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.

December 06, 1945 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-12-06

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



PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TURSDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1945

r

Ticket Sale for Soph Cabaret
To Be Held Today, Tomorrow

V

Movie, Dance, Floor
Show To Be Given
Tickets for Mistletoe Mingle, 1945
Soph Cabaret which is to be held at
7:30 p.m. Saturday in the League,
will -be sold from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m.
today and tomorrow in the League
and the Union.
Sales will also continue today and
tomorrow from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. in
the lobby of the general library, from
10 'a.m. to noon at the Engineering
arch and from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. in
the center diagonal, and from 10 a.m.
to noon Saturday in the Union lobby.
Betty Eaton, tickets chairman, has
announced that representatives in
women's dorms will continue to sell
rCoeds Selected

As

Assistants

...........
..: ,
f_-.'
L.,.
4
A
1
~,
In ._

,For Assembly
Thirteen coeds have been selected
to act as assistants on the personnel
committee of Assembly, Jackie Gatet,
Assembly personnel administrator,
announced recently.
The new assistants who will help
with the work of finding the right
independent women for the right
campus activity are Sue Braveman,
Jean Curtis, Arlyn Daniel, Annette
Dieters, Barbara Hamel, Jean Harris
and Marcella Kratt.
List Continues
Sylvia Meier, Norma Metz, Bernice
Nemeroff, Elizabeth Roberts, Connie
Schwartz and Ruth Sihler will also
serve as personnel assistants.
The personnel committee is the
medium through which women may
discover campus activities which are
suited to their particular talent3 and
interests. The committee bases its
suggestions and reports on the in-
formation obtained from personnel
sheets which were distributed early
in the semester to every unaffiliated
coed to be filled out and returned to
the personnel administrator.
Personnel Sheets
Any committee, program or proj-
ect which needs volunteer workers is
referred to the personnel sheets.
Women are then selected according
to their talents or specified interests
to work on the committee needing
members, and are contacted by phone
by the personnel committee. Any per-
son or committee desiring workers is
asked to contact Miss Gatet at
23225.
There will be a meeting of the new
personnel assistants at 3 p.m. today
in the Panhcl-Assembly office in the
League.
Children's Classes
In Play, Rhythm
To Be Sponsored
Play and rhythm classes for chil-
dren between the ages of three to ten
will be sponsored by the Department
of Physical Education from 9:30 a.m.
to 11:00 a.m. Saturday in Barbour
Gymnasium.
The classes will meet for nine Sat-
urdays and serve as a laboratory for
students majoring or minoring in
physical education. These women
will teach the children rhythmic fun-
damentals, games, self testing activi-
ties and craftwork.
The service charge for the entire
season is fifty cents. Registration and
information can be had at office 15
in Barbour Gymnasium.
Union-League Dinner
The Union-League Banquet will be
held at. 6 p.m. today in the Union
dining room. It is being given by the
Union Council and Board of Directors
for the League council.

