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November 12, 1946 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-11-12

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TUESDAY," NOVEMBER. 12, 1946

THE MIC IGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

TUEDA, OVa. 1, 'J4 rjJ4 iaaTTa.ra i~ra3aN I)AI.V~-

1- v
mommommomm

...

Women

S

Athletic

Association

To

Hold

Gym

Jam Nov.

2

2

Affair in Barbour, Waterman
Will Feature Games, Dancing

WAA

Sports

.

Michigan Children's Institute
Gives Home Care for Orphans

Limited Ticket Sale
To Begin Nov. 20

4 ;

-

The Women's Athletic Association
will present the first Gym Jam of
the year from 8 p.m. to midnight Fri-
day, Nov. 22, in Barbour and Water-
man Gyms.
The evening's program will feature
sports, bridge and dancing for all
students on campus. Volleyball, bad-
minton and ping pong are among the
sports to be offered. Social dancingj
will begin following the volleyball
game in Barbour gym.
as bah To Hold

Emcee

Tryouts

Any students interested in acting
as master of ceremonies for the Cam-
pus Casbah, open from 9 p.m. to mid-
night every Friday and Saturday in
the League Ballroom, are urged to
attend the tryout meeting to be held
at 7:30 p.m. today in the League.
According to Penny Klausner,
floorshow chairman, tryouts for the
position of emcee should bring rou-
tines which they are prepared to
give for the floorshow committee.
The room in which .tryouts will be
held will be posted at the main desk
in the League. The Casbah, spon-
sored by the League Council, presents
a new floorshowkmade up of campus
talent every weekend.
The decorations committee, head-
ed by Doris Smith, recently changed,
the color scheme of the night club
and plans are being made to pro-
vide a new color scheme every two
weeks. The committee is going to dec-
orate the lobby with cartoons in sil-
ver and black depicting oriental
street scenes. Students are needed
to work on the decorations crew, and
anyone intrested should contact Miss
Smith at 2-2281.
Light Lunches J
' ... SOUPS
... SALADS
.SANDWICHES
COKES
8:00 A.M.-10:30 P.M.
Weekdays
8:00 A.M.-12:30 P.M.
Friday-Saturday
Clark's Tea Room ~
217 Observatory
.at E}::. }::,:: ": {ifiMi~i : t .:",:i.v :v:m:::.i:.:.+ ::

The affair will be an informal one,
nd students may come with dates
>r as stags: Coeds need not feel they
nust have a date to attend Gym Jam,
'ince entertainment will be provided
or everyone. Refreshments will be
available throughout the evening.
Tickets for the affair are sched-
iled to be sold Wednesday, Nov. 20,
in a general campus sale. A limited
aumber of tickets will be offered so
t;hat sports facilities will not be over-
,rowded. Additional tickets for danc-
ing alone will be placed on sale the
aight of the Gym Jam.
Gym Jam is given twice annually,
and is in line with WAA's drive to in-
,rease all-campus athletic participa-
tion. Other projects sponsored by
WAA include Michilodeon carnival,
sports clubs and Lantern night fes-
tival.
"Opportunity is provided at Gym
Jam for students to take part in a
new type of entertainment," Collee
Ide, general chairman of the affair,
sagi. Miss Ide is assisted by several
members of the WAA board, includ-
ing Barbara Dewey, checking; Gwen
Sperlich, patrons and hostesses; Lu-
cille Sheetz, equipment; Betty Eaton,
tickets; Pat Doelle, finance; Betsey
Moore, refreshments; Ann Walle.r-
stein, posters; Janet Osgood, music;
and Betty Hahneman, publicity.
Satin evening slippers in pastel
colors can be freshened up by using
dry soap suds. They should be wiped
with a cloth wrung out in clean water
The Union will sponsor an in-
formal coffee hour at 4:15 p.m.
tomorrow in, the Terrace Room.
The affair is for men only, and
will given men a chance to meet
their professors. Special guests
this week will be members of the
Political Science department.

CONGRATULATIONS-Suzanne Silvercruys Stevenson, sculptor of
East Norwalk, Conn., shakes the paw of her French poodle, new father
of a litter of fourteen puppies.

Students

To Audition for Theatre Group.

