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November 27, 1947 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-11-27

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

_I' U C 59 I, O v 7I A ER F., A19;t47

THE ilI'A AILY

. . . . .......... .............. . . . .... . ..... ... . . . . ........... . ............. I .............. I .................. . . . ...... . ......... . ........ - ........... - - ------- - ----- - -------------- .......... ..... .. .

_ _ -_

Ticot ales UOpenI
For* 'Sidle Street
boliel-ip:n Themep To Dominate Cabaret;
Sophs Will Presenrt 'Greenwich Ga ities'
eL'fo te op Cba otI my Cu.)it I. Sattrday iini h(
rodCucion of(r1, ide StreetLeague Ballroom.
'which w ill be 1presented f !rom 8 Smnith and his violin have beein
p.mn. to m.idnight, De 5 and(1 in featured in various New York', re-
tb-e League, are now bejringk dis- 'vuL1s, such as "Rap1sody vin
tti~utc? n urri fores.LeaueBhlk" and "Connie's pHot Choco-
t 'i ite in ormtoris. Lagu laces."
h~ouses,.f', fterntY and sorority Curieir ireturned from the

IM Building
HoldsThird
SportsNight
The Intr amural Building will
be open fromt 7:30 to 10:30 pJ.m.
tomorrow nlight, for the third
sports night of the term.
Hosts and hostesses for the eve-
ning's program include members
of Stockwell and Lloyd House..
Identification cards must be pre-
sented before entering, but each
student may have one guest. Men
and women students may attend
singly or with dates.
Refreshments wiil be served
during the evening's entertain-
ment which will include volley-
ball, handball, paddleball, and
bridge games. Badminton courts
will be available but students
must furnish their own birdies.
Swimming periods will be di-
ided into two sections, the first
beginning at 7:30 p.m. and con-
tinuing until 9 p.m., ahid the last
I)period from 9 to 10:30 p.m.
There is no admittance charge.

VYAA N(CItct'
Coliseum li(c fr1' t :1 pE.[_. ti lii pr rm xilbe n
to rehellarse 'for schedled ttpci' IIsi. r sal('' t ccodin
heckey ga1mel ' number3 Is. to Iar]u e . I J [na il ad

'1

houses: havme postedc signs stating.
auple and stag tickets a-'Eavil-
able tRbtlngt.luchsr
Skists 1Plannedi[
Skit wil be reseted y mein-
1be-_ of theCabr pblicity com-
Mittebginn next week in the
coed hue as a preview to the
event. Me anwhiile, the Town Crier
and othier cau' s stunts are an-
noulncing the show.
winpus sales:;for the Cabaret
wit inMonday id continue
thru - hot he eek Ticketsma
epucae-rm10 a.m. to noon
each day in the Engineering Arch,
f rom 10G ,am. tlo noon and 1 to 4
p.-.on the Diag- and in Univer-
spy ~Hall, from.3 to 6 Pl.mn. inthe
agu::.e lobby and from noon to 5
paym. in the Unlrion. Additional
t iclr ets ;will bc available in the
UndrgaduteOffice of the
League fr'ont.1 a.m. to 5::311 p.m.
''WO Bands Will Play
Leroy Smith will play for the

armed services a year and a hl alf
g to continue his rriu,:ial pp
; larity in Detroit.
Mfixer Featured
A mixer in the Hussey Room,
,mes in the Kalamazoo Room,
refreshments iri the Grand Rap-
ids Room and floorshows in the
Lydia Mendelsso;(hn Theatre are
other features of the Cabaret
which wiil be worked around a
Bohemian theme.
The "Greenwich G a it ies ,"
floorshows will be presented at
8:30 and 10 p.m. with singing,
dancing and variety acts typify-
ing the make-believe life in
Greenwich Village.
Booths Included
Variety booths, including for-
tune telling by "Madame Sphinx"
and "Madame. Jinx," palm read-
iga pawn shop and a wishing
well will be stationed on the con-
course. Street artists will paint
scenes of the Cabaret for visitors
and vendors will sell popcorn,
homemade candy and cigarettes.
All Cabaret proceeds wvill go to
the University Fresh Air Camp
Fund to be used for recreational

