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April 03, 1947 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-04-03

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

.' APRIL~ 3, 1917

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

League Positions &
Open to Juniors

Petitions Due Noon Saturday, April
New Officers Will Be Installed May

19
5

Petitions for junior positions in
League activities for next year are
due at noon Saturday, April 19,
and present first or second semes-
ter sophomores are eligible to pe-
tition.
The junior positions on the
League Council which are open
are: Three members of the Ju-
diciary Council; two members of
the League Interviewing Commit-
Willow Run
AVC To Hold
Chance Bal I
The Willow Run Village Amer-
ican Veterans Committee will pre-
sent a "Take a Chance" dance
from 9 p.m. to midnight Saturday,
May 9, at the Ann Arbor Masonic
r Auditorium.
The affair will herald an inno-
vation in dances. Each woman
will be escorted to the dance by
one man, dance with a different
partner during each number, and
be taken home by still another
escort. Selections of partners will
be strictly by chance in keeping
with the theme, according to
Charles G. Drayton, social com-
mittee chairman.
Attendance of women students
will be limited to those receiving
invitations. All women interested
in going to the "Take a Chance"
dance are asked to mail a post-
card to Miss Gayle Thompson at
West Lodge, Ypsilanti before Sat-
urday, April 19, so that they may
be included on the invitation list.
O tB E F IR ST in the
EASTER 0A
x v
'with Lilies,
Corsages, and Flowers
from V
o ^
CHELSEA"
FLOWER SHOP
; __________________ __;_>__<__>__ <;___>_ _______

tee; one assistant to the Secretary
of the League; five assistants to
the Chairman of Orientation; five
assistants to the Chairman of the
Merit-Tutorial Committee; four
assistants to the Personnel Chair-
man; six assistants to the Social
'hairman, four who will be in
.harge of the Ruthven Teas and
two in charge of special events;
and three assistants to the Pub-
icity Chairman.
Other Posts Available
Other posts available are two as-
sistants to the Book Exchange
Committee, one in charge of sales
and one in charge of personnel;
finance chairman of the Dance
Class Committee; six Dance Class
captains and a floorshow chair-
man and two assistants. of the
Ballroom Committee which has
charge of the Casbah. Other open-
ings on the Ballroom Committee
are publicity chairman and two
assistants and a decorations chair-
man and two assistants.
The positions available on the
Junior Girls' Play Central Com-
mittee are general chairman, as-
sistant chairman, director ahd as-
sistant director, secretary-treas-
urer and assistant, ticket chair-
man and assistant, publicity chair-
man, stage manager and assistant,
script chairman, dance chairman,
and costumes chairman and as-
sistant.
JG Play Posts Open
Other JGP openings are scen-
ery chairman, properties chair-
man and assistant, make-up
chairman, ushering chairman and
programs chairman.
Making up the Music Commit-
tee are positions for a general!
chairman, composer chairman, ly-
rics chairman, choral chairman,
and chairman of the orchestra
and arrangements.
Interviews for junior posi-
tions will be held from April 21 to
May 2. Installation Night will be
held on May 5. "We sincerely hope
that all houses will be there to
represent the juniors that are
chosen for League positions,"
Jeap Louise Hole, Chairman of
the League Interviewing Commit-
tee, stated.
TYPEWRITERS
Bought, Sold, Rented Repaired
STUDENT & OFFICE SUPPLIES
O. D. MORRILL
314S. State St. Phone 7177

Applications
For Awards
Due Ap, 19
Sophomore and junior women
7my now apply for the Mortar
3oard and Ethel A. McCormick
scholarships.
Mortar B o a r d scholarships
'mount to $150 and will be award-
?d to two women on the basis of
service to the University. High
scholastic achievement and need
or assistance will be cardinal
points in the awarding of the
Scholarship.
Money for these awards was col-
lected from the proceeds of the
Pay-Off Dance which was held the
week following J-Hop. Announce-
ment of winners will be made at
Installation Night.
Applications may be picked up
at the Undergraduate Office in the
League, and they are due Satur-
day, April 19.
The Ethel A. McCormick schol-
ar~mips are $100 each and are
rded to three women who will
be juniors or sophomores. They
are given on the basis of extra-
curricular activities, scholarship,
and need.
Application blanks are avail-
able in the Social Director's Of-
fice in the League. The applica-
tions with three recommenda-
tions are due no later than Satur-
day, April 19, in the box in the
Social Director's Office. Appli-
cants should sign for interviews
at that time.
Groups May
Enter Parade