tickets today. They will also be on
sale at the door at 7:15 p.m. Satur-
day.
The price of $1.50 for couples or
$.65 for stags, entitles one to see the
all-sophomore floor show and the
motion picture, "Made for Each Oth-
er," with Carole Lombard and James
Stewart, and includes admission to
dancing to Lowry Clark's music in
the League ballroom, as well as to the
mixer, bridge room, refreshment bar
and booths.
Two Floor Shows To Be Given
The floor show will begin at 7:30
p.m., followed by a showing of "Made
for Each Other." A late floor show
has been scheduled for 10:15 p.m. so
that all will have an opportunity to
see the show. Dancing is to start at
9 p.m. and will continue until mid-
night in the ballroom.
The mixer room, a new feature of
the 1945 Soph Cabaret, will be open
from 8:30 p.m. to 10:15 p.n. in the
Hussey room of the League where
dancing to records, community sing-
ing and mixer activities will make up
the program of activities.
The floor show unit of Soph Cab-
aret will hold a complete rehearsal
at 7:15 p.m. today and a dress re-
hearsal from 7:15 p.m. to midnight
tomorrow in the League.
The central committee will meet at
7:15 p.m. today in the League. Since
this is to be the final meeting, all
members are expected to attend.
The programs committee will meet
at 5 p.m. today in the League.
Armenians To Hold
Anniversary Party
Armenians of Ann Arbor and Ar-
menian students of the University will
celebrate the twenty-fifth anniversary
of the Soviet Armenian Republic at
8 p.m. tomorrow at 1001 E. Huron.
Speakers will be Prof. Nihran K.
Thompson of Ypsilanti Normal Col-
lege and Michael Avsharian, Sr., local
merchant. A violin solo will be pre-
sented by Michael Avsharian, Jr., ac-
companied by Elizabeth Green, music
instructor of the Ann Arbor public
schools.
Refreshments will be served follow-
ing a poem recital by Norman Man-
gooni, chairman.
WOMEN DRIVERS:
Coeds in Red Crc
Provide Trans poi
One of the busiest divisions of the
American Red Cross is the Motor
Corps which serves every corps and
service of the Red Cross, providing
transportation for all welfare agen-
cies of Washtenaw county and the
armed forces when requested, and
which is always prepared to help
during civilian disasters.
At present there are five coeds
driving on the average from three to
six hours a week doing such errands
as delivering letters, driving children
to and from the clinic and transport-
ing instructors to Red Cross classes
in the county.
Members usually serve one half
day weekly, and in pairs if possible in
case of package pick ups and emer-
gencies. Two women are present at
every football game to serve as am-
bulance drivers for the police.
Equipped with blankets and stretch-
ers they service the players and
spectators at the request of the po-
lice.
The Motor Corps also provides all
the transportation for the entertain-
ers and instructors that the Red
Cross sends to Percy Jones Hospital.
Twice a month cookies, a hundred
bingo prizes, and an artist to sketch
the boys are taken to the hospital.

Every week arts and skills instructors
are given transportation to Percy
Jones to teach clay and leather work
and other handcrafts.
Another service will be added

CAMPUS HI
Racial Equality Lecture ..
George Houser of the Congress of
Racial Equality will speak on "How
to Combat Racial Discrimination" at
a meeting of the Inter-Racial Asso-
ciation to be held at 7:30 p.m. today
in Rm. 316 of the Union.
The discussion will be preceded by
a short business meeting. Everyone is
invited to attend.
Michigan Dames . .
"Also the Hills", by Frances Par-
kinson Keyes, and "Rickshaw Boy",
by Lau Shaw, will be reviewed at
a meeting of the book group of the
Michigan Dames at 8 p.m. tomor-
row at the home of Mrs. Norman
Larzelere, 2126 Woodside.
The first book will be reviewed
by Mrs. M. Van Winkle and the
second by Mrs. W. Lenz. The meet-
ing is open to all club members.
The Michigan Dames is an or-
ganization of married women stu-
dents, wives of students and in-
terns' wives.
Navy Chorus To Sing . .
The Navy Chorus of 32 voices, un-
der the direction of Howard Farrar,
will present a program of Christmas
carols at 7:30 p.m. today at Stockwell
Hall.
The program will include selections
by the Stockwell Chorus.
Religion in Education .. .
The Student Religious Associa-
tion will hold the third in a series
of colloquims on Religion in Higher
Education at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in
Lane Hall. .
Father J. Ryan Beiser, of Iowa
State University will discuss the re-
ligious education program at that
university. Father Beiser is a Cath-
olic teacher in the School of Re-
ligion at Iowa State and he is di-
rector of the Catholic Student Cen-
ter there.
SRS Coffee Hour .. .
The Student Religious Association
will hold its weekly Coffee Hour at
Lane Hall tomorrow afternoon from
4:30 to 6 p.m.
The Michigan Daily staff has been
specially invited and all students are
urged to drop in.

GHLIGHTS
Christmas Party .,
All members of the Wesley Foun-
dation are invited to attend a
Christmas party at 8:30 p.m. to-
morrow in the lounge of the First
Methodist Church.
Games, dancing, and refresh-
ments will be features of the party.
Church Open House ...
An open house will be held from,
4:30 to 6 p.m. tomorrow at the Evan-
gelical and Reformed Church, 423 S.
Fourth Ave. All students are invited.
Hillel To Hold

