowni Glee

By JIM PALLOCK
The University of Michigan
Men's Glee Club, directed by Dr.
Philip A. Duey, opens its 107th
season this fall. Variety is the
keynote of the Club-variety of
personnel as well as music! Only
11 of the present 71 members are
enrolled in the School of Music.
The majority are enrolled in
either the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts or the Col-
lege of Engineering. In all, eight
undergraduate colleges within the
University are represented, along
with the Schools of Law and Medi-
cine, the College. of Pharmacy,
and the Rackham School of Grad-
uate Studies.
The Glee Club is well-known
nationally because of its televi-
sion appearances and its annual
tours across the country. Through
1965-66 the Club traveled along
both the Atlantic and the Pacific
coasts of the United States. They
were heard and enjoyed in Seattle,
San Francisco, and Los Angeles
in the West and New York,
Holyoke, and Boston in the East.
During this time they also visited
the mile-high city of Denver, the
pleasure palace of Las Vegas, and
the industrial center of Akron.

Festival at Llangollen, Wales.
They proved this victory was no
fluke when they returned to Llan-
gollen in 1963 to win again in'
competition with 20 other clubs,
from 11 countries.
This season promises to be out-
standing, though no exception to

the traditions established by this
student-managed, self -perpetuat-
ing organization. The Club has
plans for a precedent -setting
world tour in the summer of 1967
to complement its annual fall and
spring concerts in Ann Arbor on
Nov. 12 and April 1, respectively.

Graduation has taken from the
Club some of its finest voices and
new men are needed. to fill the
void. All interested parties should
attend the general meeting Aug.
29 in Rooms 3R and S of the
Michigan Union. Freshmen are
especially welcome.

4

'Vn o /en "Orbwear
In keeping, with our established tradition, §
we of fer a wealth of luxurious sports wear
items for the college girl.
§
Skirts -- From England & Scotland -- From 21.00§
§ ~Sweaters -- From England & Scotland -- From 14.50
§ Srts and Blouses Finest makers -- From 5.95 §
i Tweed Coats - England's Finest - From 100.00
Rain Coats -- Burberry & London Fog - From 37.50
Reversible Coats - England's Finest -- From 90.00§
Id 4 §

4

THE MEN'S GLEE CLUB has been singing and travelling internationally for over 50 years.

it

2

O"

11

YOURSELF

'o

Tough Course? Try an OUTLINE for Help

Textbooks (New and Used) and Supplies for Al

.Ir

11

11

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan