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October 11, 1947 - Image 5

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The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-11

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1947

TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FTVE

o.

Campus

Talent To Be Featured!

fit Varsity Night, Friday, Oct. 24

Men's Glee Club
To Be Presented
"Varsity Night," annual variety
show featuring both campus talent
and guest artists, will be presented
at 8:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 24 in Hill
Auditorium.
The event is sponsored by the
University Marching Band, and
proceeds are used to finance trips
for the band to out of town foot-
ball games.
A well-known Detroit master
of ceremonies has been tenta-
tively obtained to introduce a
program including skits, instru-
mhental and vocal soloists, inter-
views with campus characters,
and a vocal group.
The show. will feature Andrew B.
Soph Cabaret
To Schedule
Coed Tryouts
Tryouts for Soph Cabaret are
scheduled at 4 p.m. Monday
rough Wednesday in the League
fr sophomore women interested
i floorshow activity.
The floorshow entertainment
has been divided into three sec-
tions, singing, dancing and spe-
cialty acts, according to Gale
Huntington, floorshow chairman.
Coeds who did not attend the
meeting last Tuesday are invited
to come to the individual group
meetings of the floorshow next
week.
Music Tryouts
Eleanor Littlefield, music chair-
man, will organize singing tryouts
at 4 p.m. Monday and Wednesday
in the Grand Rapids Room. She
will audition and direct chorus,
solo and trio numbers. The assist-
ant music chairman, Helen Bower,
will accompany the tryouts and
assist in their direction.
Dancing tryouts will be held
at the same time Monday, through
Wednesday in the Garden Room
under the direction of F{rancess
Suffness. Sophomores with danc-
ing ability and training are espe-
cially invited to attend the meet-
ing to audition for specialty num-
bers although training will be
given to the chorus.
Specialty Acts Meet
Meeting the same time and
dates in the Rehearsal Room,
skits and specialty acts will be ni
charge of Miss Huntington and
Ann Rogers, assistant floorshow
chairman.
All floorshow entertainment
will be focused about a central
theme of the production and will
be presented twice each night
during the Soph Cabaret weekend
in the Lydia Mendelssohn The-
atre.
Coeds who were unable to at-
tend the mass meeting and would
like to work on the Cabaret, other
than in the floorshow are urged
to sign a sheet posted in the Un-
dergraduate Office of the League
as soon as possible, indicating
their name, address, phone num-
ber and committee on which they
wish to work.
Stockwell Coeds
To Play Football
Coeds from the corridors No.
35 and 50 of Stockwell will play'
football at 8 a.m. Sunday on Pal-
mer Field.
Officiating at the game will be
Lenny 'Ford, Michigan end.
The battle is the result of a
mutual challenge between the
women living on each wing of the
dormitory to determine the best
sport participants as well as the
best athletes.

