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December 08, 1946 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-12-08

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


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1946

THE MICHIIAN D1AISY

'

PAGE

U

Union T Sponsor
Formal Dances
Council To Honor Women Representatives
From Michigan Colleges at Affair Friday

The Union Executive Council
will play hosts to 13 women repre-
senting ten Michigan colleges, on
the first of the two-night annual
Union Formal, to be held from 9
p.m. to midnight Friday and Sat-
urday in the Union Ballroom.
The colleges represented will in-
clude Olivet College, Hillsdale Col-
lege, Michigan State Normal Col-
fickets for the Union Formal
to be held frim 9 p.m. to mid-
night Friday and Saturday in
the 'Union Ballroom, will be
sold from 3 to 4 p.m. tomorrow
through Friday in the Union.
lege, Wayne University, Alma Col-
lege, Western Michigan State
Teachers College, Kalamazoo Col-
lege, Highland Park Junior Col-
lege, Michigan State College, and
Albion College.
Event To Unify Colleges
Because of the size of the uni-
versities, Michigan State Normal
College, Wayne University, and
Michigan State College are to send
two coeds. The Union extended
invitations to Ihese colleges, who
West Quad
Plans Dance
The West Quadrangle residents
will hold a candle light dance, the
"Holly Hop," semi-formal, on Sat-
urday, December 14, at the Quad-
rangle.
Decorations and favors will be
carried out in a Christmas theme
and a floor show is planned. The
music will be furnished by Drexel
Lamb's 'Rhythmaires," a band
from Jackson imported especially
for the dance. Music will be played
from 9 p.m. until midnight.
The committee in charge of ar-
rangements is headed by Chair-
man Bud Weber. The staff in-
cludes Joe Miller, music; Jack
Dietrich, Roger Roemisch, and
Jocelyn Barnes, publicity; Dick
Hirn and Lathrop Berry, decora-
tions; and Dick Benner and Frank
Zagelmeyer, tickets and finance.
Patrons and patronesses for the
dance include President and Mrs.
A. G. Ruthven, Dean Joseph Burs-
ley, Miss Eleanor Scanlan, Mr.
and Mrs. Erich A. Walter, Dr. and
Mrs. Charles Peak, Miss Irene
Boelts, Provost and Mrs. James P.
Adams, Mr. and Mrs. Francis
Shiel, Mr. and Mrs. Peter A. Osta-
fin, Miss Phillis Broan, Mr. and
Mrs. W. Loyd Berridge, Dr. Wil-
liam M. Brace, and Mr. and Mrs.
Everett J. Shroeder.
To keep those angora socks, fuz-
zy, wash in lukewarm suds, don't
rub, rinse thoroughly in water of
the same temperature, and roll in
towel to squeeze out excess mois-
ture.

in turn selected the women byj
campus elections, or by appoint-
ment by the dean of students or
the respective student councils.
The inter-collegiate event is be-
ing offered in an effort to unify
Michigan colleges and universities.
Guests To Be Honored Friday
The Union Executive Council is
setting aside Friday to honor the
representatives. During the day,
the coeds will be shown the cam-
pus. In the evening a formal
banquet will be given in their hon-
or, to be followed by the formal
dance.
The council will don traditional
red sashes for the affair, which
will be worn to all future formal
events. Students are urged to
meet the guests who are to be ac-
companied by the Union Council
members. All reptesentatives .are
to be the guests of the Delta Delta
Eklta ,xority.
Tie ;uual formal dance is be-
irg held two days for the first
time in the history of Union spon-
sored dances. Theepurpose of the
additional evening is to accom-
r:,date a larger portion of the in-
c' ea_,ed student enrollment. Stu-
d ents ar e limited to one night
attenc ance.
DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 8)
Unity: Services at 11:00 a.m.,
Unity Reading Rooms, 310 S.
State St. Subject: "Communion:
Beyond The Letter."
There will be no meeting of the
Student Discussion Group this
week. 11
First Unitarian Church, Edward
H. Redman, Minister
10:00 a.m., Unitarian-Friends'
Church School.
11:00 a.m., Service of Worship.
Rev. Edward H. Redman preach-
ing on "Shall We Emote?"
6:30 p.m., Joint meeting of the
Unitarian Student group and Hill-
el with Rabbi Herschel Lyman and
Rev. Edward H. Redman compar-
ing notes on Judaism and Unitar-
ianism.
First Church of Christ Scientist,
409 S. Division St.
Sunday morning service at 10:30
Subject, "God the Only Cause and
Creator.
Sunday School at 11:45.
Wednesday evening service at
8:00.
Friends meeting at 4:00 p.m.,
3d floor, First Presbyterian
Church. Young Friends meeting
at 4:00 p.m., at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Dunham.

