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April 02, 1946 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-04-02

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

PAGE FOURI

TH IE MtCIICRAN N f LY

........
_ ___ _

Student Talent Needed
In Shows at Percy Jones
A new committee is being formed to Tryouts will be held from 4 to 6
provide entertainment for the wound- p.m. tomorrow in the Grand Rapids
ed soldiers in Percy Jones Hospital. Room of the League for those stu-
The Entertainment Committee dents who would like to help in en-
which is a part of the Camp and Hos- tertaining servicemen. Mrs. Leona
pital Committee and functions in co- P. Diekema, social director of Mar-
operation with the Red Cross, urgent- tha Cook Dormitory and Chairman
ly needs both men and women sing- of the Committee will be in charge
ers, either solo or group, instrumen- of the auditions.
talists, classical and popular pianists, The last engagement at the hospi-
magicians, tap dancers, whistlers, and tal was March 21, and another group
any type of specialty acts- is going Friday. The Red Cross pro-
vides transportation facilities. Stu-
dents are usually called on only once
Deah ne Set to go to the hospital. They will be ex-
cused from their classes as the trips
o A e lare usually in the morning.
The performances, which last two
1"hours in the wards, are very informal
Board PetitR oos and there is no set program.
The Camp and Hospital Commit-
tee, along with the Red Cross has
Positions Are Open To helped to aid the wounded by don-
Unaffiliated $eniors ating money for wheel chairs and
reading projectors. Martha Cook
Petitioning for 1946-47 Assembly building and Soph Cabaret have al-
Board positions will continue until so donated to the project.
noon Saturday at which time all Mrs. Diekema said, "We hope there
petitions are to be placed in the box wil be a large turnout of both men
provided in the Undergraduate Of- and women at the audition as the
fice of the League, according to Helen work is very worthwhile, and during
Alpert, Assembly president. past engagements we have felt that
The positions open to all unaffili- we were the gainers."
ated women who will have senior-
standing next year are those of pres-
ident of Assembly, vice-president ofScout dv se
dormitories, vice-president of league ,A
houses, secretary-treasurer and per- +,
sonnel chairman. The positions of I
personnel chairman and secretary-
treasurer are also open to indepen- Applicants
dent coeds who will have junior
standing next fall.
Seniors petitioning must have had Applicants for permanent positions
at least one year's experience in with the Girl Scouts Organization
League activities. All petitioners will be interviewed today and to-
should have a good scholastic stand- morrow by Miss Monna Heath, na-
shgorigld e a gsa coperative spirit tional Girl Scout field adviser, in the
ng, original ideasacoe ie Office of the Bureau of Appoint-
and an interest in Assembly. Candi- Ofc fteBra fApit
dates for all of Assembly offices are ments.
advised to consult the President's Miss Heath, affiliated with the or-
Report in the League Library and ganization since she was ten years
Social Director's Office for sugges- old, graduated from the university
tions and ideas. The duties of each in 1944 with a degree of achelor of
position will be posted in the Assem- Arts in social work. She served as
blypOffoie osDon the Atsim-an assistant Girl Scout troop leader
bly Office, Room D, on the third in Ann Arbor and then as counselor
Inthe egwille heldat Camp Metamora in Detroit. Now
Interviewing will be held during acting as a traveling secretary for
the week of April 8 and all candi- recruitments in Michigan, she will
dates must sign up for an interview- interview girls with scouting back-
ing time in the Assembly Office. grounds, who will be recommended
to any position for which they ex-
press a preference, anywhere in the
country.
Urging those who are interested
Petitions Are in the Girl Scout Organization to
contact the Bureau of Appointments
for an appointment, Miss Mildred
D ue Saturday Webber, assistant to the director in
general placement, said that because
Petitions for Junior Girls Play of a lack of trained girls and a great
central committee, three junior posts increase in the number of chapters
on Judiciary Council, and four junior throughout the country, there are
League positions will be due at noon many positions now open.
Saturday in the petition box of the-
Undergraduate Office of the League. M b f U
Ruthann Bales, chairman of Judic- M embers, J
iary Council, urged all women who
will be of junior standing next fallS
to petition for these positions. Every
coed petitioning must bring her eligi-
bility card to the interview. D etroit I Ve tin
Petitioners should sign for an in-
terview when they turn in their Four University staff members will
petitions. Information concerning the participate in the Michigan Audio-
duties of the various posts will be Visual Conference, which willrbe held
given at a meeting at 4 p.m. tomor- Thursday, Friday and Saturday at
row in the League ballroom. Past the Rackham Educational Memorial
presidents' reports may also be con- in Detroit.
sulted for this information. The conference, which will be at-
Each petition should include in full tended by educators from schools
the candidate's original ideas for the throughout the state, is an indirect
position which she desires. If a coed result of the trip taken by Michigan
is petitioning for more than one schoolmen last summer to visit mili-
office, she should include plans for tary training centers and examine GI
all and list them in order of her teaching methods. After this trip,
preference. a State Audio-Visual Aids Committee