White, baritone, who has enter-
tained many times for Ann Arbor
audiences. Mr. White is an assist-
ant professor of voice in the
School of Music, and is a former
member of Fred Waring's glee
club.
Also on the program is Mar-
jorie Albright, coloratura so-
prano, whom Mr. William D.
Revelli, conductor of the Uni-
versity Bands, deems "the best
that has hit Michigan's campus
in many years."
In their first campus appear-
ance of the year will be the Men's
Glee Club, led by Philip Dewey.
Other featured artists include
Herman Troope, accordionist, and
a marimba soloist.
Tickets for the event will go
on sale Mondaty in conjunction
with the sale of Homecoming
Dance tickets. Students may ob-
obtain tickets from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. Monday, through Wednes-
day in University Hall, from 9
a.m. to 6p.m.min the League and
the Union, or from any member
of the band.
Tryouts for talent are still being
held. Anyone interested in ap-
.pearing in the program may con-
tact Mr. Revelli at Harris Hall.
Weddings&
Engagements
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Conner of
Detroit have announced the en-
gagement of their daughter, Rose-
mary, to Leigh Packard Smith, son
of Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Smtih of
Royal Oak.
Miss Conner is the president
of Alphi Chi Omega sorority and
Smith is president of Alpha Tau
Omega fraternity. Both are mem-
bers of the senior class.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. O. Guy Frick of
Detroit have announced the en-
gagement of their daughter, Cath-
erine Lucille, to Donald Hammond
McAlonan, son of Dr. and Mrs.
William T. McAlonan of Detroit.
Both are members of the senior
class, Miss Frick is a member of
Alpha Chi 1 ega sorority and
McAlonan a mei. ber of Alpha Tau
Omega fraternity
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Azen of
Pittsburgh, Pa., announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Cor-
inne, to Dr. Seymoure Krause, son
of Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Krause
also of Pittsburgh, Pa.
Miss Azen is a member of Sigma
Delta Tau sorority and will be
graduated from the University in
June. Krause is a graduate of
the University of Pittsburgh and
is now in residency at Montefiore
Hospital in Pittsburgh.
*k * *
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Capps of
Jacksonville, Ill., have announced
the engagement of their daughter,
Helen Porter, to George Norris,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Norris of
the same city. The wedding will
take .place in June.
Miss Capps is a member of Chi
Omega sorority and Norris is at-
tending the University of Illinois.
You Can Lose
Unwanted Pounds and Inches
just where you want them off;
no diets, drugs, medicines or
back breaking exercises.
Harold M. Baskin
Physio Therapist
8 N. Normal St. Phone 2410
YPSILANTI

* * *

Louis Prima
Will Perform
Students Needed To Help
On Decorations Committee
Louis Prima and his orchestra,
with featured soloists, will furnish
music for the annual Homecoming
Dance to be held from 8:30 p.m. to
mnidnight Saturday, Oct. 25 in the
Intramural Building.
Prima last appeared here in
1926 at Senior Ball, where he in-
troduced his hit tune, "Coffee
Song." With him this year will
appear Cathy Allen as vocalist,
Jimmy Dell and Lu Dell.
Ticket Sales Begin Monday
Homecoming Dance is spon-
sored by the Varsity Committee of
the Student Legislature, and ticket
sales will begin Monday, accord-
ing to Ruth Sights, ticket chair-
man.
Students are still needed to
work on decorations committee,
which is headed by Pamela Stump
and Virginia Garritson, co-chair-
men. Men or women who desire to
participate may call 2-3203 and
contact Miss Stump or Miss Gar-
ritson.
Alumni Invited
Alumni may obtain tickets for
the dance by sending a check for
three dollars together with a
stamped, self-addressed envelope
to Miss Sights, 1204 Hill. The
checkshould be made out to the
University of Michigan.
General chairman for the event
is Chuck Lewis. Other members of
the committee include Miss Sights
and Carol Lieberman, tickets co-
chairmen; Barbara Newman. in
charge of program and invita-
tions; Jim Risk and Bud Webber,
building and grounds; Marjorie
Reber, refreshments chairman;
and Bob Tisch, finance chairman.
Homecoming displays are fea-
tured annually as part of the' fes-
the weekend.

Benefit Dance Will Be Held
By Assembly Project Croup

ANDREW WHITE

Assembly Association will con-
tribute to the support of the Uni-
versity Fresh Air Camp through
donations from the benefit dance
to be held Saturday. Nov. 8, in the
Intramural Building, according
to Mary Quiatt. project chairman.
The camp is located in Pinck-
ney region. 24 miles north of Ann
Arbor on Patterson Lake. Founded
in 1920, the camp property now in-
cludes 300 acres of virgin hard-
wood. Buildings include cabins.
a lodge, and an in irmary to ac-
commodate about 25. Plans are
being made to winterize the camp
for the use of University students
on weekends during the school
year.
To 250 boys from southeastern
Michigan, the camp means four
weeks vacation, perhaps the
only opportunity some may
have. These boys are under-
privileged, or have adjustment
problems.
Activities in the camp aid eachI
boy to adjust to group activities.
The lake provides an opportunity
for fishing, swimming, and boat-
ing. A study of wild animals and
pets are included. Hiking and out-
door cooking have been favorite
activities in the past. Boys are
taught to work with their hands,
which allows learning without the
realization that he is being taught.
For University students who
are counselors, the camp is a
"Workshop in Human Behavior."
It offers an opportunity to inte-
grate classroom theory with ac-
tual practice. Courses in grad-
uate and undergraduate study
are offered at the camp.
The boys present a series of so-
cial problems. They may have
difficulty adjusting at school,
home or in the community. Often
campers have symptoms of deeply
rooted and severe maladjustments.
Others are those who woula not

