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December 01, 1946 - Image 2

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-12-01

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THE MICHIGAN -DAILY

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1946

'ELCOME MAT OUT:
Counselors' Office Ready for
Discussing Spring Programs

BOB CHAPIN'S CARTOON

I

a-

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the first of
two articles on the Office of Academ-
ic Counselors. The second article will
appear in The Daily Tuesday.
If there isn't an extra large
"Welcome" mat actually placed
outside the door of the Office of
Academic Counselors tomorrow,
there ought to be.
And altnough the office hopes
to see 4,200 freshmen and sopho-
mores fromi the literary college
tramp across that figurative
"Welcome' mat, it will never he
worn out, for that is the principle
behind this organization.
18 Counselors
Set up in its present form eight
years ago, the office, in addition to
its clerical staff, consists of 18
counselors. including the chair-
man.
Prof. Arthur Van Duren has
acted in this capacity for the last
seven years, ever since its first
chairman, now Associate Diean
Erich A. Walter, of the literary
college, left it for his present po-
sition.
The immediate project of the
office, according to Prof. Van
Duren, is to help and advise the
freshmen and sophomores in map-
ping out their spring semester pro-
grams, especially as regards elec-
tions. For the last few weeks the
counselors have been discussing
mid-semester grades with these
students, b'it the period from now
until the end of January, to be
interrupted only by Christmas va-
cation, will be taken up with in-
terviewing students on their plans
for the second semester.
Daily Interviews
SNotices are being sent out to
all freshmen and sophomores in
the literary college, inviting them
to make appointments for election
interviews as soon as possible. If
they take advantage of this op-
portunity now, Van Duren said
yesterday, the office can guarantee
them "a maximum waiting period
of five minutes and all the time
they want for the interview to go
into any pioblem that is troubling
them."
Rowe Attends Meeting
Prof. Kenneth T. Rowe of the
English Department is attending
the National Theatre Conference
inl New York City this week.

Advance copies of the time
schedules fer the spring semester
will be on hand at the office, as
well as orientation test scores,
Health Service records and blue-
prints for each individual student.
Although completing group re-
quirements and concentration pre-
requisites is one important objec-
tive in the student's program for
the first two years, careful con-
sideration i. also given to his abil-
ities and future plans.
Adverse Criticism
Commenting on the frequent ad-
verse criticism directed towards
the Office by students, Van Dur-
en said that "if students will only
take advailtage of the opporunity
offered them to have a long, leis-
urely talk with their counselor
now instead of waiting until the
last hurried minute before regis-
tration, there will be no basis for
complaint."
"After al," he said, "each coun-
selor has been chosen for this
work because of the sincere inter-
est he has shown in the problem of
students in acquiring a sound edu-
cation and their work is a real
labor of love."
State Bankers
To Meet H'ffere
Some 200 bankers from all sec-
tions of the state will convene
Thursday and Friday at the Un-
ion for the eighth annual Bank
Study Conference, co-sponsored
by the Michigan Bankers Associa-
tion and the School of Business
Administration.
The Thursday afternoon session
will be hek in the Rackham Am-
phitheatre, with all other meet-
ings taking place in Rms. 316-320
of the Union.
Prof. Robert G. Rodkey of the
business administration school is
in charge of local arrangements for
the conference, and will be chair-
man for the panel discussion on
investments in relation to deposits.
Luncheon meetings will be held
in the Union both days, and Dale
Norman, Agent of the Federal
Bureau of investigation, is sched-
uled to speak on "Banks and the
FBI" at the Thursday dinner.
All students are invited to at-
tend the panel discussions and
luncheon meetings.

E
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Fx_
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, .Pon