Two

Services

Huntley, Shepherd To
Discuss China Policy
Both reformed and conservative
Sabbath eve services will be held at
7:45 p.m. tomorrow at Hillel Founda-
tion. The services will be followed by
a discussion of the topic, "American
Policy in China: Imperialistic or
Democratic?"
Prof. Frank L. Huntley of the Eng-
lish department, and Dr. George
Shepherd, minister of the Congrega-
tional Church of Highland Park will
lead the discussion.
Prof. Huntley, who was born and
raised in China, has taught English
in the United States and Japan. Dur-
ing the war he taught Japanese in
the Army Civil Affairs Training
School in Ann Arbor.
Dr. Shepherd lived in China where
he was a missionary. He was long
associated with Chiang Kai Shek and
the New Life Movement.
Bennett To Attend
Architects' Meeting
Professor Wells .Bennett, Dean
of the College of Architecture, and
Design will attend a meeting of the
Committee on Education of the Amer
ican School 'of Architects tomorrow
in Chicago.
Representing the School of Archi-
tecture, Prof.- Bennett and the other
participants- a t he meeting -will con-
sider and discuss policies concerning
architectural education.

Play Production
Presents 'What
A Life,' Dec. 12
Dilemmas of Henry
Aldrich To Be Enacted
Successes and failures of the ado-
lescent Henry Aldrich constitute the
hilarious action of "What a Life,"
first play of the winter season to be
offered by Play Production.
The Clifford Goldsmith comedy, to
be presented at 8:30 p.m. Dec. 12-15
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre,
centers around the problem child of
Central High School who turns ev-
erything he touches into a tangle.
Sympathetic Principal
The complexities of Henry's high
school dilemmas, however, are simpli-
fied when he discovers that a sym-
pathetic school principal is on his
side and will help him untangle the
webs which have become more than
he can manage.
Although Goldsmith primarily is
interested in creating laughter, his
fondness for the human stuff in
adolescent youth is revealed by the
touch of nostalgia which makes an
audience sympathize with the auth-
or's hero.
Inspiration for Play
Goldsmith spent some time lectur-
ing in Philadelphia High Schools
where he received the inspiration for
his youthful character.
. Tickets for the play will be on sale
Monday, Dec. 10 in the theatre box
office. All students will be given a
special rate for the performances on
Dec. 12 and 13.
Ind epend entsb
To Be Installed
The recently elected presidents of
women's dormitories and league
houses will be formally installed at
Presidents' Installation Night to be
held at 8'p.m. today in the League.
Mrs. Mary C. Bromage, assistant
dean of women, will speak at the In-
stallation program. Oaths of o.office
will be taken by the 115 house presi-
dents and they will be presented
with miniature gavels -decorated with
blue and white, the official colors of
Assemnbly. -
The installation ceremony was in-
itiated -last- year and it is hoped by
the officers of Assembly that Presi-
dents' -Installation Night will become
a traditional function of-Assembly
Organization.

Dr. and Mrs. Harry Allen Over-
street, who will lecture on the topic
"The Individual Moves into the Com-
munity" at 8 p.m. Wed., Dec. 12 in
Pattengill Auditorium, are pioneers
and consistent workers in the field
of adult education.
At the present time giving a series
of lectures and discussions at the
Rackham Educational Memorial in
Detroit for the University Extension
Service, the Overstreets are stressing
in their recent work the American in-
dividual in the post-war period. Their
lecture is to be sponsored jointly by
the Ann Arbor Adult Education Coun-
cil and the Extension Service.
Holds Many Positions
In the field of adult education, Mrs.
Overstreet has served in the follow-
ing capacities: teacher and educa-
tional director of the School of Re-
lated Arts and Sciences, New York;
research associate of the American
Association for Adult Education;
member of the Educational Policies
Committee of Town Hall, New York;
and instructor in adult education
workshops in Claremont and Mills
Colleges, California.
Faculty of N. Y. C.
Dr. Overstreet was for some time
Meeting Today
To Reorganize
'U' Flying Club
A meeting to reorganize the Uni-
versity of Michigan Flying Club will
be held at 7:30 p.m. today in Rm.
1042 East Engineering Building.
Backing the reorganization are
Warren Curry, graduate of the Col-
lege of Engineering's aeronautical de-
parnment, and Evan Fradenburgh,
'47.
Curry said yesterday that the club
would sponsor a flying program in
line with students' financial means.
He said that plans will - be discussed
at the meeting for purchasing a light
airplane for the organization,
Curry pointed. out that the or-
ganization will provide aeronautical
engineering students with an oppor-
tunity for "familiarizing themselves
with aircraft in general."
He urged all students and faculty
interested in flying and those holding
instructor's ratings to attend the
meeting.