First tryouts for the Ann Arbor
Theatre group's production of "My
Sister Eileen" will be held at 7:30
p.m. tomorrow and Thursday at the
home of A. B. Crandell, 1407 S. State
St.
Victor H. Lane Jr. is president of
the group, and three major produc-
tions are being planned for this year.
Marie D. Miller, who was formerly as-
sistant director of the Houston Little

Theatre, Houston, Texas, will direct.
The Ann Arbor Theatre group was
inactiVe during the war, and recent-
ly held their first reorganizational
meeting.
There are 21 male and six female
parts in "My Sister Eileen," and
the group is "Particularly anxious to
have University students in the cast,"
according to the director

Will Organize
Fall Activities
Hockey Team To Play Ypsi;
Bowling Club Will Sponsor
Beginners' Instruction Class
THE WAA BOWLING CLUB will
3ponsor instruction for beginners at
3:15 tomorrow in the Ann Arbor Rec-
reation alleys.
This practice period is the second
designed to give beginning bowlers
a chance to improve their techniques
before the start of league bowling.
The regular bowling season will begin
Nov. 18, and members of the club will
bowl at 3 p.m. Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday until Christmas vacation.
Dues for the Bowling Club are $3.00
per semester, to pay for renting the
alleys. Awards are made at the end
of theotournament season to the high
team and the high bowler during that
time, recognition is given to the be-
ginner showing the most skill. As a
special feature, the club belongs to
the intercollegiate bowling associa-
tion, to which the ten top scores are
sent four times a year. This organi-
zation originated at the University
of Pennsylvania and is made up of
most large colleges in the United
States.
Participation points are awarded to
members of the bowling group and
count towards the separate house
participation cup which is presented
each year in the spring. Bowlers
must attend meetings of their team
regularly in order to remain eligible
for league play.
The Bowling Club is under the di-
rection of Gwen Sperlich, who is as-
sisted by Jeannette Britton, Bee
Richards, Helen Striho, and Carla
Cobb. Women are urged to call Miss
Sperlich at 2-3494 to answer any
questions that may arise.
The WAA Camp Counselors club
will hold a get-together meeting at
7:30 p.m. today in the WAB.
Everyone who has been a camp
counselor, those who wish to be and
those who would just like to learn
about counseling are invited to at-
tend. At this meeting plans will be
formulated for the coming year.
Discussion groups and speakers will
enable members to learn new meth-
ods of counseling. Anyone wishing to
join the club but unable to attend
this meeting may call Virginia Howe,
club manager, at 2-4471.
* **
The WAA Hockey Club will play
Ypsilanti Normal in a challenge field
hockey game at 5 p.m. Thursday on
Palmer Field.
This game, originally scheduled for
today, is the climax of several weeks
practice, and has been postponed in
order to be more convenient for both
teams.
The Hockey Club has been invited
by the Ann Arbor city group to prac-
tice with them at 2:30 p.m. Sunday
on Palmer Field.
Players are requested to appear
promptly at 4:45 p.m. today for drill
in preparation for the Ypsilanti
game.

By M. J. TUTTLE
Orphans, and dependent and neg-
lected children need not be con-
demned to life in an orphanage, for,
the Michigan Children's Institute was
established in 1935 to provide family
home care for such youngsters.
The Institute is located in Ann
Arbor and is a part of the State
Department of Social Welfare. Its
purpose is to take over guardian-
ship and responsibility for or-
phans, dependent and neglected
children, children whose parents
are unable to care for them and a
certain number of behavior prob-
lems.
Children come under the care of
the Institute when they are commit-
ted by the Juvenile Department of
the Probate Court. The local police
department may file a petition to
the court to investigate a case. A
county welfare agent then investi-
gates and contacts the parents. If the
case cannot be handled by leaving
the child in his own home, the Pro-
bate Court holds a hearing and the
child may be committed to the Chil-
dren's Institute.
After committment, a represen-
tative of the Institute or another
social agency goes to see the par-
ents. If they can find enough in-
formation about the child, it may
be possible to locate a foster home
for him at once. He might also be
placed in a temporary 'study' home
in order to learn his special prob-
lems and thus place him in a suit-
able permanent home.
A few children live for a short time
at the Institute which is a receiving
'study' home. The majority of these

need help before they can be placed
in foster homes. The Institute also
studies children who have behavior
problems and makes recommenda-
tions to the Court about what should
be done. The children for whom the
Institute is performing this diagnos-
tic service attend the school at the
University Hospital.
In placing children in foster
homes, great care is taken to find a
home where the child will be able
to grow in an atmosphere of emo-
tional stability. The children take
'psychological tests - to insure that
they are not mentally deficient, and
they are placed in homes where the
intelligence of the parents will be
on the same level with that of the
child.
The Institute also selects homes
where the parents will be tolerant
about any bad habits which the chil-
dren may have developed from their
previous environment. So that the.
children may more easily become a
part of the family, they are also
placed in homes where the parents
are of the same racial stock and have
the same eye, hair and skin coloring.
The Institute is divided into three
departments. The Intake Depart-
ment investigates and decides
whether the Institute can take a
child and find a suitable home for
him, the Home Finding Department
locates parents who will be willing
to provide homes, and the Boarding
Home Department supervises the
children while they are in the fos-
ter homes.
The Institute has a psychologist, a.
consulting psychiatrist and a staff of
social workers.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 4)
7:30 tonight in the League. Any
emcee who has previously applied, yet
has not had the opportunity to'try
out, and any other student who
would be interested in emceeing at
the Casbah is asked to be present
with a brief routine prepared.
The U. of M. chapter of the Inter-
collegiate Zionist Federation of
America will hold the first in a ser-
ies of open forum discussions this
evening at 7:30 at the B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundation. The topic for dis-
cussion will be 'Relations between the
Arabs and Jews in Palestine." Every-
one is cordially invited to attend.