Daivr-I nanian
MILITARY BALL COMMITTEE- Seated left to right are Harry Troxell, Robert Ware, Chairman,
John Perry, Dennis Youngblood, Phil Franklin a nd Doug Swift, Standing left to right are Donald
Kenny, Karl Henion, Jack Harlan, Dick Robinson, Ben Fairman, James W. Creaser.
Children Develop Responsibility in Group,
Participation at University Nursery School

By CAROL LIEBERMAN
Ann Arbor parents are among
the fortunate few who are not
forced to see the handwriting on
the wall . . . in crayon-drawn,
childish figures, for they have an
opportunity to assist in molding
their children's behavior and char-
acter in the Nursery of University
Elementary School.
Under the guidance of Mrs.
Helen Bradshaw, and Miss Eliz-
abeth Alden, children from the
ages of 31 months to 54 months
work, play and learn in a world
essentially their own for some
six hours every day. They are
given a great deal of freedom of
expression and activity, both
indoors and out, and yet they
learn through experience the re-
sponsibilities of participation
within a group. Mrs. Bradshaw

explained, "We try to comply to
the wishes of the group as much
as possible by making our pro-
gram organized, but flexible."
The two nursery classrooms are
specially designed so that furni-
ture and facilities are in accord-
ance with the size and the de-
mands of the children. As Miss
Alden explained it, "The child's
home is primarily an adult atmos-
phere; here we supplement his
needs by creating an environment
particularly suited to his age and
his activities."
Very often, according to the two
teachers, the children make de-
lightful combinations of their
home and school lives. They told
of a little girl who picked up a toy
phone one day, and queried in a
most wheedling voice, "I don't

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suppose you have any rib roast
of beef today." This exemplifies
how impressionable young people
are, and how prone they are to
imitate their elders. It also em-
phasizes the importance of creat-
ing the right impressions even at
an early age.
The boys and girls receive
small responsibilities as they
show a desire for them. No mat-
ter how menial, they usually take
the task quite seriously and take
pride in performing it. They
especially enjoy using the li-

I fARY 1iIlCIl llhl.TIN 1

I -I7aIJ l v i.l. I1 v
(Co tinued from Page 4)

ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
STUDENTS
You are cordially invited to attend a Michigan alumni/ae
DINNER-DANCE on Friday evening, April 11, at the Brooklea
Country Club,
The dance is FREE to all Michigan students and their dates upon
presentation of identification cards. Other student couples 2.50.
The dinner is optional but please attend if possible. It is only
$3.30 per person for a real Rochester steak dinner.
DINNER ... 7 P.M.
DANCE... .9 P.M.
The Brooklea Country Club
April .1, 1947

pected to attend and any others
interested are cordially invited.
University Leeture: Robert
Frost will give a reading from his
poems at 8 p.m., today, in the
Rackham Lecture Hall.
Academic Noticees
Biological Chemistry: Seminar
will be held in Rm. 319 West Medi-
cal Building from 4:00-6:00 p.m.
today. Subject: Iodine Metabol-
ism. All interested are invited.
Algebra Seminar to be held Fri-
day, April 4, at 4:15 p.m. in Rm.
3201 Angell Hall. Professor Reade
will continue his report on Normed
Rings.
Chemistry 55, second half of
the accelerated course. Desks will
be assigned in Rm. 400 on April 14
for the M, F section, and on April
15 for the Tu, Th section.
Preliminary PhD. Examinations
in Economics will be held during,
the week beginning Mon., May 5.
Each student planning to take
these examinations should leave
with the secretary of the depart-
ment, not later than Mon., April
21, his name, the three fields in
which he desires to be examined,
and his field of specialization.
Concerts
S[vdet lKecital: Nancy Marsh,
st tident of piauo under Joselh
Brimkmua.i \il. be heard in a
programin of comnpositions by Bach.
Beethoven, Debtlssy, Chopin, and
Sowerby, at 8:30 Tuesday, April
15, in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theater. Given in partial fulfill-
ment, of the requirements for the
degree of Bachelor of Music, the
recital will be open to the pub-
lic.
6t Calk

1Aj1 u JUJIJJ....
Student Recital: Helene Jarvis,
pianist, will present a recital in
partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for, the degree of Bachelor
of Music at 8:30 Monday eve-
ning, April 14, in Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theater. A pupil of Joseph
Brinkman, Miss Jarvis has plan-
ned a program to include compo-
sitions by Beethoven Byahms.
Griffes, and Rachmaninoff. It will
be open to the general public.
Fsculty Recital: Elizabeth
Smelts, soprano, will present a re-
cital at 8:30 p.m., today Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. Program:
compositions by Bach, Mozart,
Brahms, von Weber, and two
groups of French and English
songs. The general public is in-
vited.
Student Recital: Mary Kanno,
violinist, will be heard at 8:30
Wednesday. April 16, in Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre, in a pro-
gramndpresented in partial fulfill-
ment of the requirements for the
degree of Bachelor of Music. Miss
Kanno is a pupil of Gilbert Ross.
The recital, open to the public,
will include compositions by Vitali,
Bach, Mozart. Viextemps, Gran-
ados, and Wieniawski.
Exhibitions
The Museum of Art presents
paintings by Ben-Zion through
April 3. Alumni Memorial Hall,
weekdays, except Mondays, 10-12
and 2-5. Wednesday evenings 7-9
and Sundays 2-5. The public is
cordially invited.

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U11U , t;.gu Ul 11 l'1G ,y
Hall for "Manila Square," a barn
dance to be presented from 9 p.m.
to midnight Saturday, April 19,
in Waterman Gymnasium.
Proceeds from the dance will
be used to help rebuild a library
at the University of the Philip-
pines. The library will be named
after Joseph Ralston Hayden,
former professor of political sci-
ence at the University.
Tim Doolittle and his band will
furnish music for the dance, and
both men and women may invite
dates. Women will wear peasant
skirts and men will wear blue
jeans or other informal attire.
Tutors Available
Studeitt s desirir i obe tutored
may sign up in the Merit-Tutorial
Office in the League.
Interested students should fill
out a slip with their name, phone
number and subject in which they
wish to be tutored and leave it in
Miss Judy Rado's box in the Un-
dergraduate Office in the League.
These students will be given the
names of two tutors whom they
cal coVnt01Lt 'Tutors arC available
fr: ,IIllcourses and are paid 75
cents an hour.

Diamond.
and
edding
BRingi
717 North University Ave.
; <;;;;I;;;;0 ;;;> <; ;0 ;:;;0

br ary whie otters tnem a I Representatives of campus or-
chance to assume responsibility. gaa s and residents wishing
They help in checking out boaks, to enter floats in the Michigras
and like to refer to it as "Our Parade are urged to call Rae Kel-
libzrary." lar at 2-5618.
The flexible schedule of the day
begins with health inspection. Floats may be sponsored by
followed b'y a period of play, and, resident halls, sororities, frater-
othe library,'nities or campus clubs. They may
then a shor t visit to th irr.advertise the booth of the organi-
Following this, is another period atise thsorothe organi-
of activity, usually with clay, past- zation at Michigras or the activi-
ing, painting, blocks or dolls. After ties of the club.
this is general cleanup, rest pe Prizes will be given to the houses
riod, lunch and then afternoon entering the best floats. The judg-
nap. This is usually followed by ing committee will consist of fac-
quiet play, stories or music until ulty members and local officials.
time for dismissal at 2:45.. Bicycles and motorbikes may be
The children are for the most I decorated by the owners and en-
part, energetic, interested and ob- tered in the parade. Those wish-
servant, and teachers find accord- ing to enter bicycles may call
ing to Mrs. Bradshaw and Miss Chuck Bailie at 2-3189; those en-
Alden, that pre - kindergarten ter ing motorbikes may contact
training facilitates the child's ad- Don Bowman, 336 Hinsdale House,
justment to elementary school. East Quad. Prizes will be awarded
to persons entering the best dec-
. SOorated bicycle or motorbike.
Ticker Sales Open
Tickets are now on sale in the
nionn Leaau u and in UniversityIX

r

.. ..

.

TAXI
Planning a trip?
Don't make a slip.
Save yourself a consider-
able sum,
Five can ride as cheaply
as one.
Phone 25-666
(No Local Calls)
SUBURBAN CAB CO.

CIHIA MB RAY

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for
Comfort .

Events Today
American Red Cross Instructors
Swimming Course: The two meet-
ings postponed from last weelk
will be held from 7:30 to 10:30
at Ypsilanti High School, Wed-
nesday and Thursday, April 2 and
(Continued on Page 6)
' le- e

}

I

T his sanforizedt
chambray pajama
is tops in sleeping
comfort
just right for
Spring weather.
Sizes 32-40.
'A.95

0 n S on
id !

I igniers

I #9 d . gec fI't4
RECORDINGS WHICH
WILL INCREASE THE JOYOUSNESS
OF YOUR EASTERTIDE
BACt! A' 1iS Aarian A4nder-soni Victor, DM-1037
RUSSIAN EASTER OVERTURE
Rimsky-Korsakov Victor, DM-937
ORGAN RECITAL
Charles M. Courboin Victor, DM-1091
HYMNS OF ALL CHURCHES
General Mills Choir Victor, P-162
SLET US PRAY Pat O'Brien Variety, V-102
GREAT SONGS OF FAITH

ALL MODELS:
TABLE
POCKET
COMBINATION
.50

I

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