OUT THAR
... at the Village
Pictures of last week's Michi-
gan-Ohio State football game will
be shown at 6:45 p.m. today in the
West Lodge auditorium.
The Vets' Concert Orchestra
will hold a rehearsal at 3 p.m. to-
day at West Lodge.
The orchestra is open to all vet-
erans (men and women) who en-
joy playing music. Rehearsals
are planned to include the read-
ing of a large amount of music,
with technical drill toward some-
what artistic perfection reserved
for selections which will be pre-
sented later in concert.
Thomas E. Wilson, leader of the
orchestra, said that miiany orches-
tra members are not music majors,
but are proficient musicians who
welcome the opportunity to carry
on their playing.
The Christian Fellowship
Group will meet for worship
service at 4 p.m. today at West
Court Community Building. The
service will be led by Rev. J. Ed-
gar Edwards.
The weekly concert of classical
recordings conducted by Weldon
Wilson will be presented at 3 p.m.
today in West Lodge.
The Willow Village AVC will
place special complaint tables in
West Lodge from 5 to 7 p.m. to-
morrow in an effort to obtain
complaints, suggestions, and
recommendations from students
regarding Willow Run, which
the AVC will bring before the
Veterans University Council, a
group composed of University
officials and veterans' repre-
sentatives.
Special mimeographed com-
plaint forms addressed to the
Council will be available for stu-
dents to fill out. Seymore Hosen-
ball, chairman of the chapter's Lo-
cal Affairs committee, will be in
charge of the tables.
Community Chest
Fund Drive Ends
The total pledges received dur-
ing the Community Chest Fund
Drive on campus, which officially
ended yesterday, amounted to $21,-
220.18.
Prof. Charles L. Jamison, chair-
man of the campus drive which
was directed primarily at faculty
members, has expressed thanks to
all those wno helped solicit pledges
and to those who contributed.
In spite of the fact that the
drive is over, pledges are still wel-
come at the, Municipal Court
Building from persons who did
not pledge. Prof. Jamison said.

~f)
Sweaters
.. . in soytz
pastel shades .
for the perfect gift.
44
Cologne and
+. perfume
by Prince Matchabelli
and Henri Bendel.
New! "Tubbies ".w. .washable bed-
room slippers in gay and dainty flor-
al prints.
307 SOUTH STATE STREET

I

10

"To hell with the honor system. I've got a system of my own."
REVELLI'S 'BEST SINCE 1940':
University Band To Play at Willow Villaage

e'

+ Classified Advertising +

LOST AND FOUND
I'M GOIN' BLIND! Please return horn-
rimmed glasses lost Nov. 21 to Betty-
ann 'Larsen at 516 E. Madison or call
4121-2145. A brown Shaeffer pen was
clipped to the case, but I'm only wor-
ried about my eyes. )10
TAKEN: Alaskan mouton coat, new,
from the Casbah, Nov. 29. Please re-
turn coat and belongings. Coat can
be identified. Nancy Walker, 459 Jor-
dan Hall.)9
NEW MOJTON COAT-Person mistak-
enly taking wrong coat from Union
dance last Wednesday, please return
to Union office.
LOST: Gabardine topcoat lost in Mich-
igan Union Cafeteria. Person who
took by mistake phone 2-2653, Wang.
LOST: Political Science textbook: 'Am-
erican National Government." Please
call Edmund Brownell, 2-2235. )11
LOST: Wallet containing papers of val-
ue only to me. Keep money. Please
return papers by mail. Mary Mor-
ris, 1036 Stockwell.)l
STOLEN: blue and white double bar
balloon boy's bicycle with struts Z-
2198. If seen notify F. F. Anderson,
2-1288.
LOST: 3-Ring blue cloth Notebook con-
taining all semester notes and Chem-
istry Textbook in West Gallery of
Alumni Hail Monday evening. Finder
please call 9461. Reward. )39
LOST: Shaeffer fountain pen bearing
name "Keith Dodd." Finder phone
6317 for reward.
TAILORING and SEWING
CUS~TOM MADE CLOTHES-Formals---
Remodeling-Alterations. "Bring your
sewing problems to us." Hildegarde
Shop, 116 E. Huron, 2-4669. )45
SEWING-Alterations and other work
on women's garments. Miss Living-
ston, 315 S. Division, 2nd floor front.
)58
WANTED
WANTED: Boy to work in fraternity
house kitchen for meals, 2-3 hours
per day. Call 2-6824.
YOUNG STUDENT Veteran and Wife
desire ride to or near Elmira, N.Y., on
Dec. 21st. Share expenses and driv-
ing. Charles E. Anderson, 1384 Erv-
ing Ct., Willow Village. )3
MEN'S USED CLOTHES wanted. A bet-
ter price paid. Sam's Store, 122 E.
Washington St. ) 14
DISHWASHERS for noon and evening
meals wanted by Phi Sigma Kappa,
1043 Baldwin. Call house manager,