ordinarily have a chance to go to
camp.
Four weeks is seldom suffi-
cient time to alter patterns ex-
isting in the boys' behavior, but
youngsters profit surprisingly.
The training gained in camp is
continued by the agency which
sends the boys to camp. Diag-
nostic material gained from the
camping experience is used to
further the socio-educational
program.
The Fresh Air Camp is placed
under the Institute of Human Ad-
justment so that the student-
counselors may receive a cross-
section of departmental work in
social fields. Classes are offered in
both graduate and undergraduate
levels in sociology, social work,
education (mental hygiene), and
psychology.
A double staff is maintained.
During the first month one
group of students attends classes
five days, the other works the
remaining two days. During the
next month the groups are re-
versed. This method provides
the student with an authorita-
tive advisor to whom he may
bring his problems.
The staff of the camp includes
members of the faculty of the
sponsoring departments, a psy-
chiatrist, a doctor and a nurse.
The director of the Camp is Wil-
liam C. Morse, lecturer in educa-
tional psychology.
Contributions of the entire stu-
dent body make up a large por-
tion of the camp's expenditures.
Tag Day, held in the spring, spe-
cial benefits and dances help to
raise this total.

Editor Pays
Newspaper
Compliment
On a recent visit to the Univer-
versity, Mrs. Dorothy Dunbar!
Bromley. Women's Editor of the
New York Herald Tribune, named
The Michigan Daily "One of the+
better college newspapers in the
country."
A former member of the Daily
staff, Frances Mendelson, is the
assistant Sunday women's editor,
working under Mrs. Bromley.
Basic education in the liberal
arts, general intelligence, and in-
terest in "news" is the best pre-
paration for a career in journalism
according to Mrs. Bromley.
Social sciences, literature. lan-
guages, and humanities are essen-
tial parts of a liberal education
leading to a writing career, she
said. Working experience on a
small publication and journalistic
study, especially in graduate work,
is also desirable.
Although Mrs. Bromley ex-
pressly advocates basic balance
of a liberal education as prepara-
tion for newspaper work, exper-
ience and intelligence is the main
basis for her appointments to the
staff of the Herald Tribune. At
the present time most of her as-
sistants are graduates of the Puli-
tzer School of Journalism, or those
who have had previous newspaper
work.
Because bf her prominence in
the field of journalism, she was
selected to be correspondent with
the 1946 Indian Famine Emer-
gency Commission, headed by
Pearl Buck.

Casbah Dance
Will Feature

Visiting

Among the visitors from Pitts-
burgh expected tonight at the
Campus Casbah are Bart Rodgers,
musical arranger for Fran Wine-
Gar and his band, and Mr. and
Mrs. Donald Palmer. former as-
sociates of Wine-Gar in the music
world.
Due to serious illness Wine-Gar
will be unable to lead the Casbah
band, Palmer. who directs a 16-
piece band in Pittsburgh, will take
over Wine-Gar's duties for the
evening, alternating with Bill
Hale, alto sax player.
Rodgers will entertain guests
with lyrics to a novelty tune,
"Satchel-Mouth Baby" and will
sing one of his own compositions,
"I Have Changed".
Mrs. Palmer may be remember-
ed from her former work in the
entertainment world as the voice
of Minnie Mouse, movie cartoon
character.
Tickets for the dance may be
purchased in theUndergraduate
Office of the League or at the
door.
Positi onsOpen
On Faculty Teas
Positions on the central com-
mittee in charge of faculty teas
are open to independent women,
and interested coeds are urged to
sign up on the bulletin board
in the Undergraduate Office of
the League.
Petitions are not required, and
interviews will be held from 3 to
5 p.m. Tuesday.