Besides the instr1uct ional groups
which have been org-anized. ther,'e
will be social skting group,
which will skate to thec club's ntev
"skating" music.
The Skating Club I'Fusian pit.-I
tun'es will be taken from-, 1 to :3
p.m. Tues day and Wednesday byI
Man'y 1Frances Gresehe, the ad-
visor' of the club, w ho is one of
the few profession-al skating cli-
rectors in the Midwest.
WAA Hockey Club memblers will
stage their annual "all star-" party
at 4 p.m. Tuesday in thle W.A.B..
c'ompleting their compl itive fall
seasot~n.
The Hockey Club teams will)
choose a single all-star team fromI

\Vil iilud RA -(' i ol danerswit h
the1 calngdour byn(Gmrri Ma lsaon
and Virginia ~pi
,dll l (ow lin foe r 01 lz 1t ee
wit I so 183d'wogae
Mac~rew.j
Over a hundred giArls are comr-
tinAg in the B ligClub. whihh
gives weekly recognit i to high
learn and individual >c ores.

I

SOFT WOMEN Marilyn Stone, Betsy Bousfield, Jea~n Russ, Pam-
ela Stump and Ann Sauer work on decorations for 'Side Street,'
sophomore cabaret to be presented in the near future.
Ui-versity Fresh Afir Camnp
Eucioa and Beneficial

PLAN A CAREER
IN RETAILING~
One-year Course
for College Graduates

" Prepare to step into a responsible
execut ive posit ion in the reti'ling field:
bayIVing, adlvertisi ng, fashio n, jers4)nnt'I
Spe cialized t raining, exclusively for col-
lege gradutIes, covers merch andii ng
person nel management, texti les, store
organ izat ion, sal-s priomfot ion, and all
p~hase's of sitore a(tivity. I ealii t) -
proachi und~er sItorie-tr'ain ed fanulty
C:lasses are combined wvithI paid store
work. :studentIs are usualily place'd be~-
fore graduiation. (Co-educeat ional. Mlas-
er's degree. A pprIovxed by Vet erns,
Aim in istiration. Fonur' full-tuit ion schol-
arslti ps available. I .iniited enrol lment,
ap~ply early. Write for lBure'aii l iletin C~.

annual Cabaret on Fr iday and purposes.3
h LOUS E~S
Dress and sport stylesi
cotton, rayon and wool jer
sey. An excellent assortment
of colors and styles.
r , SWEATERS
I Lovely all-wool cardigans
p and pullovers.
x ROBES
Jer sey, crepe, wool flannel
and rayon quilted r obes,
N short or long.
Michiga Theter Building

By NOVA MUIR
The University of Michigan
fresh Air" Camp, one of the most
worthwhile and valuable social
projects carried on by the uni-
versity, has an educational pro-
gram~r designed for a single pur-
ps:to provide an integrated ex-
pie)ince of theory and practice in
dealingt; ith childhood inalad-
j ustmnent.
It is not merely a place for un-
derprivileged children to receive
fresh air and good food, although
this is a portion of its work. T'o
attain its objective a summer
workshop has been established,
the character of which differs
radically from the typical edu-
cat ional seqg ience. The workshop
includes both carefully planned
academic scurses and a counsel-
ing labor'atory in a camp setting.
Thei Workshop in Human Be-
havkiow is offer'ed in a boy's
camp) to r;ive' students interested
in the welfare and adjustment
of' bosslirsthand experience in
study, observation, and treat-
tn nid. 'Th setting provides
reaistc tainngfor educators,
social i okers, rvisiting teachers,
:tro4Pup laders,, and others in-

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The Prettiest You've Ever Seen
00%Il WOOL SWEATERS
0cardigans. 0 slipovers
$3.98 to $5.0 $2.48 to $3.98
(x 11 u 'ior ic y.'in pastels or cdark hues
Sizes 3 .4.Were $4.00 to $8.95

CO-LUtB

easydoes It!