PRINCESS AND CHILD - Danish Crown Princess Ingrid looks
down at her infant daughter who was christened Anne Marie
Dagmar at the Holmes Church in Copenhagen, Denmark.
Varied Opportunities Offered
For Women in Speech Field
<,4,mnvc aan____________________

Petitions Due
For Orientation
Adviser Posts
Petitions for orientation adviser
posts for this spring and next fall
are due at noon tomorrow in the
League Undergraduate Office.
Coeds applying must be juniors
or seniors next fall, and those
turning in petitions may sign for
the required five-minute inter-
views when they turn in their ap-
plications.
Those who apply must bring a
University Eligibility card, signed
by the Merit-Tutorial Committe_
of the League, to the interview.
Vach petition should contain
constructive criticism of past ori-
entation programs, as well as
plans and original ideas for the
work. The applicant should also
state whether she prefers spring
or fall orientation and whether
she would like freshmen or trans-
fer women.
Those appointed will be expect-
ed to attend a mass meeting dur-
ing the semester preceding that in
which they will have charge of
groups of new coeds, and to attend
all required meetings for advisers
during the week.
Dance Program
To Be Presented
At Club Meeting
"The Golden Bough," a program
of dances, will be presented by
Tuia, dancer, student of dance
ethnology and wife of Professor
Hans Kurath of the University fa-
culty, at the meeting of the Facul-
ty Women's Club at 8:15 p.m.
Wednesday in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
Tuia will be assisted by Helen
Snyder, flutist; Estelle Titiev,
pianist; Sara Graf, percussionist;
Julie Wilson, dancer; Diana He-
ger, cellist; Theodore Heger, oboe;
Burnette Bradley Staebler, mezzo-
soprano; and Joan Bullen, cellist.
Kamla Chowdrey will present
dance ceremonies of India accom-
panied by Rajah Dhaska, percus-
sionist.
The first half of the program
will feature Mexican ceremonial
dances. For the second half,
dances to modern compositions
will be presented.

All Men Invited to Mixer Saturday
To Be Held by League HouseCoeds

Women residents of league
houses will sponsor a mixer from
2 to 5 p.m. Saturday at the League
Ballroom, to which all men on
campus are invited.
This is the first in the series of
League House Dances which will
be given bi-monthly for the pur-
pose of giving students the oppor-
tunity for making new acquaint-
ances. These affairs will take the
place of open houses for those
coeds whose residences are too
small for such enterta.nment.
The music of Ed Morehaus
and his orchestra will be fea-
tured and special mixer dances
will be introduced. For those
who like bridge and other card
games, tables and cards will be
provided, Refreshments will be
serN td.
Coeds may purchase -tickets for
the dance 10 a.m. to noon and 1 to

3 p.m. Monday, Wednesday, and
Friday: 10 a.m. to noon and 2 to 4
p.m. Tuesday; and 2 to 4 p.m.
Thursday at the League.
All coeds living in league
houses may attend, but a limit-
ed supply of tickets are avail-
able. When purchasing tickets
for the affair, all women must
present their Assembly member-
ship card. Assembly cards can
still be obtained, 3 to 5 p.m.
Monday through Thursday at
the League Asembly Ofice, third
floor, Rm. D.
The atmosphere will be infor-
mal, sweaters and skirts being the
preferred costume for women.
According to Blanche Berger,
chairman of the central commit-
tee for League House Dances,
"There has been a great demand
by men as well as women for these
dances."

J-Hop Plans Told
(Continued from page 1)
With decorations and an .after-
the-dance breakfast sidelights to
the two dances, the 1947 J-.Hap
will approach the prewar hops,
which rivaled the Dartmouth
Winter Carnival.
Prewar J-H9pers attended two
dances-one formal, one informal
-heard three different namue
bands and had house parties as
added attractions.
Last year's. J-Hop conmittee
proposed inclusion of all the pre-
war features in the dance, but
their plans were rejected by the
Student Affairs Committee which
held that current conditions did
not justify a "lavish" affair,
According to 1947 Hop Chair-
man Youngblood, this year's
dance will bring back some of the
prewar Hop "spirit" while accom-
modating an unusually large num-
ber of patrons.