Talent

Travel Editor
Wil I ETour' U'
Betty Claire Schmid, College
Board Travel Editor of "Made-
moiselle" magazine, will arrive in
Ann Arbor Monday where she will
interview professors, student lead-
ers, and coed members of the Col-
lege Board.
Miss Schmid is on a tour of
eight Midwestern universities in
an attempt to gather firsthand
information on current and newly
developing trends in academic in-
terests and campus activities. -
Having recently returned from
a bicycle tour of Europe, during
which she lived and talked with
young people in France, England,
Belgium, Holland, Switzerland and
Spain, Miss Schmid is anxious
to compare her experiences with
life on a typical American cam-
pus.
Committee Lists
To Close Today
Coeds interested in serving on
committees for Recognition Night,
given annually by Assembly in
honor of outstanding independent
women, must enter their names by
5 p.m. today on the nst posted in
the Undergraduate Office of the
League.
Choice of committee members
will be made according to prefer-
ences listed when signing up, and
the committees that will be open
are refreshments, decorations,
publicity skits, and posters.

a t

STOP LOSING VALUABLE TIME!
STUDENTS . . . Save yoarselves time and money.
The Ann Arbor Business School offers you classes in
TYPING and SHORTHAND
to be taken in your free hours during the day or in night
classes. Veterans may receive this instruction under the
G.I. Bill, along with your University courses.
See ns for particulars
ANN AR BOR BUSI NESS SCH OOL

'Il

I

330 Nickels Arcade

Phone 2-0330

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Pa&rt- time

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for

students who've

been

UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
AND STUDENT CENTER
1511 Washtenaw Avenue
Alfred Scheips, Pastor
(The Evangelical Lutheran Synod of Mis-
souri, Ohio, and Other States)
4:30-5:30 Saturday-Open House after the
game.
9:45 and 11:00 A.M.-Identical Services, with
the pastor preaching on the subject, "Dis-
solving Doubts."
4:00 P.M.-Sunday afternoon discussion
hour.
5:30 P.M.-Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club, Supper Meeting.
7:00 P.M. Wednesday-Chapel Choir Practice
4:15 P.M. Thursday-Coffee Hour.
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL and
REFORMED CHURCH
423 S. Fourth Ave.
T. R. Schmale, Pastor
C. R. Loew, Assistant Pastor
Kathryn Karch Loew, Organist
10:45 A.M.-Morning Worship. Rev. Schmale
will preach.
5:15 P.M.-Student Guild Supper, fellowship,
and study of Gabriel Faure's "Requiem"
and other sacred music, using recordings.
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
1917 Washtenaw
Edward H. Redman, Minister
10:00 A.M.-Adult Study Group.
11:00 A.M.-Service of Worship. Rev. Edward
H. Redman preaching on: "An Eye for an
Eye."
12:00 M.-Special Meeting of the Congrega-
tiorĀ±.
6:00 P.M. - Vesper Service "Moral Issues
Facing All of Us."
7:00 P.M.-Unitarian Student Group Supper
Discussion. Mr. Murray Frumin on "Pal-
estine, the U.S. and the U.N."
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
For National Lutheran Council Students
1304 Hill St.
Henry O. Yoder, pastor
9:10-10:05 A.M.--Bible Hour at the Center.
10:30 A.M.-Worship Service in Zion and
Trinity Lutheran Churches.
11:00 A.M. Worship Service in Christ Lu-
theran Chapel, Willow Run.
4:30 P.M.-L.S.A. Meeting at Zion Lutheran
Parish Hall. Leave from there for a picnic
supper and camp-fire worship service.
7:30-8:30 P.M. Tuesday-Revue of catchism
at the Center.
4:00-5:30 P.M. Wednesday-Tea and Coffee
Hour at the Center.
Note-Party at the Center on Saturday eve-
ning at 8:00.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw
W. P. Lemon, D.D., and James Van Pernis,
Ministers
Frieda Op't Holt Vogan, Director of Music
10:45 A.M.-Morning Worship with sermon
by Dr. Lemon.
5:00 P.M.-Westminster Guild meets in the

ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Division at Catherine
The Rev. Henry Lewis, S.T.D., Rector
The Rev. John M. Shufelt, Curate
The Rev. John H. Burt, Student Chaplain
Miss Maxine J. Westphal,
Student Counsellor
Mr. George R. Hunscne,
Organist and Choirmaster
8:00 A.M.-Holy Communion.
11:00 A.M.-Junior Church.
11:00 A.M.-Morning Prayer. Sermon by Mr.
Burt.
5:30 P.M.-Canterbury Club Supper, Episco-
pal University Center. Speaker: The Rev.
William Clark of Flint.
8:00 P.M.-Choral Evening Prayer. Sermon
by Dr. Lewis.
7:15 A.M. Wednesday-Holly Communion,
(followed by breakfast at Student Center.
Reservations 2-4097.)
4:00-6.00 P.M.-Open House, Student Center.
7:15 A.M. Saturday (St. Luke)-Holly Com-
munion.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH:
Ministers: James Brett Kenna and Robert
H. Jongeward
Music: Lester McCoy, director
Mary McCall Stubbins, organist
Student Activities: Doris Reed, director
director
10:45-12:00 A.M.-Church School.
10:45 A.M.-Worship Service. Dr. Kenna's
sermon topic is "Picture of Europe."
5:30 P.M.-Wesleyan Guild. "The Function
of the International Center on Campus,"
Dr. Esson Gale, discussion leader. Inter-
national students are particularly invited
to attend. Supper and Social Hour.
STUDENT EVANGELICAL CHAPEL
Meeting at Lane Hall, corner of State St.
and Washington.
Rev. Leonard Verduin, Minister
10:00 A.M.-Morning Worship. "A God No-
body Knows."
7:30 P.M.-Evening Worship. "Not Only To
Believe, But Also To Suffer."
VILLAGE CHURCH FELLOWSHIP
West Court, Willow Village
Rev. Edgar Edwards. Chaplain
Mrs. J. Larson, Choir and Sacred Music
10:45 A.M.-Divine Worship. "You and the
Crisis of Our Age." Nursery and Primary
Church School at Church Hour: Rev. J.
Edgar Edwards, Chaplain.
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State and William Streets
9:30 and 10:45 A.M.-Church School.
10:45 A.M.-Public Worship. Subject of ser-
mon "Answerable Courages."
6:00 P.M.-Congregational-Disciples Student
Guild supper. Discussion on "Christian
Personality-What Is It?" Speakers, Mary
Belle Roberts, Jean Garee, Dr. Bronfen-
brenner, Rev. John Craig.
MEMORIAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH
(Disciples of Christ)
Hill and Tappan
F. E. Zendt, Minister to Congregation
Mr. Howard Farrar, Choir Director

-

I

III

STUDENTS

and Students' Wives
EVERY MONDAY AND TUESDAY
SHAMPOOS and SETS

telep hone
7 IVFAor4rES:
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operaA-tors
MICHIGAN BELL has a number of part-
time jobs available for University of Michi-
gan students who have had experience as
telephone operators.
With a variety of "tricks" from which to
choose, we may be able to arrange a sched-
ule that will fit in conveniently with your
classroom and study periods. And because
of your experience, you can start in with a
minimum of coaching.
The telephone office is only 21/2 blocks from
the campus, at 323 East Washington street,
which means you'll waste no time getting
to and from work. The employee cafeteria
serves excellent food and our lounge pro-
vides a restful spot for study.
Whether or not you want to take advantage
of this opportunity to earn additional
money while you're in school, come and

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