HELP WANTED
GIRLS, 17 and over. We will train you
for a career as a telephone operator.
An experienced operator is always in
demand. Apply at Mich. Bell Tele-
phone Co., 323 E. Washington St. ) 43
STUDENTS for part time work at soda
fountain. Swifts Drug Store, 340 ).
State, Ph. 3534. )34
FOR SALE
GIRLS! FOR SALE-Tops in quality,
lowest prices, tailor-made, 100% wool
skirts. For the skirt that makes every
sweater an eye-opener, call H. Wills,
2-2266 Mon.-Thurs. evenings, 7-9 pm.
)12
FOR SALE: Fine tuxedo, 36 long; also
cornet, good shape. Phone 2-4963. )2
IMPORTED ENGLISH BIKE, woman's.
3-speed gear shift. Mileage meter.
Basket. Practically new. $70. 510 S.
4th Ave. Tel. 8563. )57
FOR SALE: Tux and tails combination.
Size 36-37. Phone 2-6150.
ROADMASTER Whizer Motor Bike,
completely equipped with generator,
basket, carrier, etc. $110, or Whizzer
Bike Motor $60. All in perfect con-
dition. Call 5088, 3-7 p.m. )40
BUSINESS SERVICES
MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Liberty.
We have rebuilt used bikes for sale.
Your bike can be expertly repaired
also. )56
CHUMLEE'S
FREE DELIVERY of your favorite sand-
wiches and beverages. Every day but
Monday, 6 p.m. to 2 a.m. Phone
2-6429. )8
ELECTROLUX VACCUM CLEANERS
Sales - Jiohn Jadwin -- Service
855 Tappan Phone 2-7412 or 2-2683 )41
TYPEWRITERS, OFFICE MACHINES,
cleaned, repaired. Work guaranteed.
Three-day service. Calculators sold
and rented. Pick-up and delivery.
Office Equipment Service Co., 111 S.
4th Ave., 2-1213. ) 26
North Main Opposite Court House
Today thru Tuesday
Sheila Ryan in
"SLIGHTLY SCANDALOUS"
plus James Ellison in
"G.I. WAR BRIDES"
Added - Latest World News
"SCARLET HORSEMAN"
Chapter 12

"The best concert band since
1940," according to its director,
Prof. William D. Revelli, will make
its second appearance of the sea-
son in a c(ncert Dec. 11 in West
Lodge Community Building, Wil-
low Village.
"With the return of war vet-
erans and many new outstand-
ing players," he said yesterday,
"we loak forward to the most
successful season of the last six
years."
A calendar of the Concert Band's
activities for the remainder of the
fall semester includes the annual
winter concert Jan. 18 in Hill Au-
ditorium, a Reading Clinic for the
Michigan School Band Associa-
tion, various out of town concerts
and a radio broadcast series.
During the second semester the
band will present its annual spring
concert in Dill Auditorium, several
out of town concerts and several
our-door concerts. During Com-
mencement Week, a community
sing on the library steps and a con-

cert for Michigan alumni are
scheduled.
The Concert Band makes many
trips to nearby cities to play spe-
cial concerts sponsored by vari-
ous civic organizations, making up
a major part of its activities each
year, Prof. Revelli said.
The band thus fulfills a dis-
tinct servire in the presentation
of good band literature, accord-.
ing to Prof. Revelli, since they

I) LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
Wednesday, Dec. 4 at 8:30 P.M.
Presents America's Fastest, Funniest
COLOR FILM TRAVELOGUES
Tickets 50c and 75c, plus tax-NOW ON SALE
Havana . .. Night life. . . Rhitinba .. . Jai-alai .. . Vinalen's
Valley .. . Varadero Beach ... Isle of Pines ... Santio. V
Auspices Sociedad Hispanica

promote its introduction to the
general public, not only in the
University and Ann Arbor, but
in the entire state and the sur-
rounding territory.
Auditions are still open for out-
standing musicians, Prof. Revelli
declared, pointing out that there
are many excellent musicians on
campus who are not continuing
their musical experience.

.

STARTS
SUNDAY

I

Shows
Continuous
Sunday

H

from the most exciting
writer of our time-the most
exciting picture of all time!
MARK HELLINER presents

I

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