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January 16, 1948 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-01-16

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

JARY 160, 148

TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY

oreign Grads
riven Sendoff
'arty BISA
Michigan's graduating foreign
idents received a warm sendoff
:ently at a Farewell Party given
em by the International Stu-
:ts Association and the Inter-
tional Center.
Setting the theme of the eve-
ag, Provost Jades P. Adams ex-
esed the hope that the foreign,
Ldents have gained more than
we scholastic experience from
eir stay at the University, and
:ed that "in some respects,
ere is a miniature United Na-
ns right on this campus."
After a talk by Fev. Edward H.
dxnan, of the Ann Arbor Jun-
Chamber of Commerce, the
A Bridge Trophy was present-
to the winning Lloyd House
m which won the all-campusa
dge tournament.

Business School Building Set
For Early Partial Occupancy

Brown Slated
To Give Next
Talk in Series

JUDGMENT DAY:
Dimpled Finiahsts To Gather
For Photogenic Baby Award

In the midst of what now ap-
pears to be not much more than a
maze of building materials, busi-
ness administration classes are
scheduled to; meet the first day of
the spring vemester.
On closer scrutiny this maze
resolves itself into the new mil-
lion-dollar classroom building ra-
pidly taking form. The basement
and first loor rooms are practi-
cally completed, with finishing
Library Hours
The General Library will re-
main open the regular hours, 8
a.m. to 10 p.m. Monday through
Saturday, and 2 to 9 p.m., Sunday,
during the examination period.
The library will be open from
8 a.m. to 6 p.m., Monday through
Saturday, between semesters and
will resume regular hours Fabr-
uary 9.

1hi

With Men Who Know

11

TlRAVEL BEST
"It's Boersrnt Travel 2 to 1"
Mr. L. 4. Spoon from Buck-
half, Kentucky, says: "Year in
and year out I've seen Boers.
ma give the finest, most effi-
cient service. I've used their
service for years."
REMEMBER-with men who know travel best,
"it's Boersma 2 to 1." No other travel service in
the Arcade can make that statement.
Boersma TravelAgency
Phone 2.3155 12 Nickels Arcade

touches now being applied, and
the second and third floors are
scheduled for concentrated work
throughout the next two weeks.
Approximately 50 men are
working on this wyingof the build-
ing, which will house 21 class-
rooms. Building authorities pre -
dict that this wing will be ready
for occupancy by the end of Jan-
uary.
Fluorescent lighting through-
out, hat and coat racks in every
classroom and a novel seating ar-
rangement of strip desks with in-
dividual chairs are features of the
building.
Other features include alumi-
num doors and window frames.
acoustic tile ceilings, a convector
heating system that does away
with radiators, brick wainscoat-
ing in the corridors and asphalt
tile floors throughout the building.
Work on other parts of the
building is progressing but as yet
no date has been set for its com-
pletion. All concrete work on the
tower has been completed and
brickwork is now being done.
What eventually will be the new
business administration library,
which will be one of the most out-
standing among schools of busi-
ness, is now a panorama of pil-
lars, workmen and materials.
Music Groups
To Meet Here
Conferences, Festival
Concerts To Be Held
End-of-semester musical activi-
ties include the big 3-day Mid-
western Music Conference, Cham-
ber Music Festival, a concert by
the University Symphony Orches-
tra and Choir, opening of an organ
series and two student recitals.
Approximately 500 teachers and
600 students are gathered here to-
day for the conference on school
vocal and instrumental music
sponsored by the Michigan School
Vocal and Band and Orchestra
Associations and the University.
In conjunction with the confer-
ence the Chamber Music Festival
will present the Paganini String
Quartet in three performances, at
8:30 today and at 2:30 and 8:30
p.m. tomorrow in the Rackham
Building.
Preceding tomorrow's Paganini
performance, the University Sym-
phony and Choir, conducted by
Wayne Dunlap and Raymond
Kendall respectively will present a
concert from 7 to 8:15 p.m. in
Hill Auditorium.
During the sessions 17 different
bands, orchestras, and choruses
will appear. Selections for the
1948 State Festival will be read
by several of these groups includ-
ing the All-State Orchestra and a
60 piece band of outstanding stu-
dents from southeastern Mich-
igan.
Racial Discrimination
Case Awaits Trial Date
The case of alleged racial dis-
crimination involving local bar-
ber Dominic Dascola is still pend-
ing in municipal court because
the prosecuting attorney has yet
to set a trial date, The Daily
learned yesterday.
Dascola, who pleaded not quilty
Dec. 18, may get a maximum pen-
alty of $100 fines and 90 days in
jail of convicted.