was organized to study state needs
and stimulate interest in this field
Yout (,Cii ouAJntci, of education.
Mr. Ford Lemler, director of the
To M eet Toda University Extension Service Bureau
of Visual Education and member of
the State Audio-Visual Aids Commit-
Detroit Police Adviser tee, will preside at the Saturday af-
To Be Guest Speaker ternoon question-and-answer session.
At the closed pre-conference meet-
Choosing "Out of School Teen- ing of visual education directors, Dr.
Agers ..- Community Adjustment" as Stuart A. Courtis, professor emeritus
the topic for its discussion, the Wash- of education, will speak on school
tenaw Youth Guidance Council will use of commercially sponsored teach-
hold its quarterly meeting today in mg aids. F. Dean McCluskey, visiting
the Perry School Auditorium. lecturer in education, will direct the
Highlighting the day's discussion sectional meeting on "Organizing the
as guest speaker will be Dr. Howard School's Audio-Visual Program," Fri-
Lane, a former professor of psychol- day morning and afternoon. At the
ogy at Northwestern University, cur- Saturday morning session, Prof. Mar-
rently associated with the Detroit shall A. Byrn, of the School of Edu-
Police Department as Advisor on cation, will speak on "Doing the Job
Youth Problems. He is also now on with Visual Materials a Demon-
the staff of the psychology depart- stration.
ment of Wayne University.
Judge Jay Payne of the Municipal TliE MOST R0W0CED
Court, Ann Arbor, will preside at
the meeting. A panel of six resource WATCHO0NT i
assistants has been created to lead E
discussions of the assembly.
Gov. Kelly Declares
Public Nurse Week
LANSING, April 1-(MP-Governor
Kelly today proclaimed the week of
April 7 to 13 as Public Health Nurse
Week in Michigan, declaring that
"the public health nurses in Michigan r
are of great significance to the con-
tinued progress toward the goal of
higher health standards." Wortd's Farrar
P'ZF _29 fc~le.:iA !#4:';A

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JAILED NAZI-Arthur Azmann,
former leader of the Hitler youth
movement, is shown at an undis-
closed town in the American zone
of occupation in Germany after his
arrest by counter intelligence men.
U. S. Officers
lnt ItNa Is
Claim Sunda y'sRaid
Broke Underground
FRANKFURT, April 1-P)-Unit-
ed States intelligence officers are
still pressing a manhunt for remains
of the powerful Nazi underground
movement smashed in Sunday's spec-
tacular mass raids, Allies in occupied
Germany disclosed today.
While Sunday's raids broke the
back of the most sinister Nazi group
yet to reappear, intelligence officers
indicated this was only the begin-
ning.
"Operation Nursery," meanwhile,
continued. Counter-espionage agents
working night and day hunted for
remnants of the group headed by
32-year-old, one-armed Arthur Ax-
mann, one-time leader of the Hitler
Jugend (Youth Movement).
Heymans Will
Lecture Here
"Regulation of Blood Pressure-
Theoretical and Practical Aspects"
will be discussed by Dr. Corneille Hey-
mans of the University of Ghent in
Belgium, at 4:15 tomorrow in the
Rackham Amphitheater.
Dr. Heymans, who was a guest of
the American Physiological Society'
at its recent meeting in Atlantic
City, won the Nobel Prize in 1939
for his discovery of peripheral chem-
ical regulation of breathing.

Hiiolili hts
On Campus
Speech Society'.
"Wranglers' Rendeveous", a smoker-
mixer, will feature the regular meet-
ing of Sigma Rho Tau, engineering
stump speakers society, at 7:30 p.m.
today in the Union.I
According to Prof. R. D. Brackett,<
faculty sponsor of Sigma Rho Tau,
a pronunciation contest will probab-t
ly be held with a prize offered to theF
winner.
Icoioiiics Club,, .
Students concentrating in eco-
nomics who are interested in form-
ig an economics club have been1
asked to attend an organization
meeting at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the
Union.
Hindu st an tro+ N . ..
The Hindustan Association will in-'
augurate India Week with India Night
at 7:30 p.m. Sunday in Rms. 316-'
20 of the Union. A community sing
and social hour will take place in the
international Center following the
program.
All-Nations Club
T. S. Eliot, poet, will be the topic
of an All-American Club cultural
discussion at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in
the International Center. The club
will sponsor a tea dance in the Cen-
ter from 4 to 6 p.m. Friday.
Polon ia Society..
Polonia Society will meet in the Re-
creation Room of the International
Center at 7:30 p.m. today.
Dancing Classes . .
Registration for student danc-
ing classes in the League has been
announced for the following times:
Hostesses from 2 to 5 p.m. today,
advanced and intermediate men
students at 7 p.m. tomorrow and be-
ginning men students at 7 p.m.
Thursday. Classes will be held im-
mediately after registration.
YDA Meet in...
All members and other students
have been asked to attend the MYDA
meeting to be held at 7:30 p.m. today
in the Union.
At the meeting delegates to the
AYD conference to be held Friday,
Saturday, and Sunday in Detroit will
be elected.
Gargoyle ePosts *.*
Students planning to sellGargoyles
Thursday should come to the office
today to check their posts.