B'nai B'rith Hillel
There will be a meeting
committee at 4:30 today
dation.

Foundation:
of the social
at the Foun-

Xi Chapter of Delta Sigma Pi, pro-
fessional Business Administration
fraternity, will meet at 7:30 p.m.,
Wed., Nov. 13, in Rm. 304, Union.
Debaters: There will be an impor-
tant meeting Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.
in Rm. 225 Angell Hall.
The University Chapter of AVC
will sponsor a Record Hop at the
League Ballroom, Wednesday from
2:00-5:00 p.m. All persons are cor-
dially invited.
Dr. Charles A. Peake will be the
guest speaker at this week's regular
meeting of the University Chapter of
the AVC. Dr. Peake will speak on the
'Mission of the Veteran and the AVC.'
There will be discussion of current
and future chapter affairs. The meet-
ing will start promptly at 7:30 p.m.
at the Union.
Student Branch of the American
Pharmaceutical Association will meet
at 7:30 p.m. Wed., Nov. 13, in the E.
Conference Room, Rackham Bldg. A
discussion on the relative merits of a
chain type Pharmacy as opposed to
a private enterprise will compose the
program.
The Romance Language Journal
Club will meet at 4:15 p.m., Nov. 13,
at the Clements Library. Dr. Ran-
dolph G. Adams will give an illus-'
trated lecture on "The French Pe-
riod in Michigan as depicted and re-
vealed in the graphic arts." A short
reception for graduate students will
follow.
The Michiganensian picture of the
Sociedad Hispanica will be taken on
Wed., Nov. 13, at 8:30 p.m. in the

League. (See bulletin board in lobby.)
All members please be present.
The Beth Israel Center is spon-
soring a hayride for Jewish students
Saturday evening, Nov. 16. The wag-
on will leave the Center, 1429 Hill,
at 7:00 p.m. A small fee will be
charged and girls should prepare a
box lunch for the box-lunch-social
which will be held on the ride. Res-
ervations must be made in person at
the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation,
Tuesday through Thursday of this
week, between the hours of 7:00 and
9:00 p.m.
The Michigan Dames Art Group
will meet at the home of Mrs. Robert
Warren, 338 Catherine St., at 8:00
p.m. Wed., Nov. 13.
The Art Cinema League presents
Dostoevsky's classical Russian drama,
"CRIME AND PUNISHMENT," star-
ring Harry Baur, Pierre Blanchar.
French dialogue; English titles.
Thurs., Fri., Sat., 8:30 p.m. Box of-
fice opens 2:00 p.m. daily, beginning
Wed. Reservations phone 6300.
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
STUDENT & OFFICE SUPPLIES
TYPEWRITERS
Bought, Sold, Rented, Repaired
0. D. MORRILL
314 S. State St. Phone 7177

11

I re b
(aptivator.
Wreathe yourself in this
wholly captivating fragrance.
Dry perfume is the fadeless
fragrance-the perfume that
incredibly reaches its full
flower as it clings to warm,
glowing skin. Use this gos-
samer powder the same as
liquid perfume. Pat its silky
smoothness behind your ear;
on arms, neck, shoulders. It
will 'keep yov delectable-
beyond reckoning!1

Coming Events
Michigan Chapter AAUP - The
next meeting will be Thursday, Nov.
14, when Prof. Marvin L. Niehuss,
Vice-President of the University, will
speak on legislative issues of impor-
tance to the University. This is an
open meeting to which all members
of the faculty are cordially invited.
Join Union Cafeteria line at 6:15 (or
earlier) and take trays to the Facul-
ty Club lunchroom.
Sigma Xi. The Michigan Chapter
will meet at 8:00 p.m., Wed., Nov. 13,
in the Rackham Amphitheatre. A
symposium on High Speed Aircraft
with Professors E. W. Conlon, A. M.
Kuethe, D. T. Williams, and W. C.
Nelson as speakers will be presented.
A social hour will follow. The pub-
lic is invited.

P i-

0

RIDER'S
STUDENT SUPPLIES
302 South State Street

WAIT FOR THE DIAL TONE-
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That delay means that all the cen-
tral office dial equipment is momen-

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