By BETTY S St~WARDtLF }

"Speech correction is a recog-
nized professional field which
offers very rich opportunities
as a career for women," said
Dr. Ollie L. Backus, assistaait
'fessor of speech, in char;e
of teacher training at the Uni-
versity's Speech Clinic.
Dr. Backus pointed out that
speech correction, though a
new field, has expanded rapidly
m the past ten years. There has
been growing interest in handi-
cal ped persons in general, and
state programs have been set
up providing special education
for them. More recently, post-
war rehabilitation of veterans
has further expanded the field.
The Division of Special
Education in the Department'
of Education, in collabora-
tion-with college and univer-
sity educational departments,
have drawn up a series of re-
quirements to qualify teach-
ers in speech correction. The
students who have met state
requirements and hold the
Bachelor's Degree are quali-
fied to work in public school
speech clinics. 'Those holding
the Master's Degree are qual-
ified to become supervisors
in such clinics, or to work in
college, university, or hospi-
tal clinics.
Laboratory courses in speech
correction are set up to provide
students with actual experience,
which begin with intensive ob-
servation, followed by partici-
pation in individual and group
instruction of clinic patients.
The program offered the
patients is a concentrated
one. Dr. Backus pointed out
that the attitude of the pa-

l

tient is an important factor
and attention is given in
helping the patients face
their own particular prob-
lems. Many need to repeat
the concentrated program;
others may be sent back to
less intensive training that
may be found in public
schools.
"Patients in the clinic are
potentially normal people. We
do not look at what they are,
but what they can become.
Those having speech defects
are in dire need of help, and it
is satisfying to see improve-
ments. Results of your efforts
are readily measured," she ex-
plained,
Speech clinics are spreading
throughout the countmy to'
counteract the critical need.
The clinic here is one of the
leading clinics in the middle
west. In spite of the expanding
interest in the profession, there
is a critical lack of teachers.

WAA NOTICES

i1

FOR HER XMAS

1 .1
N . t<

WAA Clubs will meet this week
as follows:
Archery Club: The tournament
will continue at 5 p.m. tomorrow
and 4:45 p.m. Thursday at the
WAB.
Ice Skating Club: Open skating
for men and women from 1 to 3
p.m. Monday through. Friday at
the Coliseum. Instruction is avail-
able.
Golf Club: Lessions will be held
from, 7:30 to 9 p.m. Wednesday at
Barbour Gym. Members are to
furnish their own soft balls, bath
towels, and clubs. Clubs may also
be rented at the Gym.
Ballet Club: Regular meeting of
beginners at 7 p.m. Wednesday
and advanced dancers at 8 p.m.
Wednesday at Barbour.
Rifle Club: Instruction for be-
ginners and practice for advanced
siooters at the ROTC range from
3 to 6 p.m. Thursday and 3 to 5
p.m. Friday at the ROTC range.
Swimming Club: A compulsory
meeting will be held at 10 a.m.
Saturday at the Union Pool for all
members who will be in the water
show in January. Special groups
will rehearse at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday
and Thursday.
Table Tennis: House tourna-
ments should be played off, with

the house making up its own draw.
House managers having any ques-
tions concerning the tournament
may call Dot Goppelt, 2-2569, for
information.
AllmLeague house coeds not at
present on teams who would like
to play basketball in the WAA
tournament should call Betty
Eaton at 2-4514.
The WAA basketball tourna-
ment will continue this week, with
games played according to this
schedule in Barbour Gym.
Monday: Sorosis I vs. Stockwell
I, Sigma Delta Tau vs. Delta Gam-
ma at 5:10 p.m. James house vs.
Martha Cook, Newberry I vs. Jor-
dan V at 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday: Pi Beta Phi I vs. Al-
pha Gamma Delta I, Alpha Phi II
vs. Alpha Delta Pi I at 5:10 p.m.,
Newberry II vs Kuesch House, Chi
Omega vs. Couzens III at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday: Sorosis II vs. Zeta
Tau Alpha II, Delta Delta Delta I
vs. Starring House at 5:10 p.m.
Jordan VI vs. Zone 9 at 7:30 p.m.,
Jordan VII vs. Couzens II at 8:10
p.m.
Thursday: Abby House vs. Pi
Beta Phi III, Alpha XI Delta II
vs. Delta Zeta at 5:10 p.m., Cou-
zens V vs. Willow Run Veterans
at 8:10 p.m.

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