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terested in this area of guidance
and mental hygiene.I
Learning about behavior' is the
prelude to actual utilization of
that knowledge. The emphasis is
on the opportunity to deal under-
standingly wvithi real situations. To
summarize, the philosophy of the
I Workshop embodies three funda-
mental concepts: 1) for a founda-
tion problem behavior is ap-
proached, both individual and
that of the group, through syste-
matic class discussions; 2) this
academic treatment is related to'
the actual camp laboratory situ-
ation; 3)the student has ample
opportunity to apply the under-
standing and insight he has
gained.
The camp clientele consists of
about two hundred and forty
boys between the ages of eight
and thirteen years. Each boy is
sent by one of' some twenty-five
cooperating social and case
work agencies among which are
the Michigan Children's Insti-
tute, the Wayne County Clinic
for Child Study, and many oth-
ers. The agency works with the
boy before hie comes to camp,
and selects him because of his
need for specialized camping.
When he returns home after
camp, the agency continues.
treatment. Camping is thus a
part. of a planned, year-round,
socio -educational program for
the boy.
The boys themselves present a
wide range of behavior problems.
Some are having difficulty in ad-
justing in school, some in the
home, and some in the commu-
nity at large. Occasionally, the
camp represents simply an op-
portunity for a normal boy to be
away from the pressures and
stress of an unfortunate environ-
ment. often the boys have de-
veloped symptoms of maladjust-
ment, sometimes sever'e and deep-
ly rooted.
Some children come from in-
stitutional placement or foster
homes; some have acquired rec-
ords as delinquents. As a conse-
quence of their backgrounds,
these boys present problematic
behavior in a far higher inci-
dence than would be true in th
usual camp.
The University of Michigan of-
fers academic credit to graduate
students who wish to enter camp
work. Students. eligible to apply
for admission to this program are
1) former counselors who, by vir-
tue of superior service and satis-
factory academic achievement,
have been invited to return by the
camp administration: 2) men and
women who are studying at the
University of Michigan or other
universities' and who have been
accepted by the University of
Michigan for graduate study; and
3) a limited number of under-
graduate students of the Univer-
sity of Michigan or other accred-
ited higher institutions who are
desirous of experience in this
field.

E
RESE.
k UNIVI

CHRISTMAS ALBUMS
CH RISTMAS IHYMNS an(I CAROLS
.....Robed . Shaw' aud 11)heVictor Chorale
MERRY CH RISTMAS..........ing C;'o'sby
BEST LOVI'D C(:RISTMAS MIUSIC....... Ray Block
CH~ RISTMAS CAROL.S
......by Tlhe flour of Charm All-Girl Orchestra
A MERRY CHRISTMAS. Johnny Lon; Orch. and Choir
CH-RISTMAS PARTY .. ............. Two Ton Baker
TIlS IS CHIRISTMAS......... . ....... Irene Wicker
CHRISTMAS STORY...... Narra/ii'e by Julie Hayden
CHRISTMAS SONGS...............Pferry Comno
We have many of the familiar hymns
and carols on single records.
Vadtio &Record Shop
5 N. UNIVERSITY PHONE 2-0542

FARCH
IERSITY

BUREAU FOR RETAIL TRAINING
OF PITTSBURGH " Pittsburgh 13, Pa.

mmmkmmmmmmpL

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y
___ -/

'01 0
36

At These Prices You Can Afford New
DRESSIES
$700 $300 ~ 94
Cti , t r wools, dressy cepes a~nd gabardines to stretch your
b uwget, ;sres9-15, 10-44. Wereo$10.95 to $29.95.

THE TAR~TAN

71

THE

Easy to look at . .. easy to Ave"r.. that's
.Arnold .Authentics! Trus t tie ir faslI.ion-righit-
ness ... their exclusive Glove-Grip lit . .. to
bring you a new' font freedoin. )on ee
dreamed 1possible.

_
?'

U_

.

ji

'1

I

0 rfor ANN ARBOR
MASONIC TEMPLE IiNGT7:3
"For What Can ankfu1?T

I

I da

J

by
DR. H. H. SAVAGE
['1I .- , Ia," t. E, 1 C 14'/PS VS 7 . f

Other si'i'es includle

ii

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