Broadway Will Be
Noted Critic's Topic
John Mason Brown, author.
critic and lecturer, will give the
sixth address in the 1947-48 Ora-
torical Association lecture series
at 8:30 p.m. Jan. 22 in Hill Audi-
torium.
Brown, at present a Saturday
Review of Literature associate edi-
tor, will speak on the subject,
"Broadway In Review."
Broadway Reputation
Enjoying a reputation along
Broadway for more correct pre-
dictions of hits and flops than any
other current critic, Brown boasts
of wide experience in his field. In-
cluded among publications for
which he has done critical work
are Theatre Arts Monthly, the
New York Evening Post and the
New York World Telegram.
Brown studied drama under the
late George Pierce Baker at Har-
vard, and has also exercised his
broad knowledge of drama as ac-
tor and director. He has, in addi-
tion, lectured on the history of .the
theatre at a number of American
colleges.
One of Best
In describing Brown's speaking
stature of today, William Lyon
Phelps has called him one of the
best lecturers in the United
States."
Tickets for his lecture will be
on sale Wednesday and Thursday,
Jan. 21 and 22 at the Hill Audi-
torium box office.
Ski Club Tells
Of Trip Plans
Final plans were announced
yesterday by Ullr Ski Club for an
intersession trip to Cadillac for
its members.
A group of approximately 40
students will leave from Hill Audi-
torium at 5 p.m., Jan. 30 by Uni-
versity bus, and will return to
Ann Arbor on Feb. 3.{
One-day trips to the Irish Hills
and neighboring Pontiac are also
being considered for members who
can't make weekend trips.
Radio To Feature
Basketball Game
University basketball and March
of Dimes salutes head the air-
waves agenda at stations WHRV,
WPAG, and WPAG-FM for the
coming weeks.
The Northwestern - Michigan
cage contest Jan. 31 will be broad-
cast direct from Yost Field House
by WHRV. The broadcast will be-
gin at 7:30 p.m.
The local stations will also
boost the March of Dimes cam-
paign with talks and variety
shows. WPAG and its FM outlet
will offer talks by Ann Arbor civic
leaders at 2:50 p.m. Tuesdays,
Thursdays, and Saturdays during
the drive.
Rose Bowl Films
Movies of the Rose Bowl game
will be shown Sunday night at
West Lodge, Willow ,Village.
There will be two showings,
from 6:45 to 7:30 p.m. and from
7:30 to 8:15 p.m. Everyone is in-
vited and there will be no ad-
mission charge.

Diapers and tea will be the order
of the day when the five dimpled
finalists converge for the judging
of the charnpion photogenic baby
in the Michiganensian Baby Con-
test, at 3 p.m.. Saturday in the
West Lodge Community Center.
Fighting for coveted honors will
be the top infants in the five age
brackets: Pamela Cline, Karen
Conner, Donaid Rodfern. and
Randall and Dorothy Goodspero.
Each survived the "toughest judg-
ing job" ever concocted, accord-
ing.to the judges. and will receive
a free copy of the 1948 yearbook,
according to Bob Knecht, Baby
Contest manager.
Twins Win
Entering twins paid off for the
parents of David and Dennis Hale
who copped third place ribbon(s)
in the 1-2 year bracket.
Second place ribbon winners are
William Flintoff, Wayne S. hoep-
pach, Jr., Beverly Ann Nyquist,
Linda Bowne and Linda Fitzger-
ald.
Rough competiticn marked the
third place awards with dozens of
rosy-cheeked tots upsetting many
a well-planned applecart. Karen
Drews, Deborah Dabek, Michael
Royster, Scott Scaborne and the
Hale twins were reluctantly given
the third place iibbons.
Vote by Rallot
Judges President and Mrs. Alex-
Rushees ill
Hold Meeting
A mass meeting for prospective
rushees will be held at 4:30 p.m.,
Monday, Feb. 9, in Rackham Audi-
torium.
Coeds who are eligible for rush-
ing may sign up Wednesday
through Saturday, Feb. 4, 5, 6, and
7 in the Social Director's Office
of the League. A registration fee
of one dollar will be charged.
At the meeting the rules and
procedures of rushing will be ex-
plained and rushing booklets will
be distributed. Miss McCormick,
League social director, will be in
her office during registration to
answer any questions.

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ander G. Ruthven, Dr. Margaret
Bell. of the Health Service, Ann
Gestic and Bill Pritula will vote
by ballot and award the wiener
an Tnsian with the autographs,
footprints and phone numbers of,
the other four finalists. Pictures
of the five will be published in the
Willow Village Section of the 1948
yearbook.
Second and third prize winners
will receive their ribbons at the
Community Center.

PAGESE N
ENROLL NOW!
While planningyour next semester's program why
not include courses in shorthand and typing to insure
you of better positions upotgraduation..
Phone or come in and we will arrange classes to
fit into your schedule.
ANN ARBOR BUSINESS SCHOOL
330 South State Street Phone 2-0330

glamorou1O"UU...in
Gold or JSifter Kiid

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8.95

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Women-s Clothes are

THEIR OWN

TESTIMIONIALS

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Fashion and wearability-the qualities that win or lose
customers -are carefully regarded by women when

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SSilver

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Because of the importance of fashion in the economic
and social scheme, a knowledge of style, quality and
value is an inherent part of the average woman's shop-

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Manufacturers in the women's fashion industries must
therefore stand or fall on the consumer reaction to their)
merchandise. Testimonials have no value in selling

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fashions. The goods must be delivered.

FORMAL BALLETS

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