Organists Will
Present Recital
At Hill Today
Vogan, McCall To Play
SoWerby Selections
In a program made up entirely of
Leo Sowerby compositions, Frieda
Op't-Holt Vogan and Mary McCall
Stubbins, organists, will present the
third in a series of five organ recitals
at 8:30 p.m. today in Hill Auditorium.
Mrs. Vogan is an instructor in or-
gan in the School of Music and is
director of music of the Presbyterian
Church. She earned her Master's
degree in music at the University in
1939 under Palmer Christian.
Mrs. Stubbins has also received a
Master's degree under Prof. Christian
and is serving now as organist at the
Methodist Church.
Mr. Sowerby, who is a prominent
American composer and head of the
composition department of the Amer-
ican Conservatory in Chicago, will be
here as guest lecturer on the pro-
gram. His symphony in G which
Mrs. Vogan is playing has been called
the "biggest" work of its kind for the
organ.
The fourth program in the series
will be presented by Kathryn Karch
and Francis Hopper at 8:30 p.m.
Thursday in Hill Auditorium. Both
Miss Karch and Mr. Hopper are
studying under Prof. Christian now.
Mr. Hopper's part of the program
will be made up entirely of his own
compositions.
Andrew White,
Baritone, To
Present Recital
Andrew B. White, baritone, assist-
ed by JohnrL.Wheeler, pianist, will
present a recital at 8:30 p.m. to-
morrow in Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
ter.
White came to the School of Music
of the University from the Shriven-
ham American University in Eng-
land, where he was a member of
the faculty, concluding five years of
service with the army, most of which
was spent in-Army intelligence work.
His voice training includes two de-
grees at the University of Arizona,
four and a half years of study with
Sidney Dietch of New York City
and attendance at leading dramatic
schools. White has done extensive
radio work. This is to be his first
program as a faculty member of
the University.
Veterans interested in waiting
on table for the Schoolmasters
Club April 25, 26 and 27 are re-
quested to call at the Personnel
Office, 209 University Hall at once.

-p
*' ;,

* ccebborie

RIDE IN STYLE
with one of the CAMPUS SHOP's
brand new leather or plastic purs-
es. Tailored or dressy, and all in
the latest fashions. You'll be sure
to want one to complete that new
spring outfit. You'll find them in

black,

brown, or white.

o TOGETHER?
ou bet this luscious talcum and
y perfume do! A special at the
UARRY this week, they come In
Pleures D'Amour," "Blue Carna-
on," and "Night of Delight" frag-
nees, and both for only $125.
nEON
one of the new cloth belts in the
)ILLON SHOP. It's what you're,
>oking for, cowboy! Take your
hoice of braids, solid, or web
'eaves in any or all of the follow-
ng colors: chartreuse, aqua, pink,
vhite, blue, green, red, and brown.
.y
n
'e
n

SOMETHING
TO TALK ABOUT
and you'll say plenty about th
lovely earrings you'll find in
EIBLER'S. Designs for every typ
of costume and budget. Sterling
gold-filled, solid gold, and ever
diamond ones, too. Fron $4.00.

1
t
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s
t
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i,
e
s
:
e
f
.
s
,
p
4
t

"OLD MAN S1"
( won't bother you in one o
,...- MADEMOISELLE SHOP'S
cotton blouses - with high
lines and eyelet push-up sli
they're perfect for starting o
spring season. In white only.
10-16.

f

the
new

neck-
eeves,
ff the
Sizes

THEY USED TO
DRESS LIKE THIS-
but now they're wearing love
hand-crocheted, sleeveless slit
overs from the JUNE GREY Sho
They come in red, white, and bh
color combinations, and are ide
for any type of sports. Priced
$14.95.
TIME TO SAY "YES,.
GALS

b '
.
r

F

FOR THE KIDDIES
with records from the RADIO &
RECORD SHOP. Our shelves are
well-stocked with children's song
and story record albums. They
make excellent gifts for any mem-
ber of our younger set.

i

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