interesting books,
and together.

both individually

head of the Department of Philoso-
phy and Psychology at the College
of the City of New York. Other posts
he has held include research associate
and president of the American Asso-
ciation for Adult Education, member
of the Educational Policies Committee
of Town Hall, New York, director of
adult education summer sessions at
the University of California and at
Harvard University, and member of
the teaching staff of Town Hall and
the New School for Social Research.
Dr. and Mrs. Overstreet were co-
directors of the Leadership School of
Town Hall. They have written many

ADULT EDUCATION:
Individual's Role in Community
To Be Discussed by Overstreets

Bankers Group
To Meet Today
Provost James B. Adams will wel-
come approximately 200 bankers and
trust men to the seventh annual Bank
Study Conference at 9:45 a.m. today
in the Rackham Amphitheatre.
Sponsored by the Michigan Bank-
ers Association and the University
School of Business,' the conference
today will feature Laurence R. Lun-
den, comptroller of the University of
Minnesota, who will speak on "The
Formulation of An Appropriate In-
vestment Program for the Individual
Bank." "Merchandising Bank Credit"
and "Railroads As An Investment"
will be discussed by B. P. Sherwood
of Grand Haven and Albert Elsesser
of Lansing in the morning.
Prof. David L. Norton of the De-
partment of Speech will address the
gathering at 4:15 p.m. today on
"Money Magic."
Two University faculty members,
Prof. Lewis M. Simes and Prof. Paul
G. Kauper both of the Law School,
will speak on drafting wills and in-
heritance tax laws at tomorrow's ses-
sion.
Hill l To Hold Bridge,
Ping Pong Touniaments
Persons interested in participating
in the Hillel Foundation ping pong
or--bridge -tournaments .which will be-
gin next week should sign up before
Monday at the* Foundation. Prizes
will be awarded the winners.

css Motor Corps
n'at ion Service
shortly. The "Grey Ladies" of the
Hospital and Recreation Corps will
do, work such as Christmas shopping,
writing letters and reading to the
men confined in the hospital. The
Motor Cerps will be able to transport
these workers to Battle Creek in the
new bus which they will soon add to
the cars and station wagon that they
already have.
A coed must be at least 18 years
old, a citizen of the United States,
and be able to present a doctor's cer-
tificate of normal health and two
character references in order to ap-
ply as sa volunteer of the Motor
Corps.
Each applicant must pass the
standard First Aid course which is,
twenty hours long, and the standard
Motor Mechanics course of 10 hours.
She must also pass the sheriff's driv-
ing test and own' a Michigan driver's
license.
Then, after 50 hours of work as a
provisional volunteer, she is accepted
as a regulth member of the women's
Motor Corp.
Ntardust inD
your Bonnet"?
We mean "captured stardust'
or Roger&Gallet dry perfume.
Just put some of this pow-
dered perfume between two
thin layers of cotton and ac-
tually tuck it in your"bonnet".
It's the cutest surest way of keeping
your favorite Roger & Gallet scent
with you all the time. Your hair will
be fragrant with "captured stardust."

ASSOCIATEDPRES
PlC TURE NEWS

.;:

There will be a meeting of the
League House Dance central com-
mittee members at 3 p.m. tomor-
row in the Assembly-Panhel office
on the second floor of the League.

1 I

LATEST IN S W I M SUITS - Anne Jeffreys,
Screen actress, models the latest thing in bathing suits..-

E Q U E S T R I E N N E-Mary Corrigan, chosen "girl of the
month" by employes of a Chicago electrical concern, prepares for
a canter on this handsome steed at Hinsdale, Ill.

®*" +
t5i.{.: + .
.a::<xaiy., i,
{i
: . ..

HEART WARMING
SWEATERS-fine wool knits
in holiday hues. Pull-over
and cardigan styles. All

sizes.

$5.00-$15.00

, , V
.., ;
.....
x , :. .

ACCESSORIES. Purses, gloves
scarfs, mittens, and jew-
elry add interest in any
costume. Come in and see

-'

I

It

II -- ~ua

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan