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March 25, 1948 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-03-25

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ThURSDAY, MARCH 25, 1948

T IIE MICHIG AN DAILY

VARIED ACTIVITY:
SL Culture, Education Group
Handles Advisory Program

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
third in a series of descriptive
articles concerning the Student
Legislative committee system.)
By NAOMI STERN
The well-received course-con-
tent advisory program initiated
during registration week this
term, was the result of long term,
diligent planning by members of
the Student Legislature Cultural
and Educational Committee.
Plans now being formulated call
for further expansion of the pro-
gram to provide on the spot help
from student experts to freshmen
and transfer students. The possi-
bility of extending the service to
other schools besides the literary
college is also being considered.
Committee members plan to
choose their "experts" from the
ranks of campus honorary socie-
ties.
Movies and Eisler
Other projects falling under the
jurisdiction of the committee
range from a campus poll on mov-
ies to the highly controversial
Eisler-debate issue.
The movie poll was taken last
Fall to help managers of local
theatres select films for revival.
Results have been turned over to
the theatre managers, who have
submitted them to Hollywood of-
ficials to back up the requests.
After unsuccessful attempts to

'ecure official approval Iof a de-
bate in which German Communist
Gerhart Eisler would participate,
the committee has revised the
plans which now provide for a de-
bate on civil liberties, with well
known authorities on the subject
participating.
Students interested in working
with the committee should contact
Miriam Levy, chairman, at 2-4471.
Advisors Sign
Starting Today
Students who want to give in-
coming fall freshmen the benefit
of their expert scholastic advice
may get petitions in Rm. 2 Uni-
versity Hall or in the Undergrad-
uate Room of the League today
through Tuesday.
Potential experts in the Student
Legislative course-content Stu-
dent advisory program must sub-
mit petitions at the same places
by 4 p.m. Tuesday. Candidates
will be interviewed by Wyvern,
junior women's honorary society,
next Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday.
To qualify as student experts,
candidates must have a "B" aver-
age in their field of concentration
and must be upperclassmen.

Speech Group
Will Present
One ActPlays
Advanced laboratory students
in the speech department will pre-
sent another series of four one-act
plays at 8 p.m., Tuesday at Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Plays to be offered are: "The
Intruder." by Maurice Maeter-
linck; "The Florist Shop," by
Hawkridge; "Neighbors." by Zona
Gale; and "Corridors of the Soul,"
by Evrenov.
Student directors are, respect-
ively: Jane Hoffman, Lyle Collins,
Paul Roter and Albert Nadeau.
The first two plays will feature
sets by William Alison, and the
last two by LaVerne Weber.
Admission is free and no tickets
are required. Doors will open at
7:15 p.m. and close promptly at
7:55. No one will be admitted dur-
ing performance of any of the
plays.

The West Quad Glee Club, an
organization managed exclusively
by students, was launched early
this semester and has been going
strong ever since.
Organized largely through the
efforts of Gus Rogers, of Wenley
House, the club lists 40 signed
members and has already given a
number of concerts in the West
Quad and elsewhere on campus.
Easter Program
The club presented an Easter
program at Mosher last night and
is giving a similar program in
West Quad tonight. Earlier in the
montn the group was featured on
the Union Open House program.
Proposed activities include par-
ticipation in the Frat Night Sing
and a concert to be given at one of
the local high schools, according to
Ken Sivier, publicity chairman.
Proposd Concert
The high school concert is being

planned to raise funds to provide
for the perpetuation of the club.
To date the club has operated ex-
clusively on a small initial appro-
priation through the office of the
Chief Resident Adviser of West
Quad.
The club is under the director-
ship of Rogers. In addition to Siv-
ier, the official roster includes
Lynn Phelps, president, and
Charles Butler, secretary-treasur-
er.
Committeemen
With the exception of Michigan
House, each house in the quad is
represented by one committeeman.
The committeemen are: Mark
Ardis (Adams), Jim Billingsley
(Lloyd), Arthur Graham (Win-
chell), Ray Ladendort (Chicago),
Norman Mathias (Wenley ). Mor-
ris Passer (Allen-Rumsey) and
Samuel Sargeant (Williams).

STUDENT SONGSTERS:
West Quad Glee Club Keeps
Busy With Concert Schedule

F!
1 .Ir
yy/ ) ysl
I !may
iPM' p j
Y"::::

LAST STRONGHOLD for the male on campus is the Michigan Union, where only on special occa-
sions may the "fairer sex" enter the "hallowed portals" pictured here.
The present Union Building was completed in 19'0 at the cost of :3.000,000, donated chiefly by
alumni members. Previous to the completion of the present building, "Union members" used to meet
in the old Mimes Theatre, which is located at the side of the Union.

OUR SUN FUN
California
BLOUSE

Easter
Special

" e 4
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4 T . .. . C +
i
f
f \
1 C
n0
.w
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'
t' N

Four Skin (extra large)
Genuine
China Mink Scarves
$50
Four Skin (double) Sable-
Dyed Squirrel Scarves
$50
Beautiful assortment of
Spring Furs at
Special Easter Prices
1311y early while selectioi is
c(01,plete

HU O F MlC TIIGFlfiIN CAMPUS:
U]|[l(]|}. Story Tells Fulf ihn

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
first in a series of articles re-
garding Union history, organi-
zation, finances and policies.I
By GEORGE WALKER
Pick a day-any day-walk up
the time worn front steps of the!
Union, down to the basement cafe-
Grwis To Face
Variety of Jobs,

teria. fall in the almost perpetual
line of soda-bar flies, and, if you
I keep your ears open long enough,
you are bound to hear such ques-
tions as "Who runs thisaplace
anyway?" or ".Where do all the
profits go?" or "Who built the
Union, when, and why?"
Let's take a look at the history
behind this organization, which
boasts a $3,000,000 building, 13,160
student members and 26,400 life
mnembers.
mThe story of the Union is the
story of the gradual fulfillment of
an old. old dream. Back in the
days when U hall was a compara-
tively new building, when a co-ed

GINSBURG FURS

p07 E. Liberty

Michigan Theater Bldg.

Spring graduates will face
variety of job opportunities
the business world, according
representatives who spoke
yesterday's job conference.

a
in
to
at

ent of Dream
But the embryo organization
had one serious problem. There
was no meeting place. The men
kept their eyes open, however, and
three years later, with funds ob-
tained from student activities and
alumni contributions, they bought
the Judge Cooley house, which
stood on the site of the present
structure.
Since then, the Union has been
in the process of constantly out-
growing its quarters. In 1912 the
Union constructed the building
that is now the Mimes Theatre,
thus acquiring a larg~e meeting
room and dance hall and expand-
ing dining facilities.
The biggesttday, though, for the
founders of the Union came in
June, 1916, when President Hutch-
ins turned the shovelful of earth
that officially started the con-
struction of the present building.
Tomorrow: Who runs the Union?
CHURCH OF CHRIST
EVERY SUNDAY
Y.M.CA. BUILDING
NORTH FOURTH,
Opposite Courthouse
10:15 A.M. Bible Study
11:00 A.M. Worship
7:00 P.M. Bible Studv
7:30 P.M. Worship. Every-
one cordially invited.

V yoke
sleeves
forized
32-36.

595

306 SOUTH STATE STREET

and three-quarter length
with eyelet trim. In san-
cotton broadcloth. Sizes

We now accept orders for Ladies'
Suits, Coats and Alterations.
Amrrer ica's far-emov~t r aut h-on ity oft yatung
t people's problems
,1 3 Te1r s such a thing as being 1114 dlarned
Igood! And 1, don't pmean holy holy,
hither. Nou call he so capable that everybody will delightedly
let you do all the work, It saves so much tine. You always
- do it right.
loo call be so dependable that your friends will treat y ou
like the Bock of Gibraltar. 'You're always where you're still
' posed to be. Everyone else call relax..you have the situa-
L ion under control. ,.
You alway s have the best ideas. You're always in the mood
to launch excitemert. You're presidenat of roost ev erything..,.
and chairman of the rest.. You're Mits Itig 1
Bill it can be very lonely out there in front. Miss ugs get,
themselves so involved with things and projects ... that, they
.haven't time for people.
Their big busyness off('s stiff comnpetit iona to the boy4. ft'
worth a life to fret a date with a girl who's consmrnd by
commnittees, It's futile for a mere male to male all imupres
lion on smell a pow crhouse. It's too much to hope that Mi '
Big call have all thris...and love, too. So she goes places
w ith boys sie invites.
Ordinary mortals feel like the tail of her comet. They don't.
l m ami it said that they tag Miss Big to bask ina ler reflectedI
Olory. L~ot, of girls leave the leader alone ... and make their
intimates among her other .followers. Miss Big knows every.
fiody, ...but pals with no clue.
I lark to this wee voice pleading "don't be too good". Leave
v ;~a few chinks iar your armor. Let there be something someone
.else can do better than you can. Just to prove you're humnan
..and o ot a miracle woman. So you cant feel affection...
T.ake t ime out to be fragile acid feminine. So you'll have all
c -cape laddcr...when you're feeling too solitary up thco on
d our tde =tal !

An insurance company repre-
sentative said that this industry
offers college graduates a variety
of jobs which are 'practically de-
pression-proof" in sales, account-
ing, safety engineering, law and
auditing.
The representative of a chainI
grocery concern said his firm
needs college graduates for mer-
chandising, personnel and ac-
counting positions in the "man-
agement superstructure" above the
store level.
Buying positions offer good op-'
portunity for advancement, ac-
cording to a department store rep-
resentative, because of the large
number of women in the field who
marry after a short period.
Tickets for the Assembly Ball
to be presented Saturday, April
17 will be sold from 2 to 4 p.m.
daily in the League and Univer-I
sity Hall instead of from 2 to 51
pizn. as -was prvious5ly announced.
'Ticket arepresentatIives f rom I t
ormns and league houses a rc
asked to turn in ticket stubs amd
money between 3:30 and 4 p.m.
in the League and University Hall.

The Union House Committee
will meet from 4:30 to 5:30
p.m., Tuesday, March 30 in Rm.
302 of the Union to hear com-
plaints and suggestions from
Union m embers concerning
service and facilities.
was something of a spectacle,
there was much talk of the need
for a meeting place for men. Then
it was only an idea, but the idea
spread, gaining momentum, until
finally, on November 11, 1904, 1,-
000 men gathered in a mass ban-
quet and launched the social and
recreational center which has
since become the "Hub of the
Michigan Campus."
A REALC
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I

:REATION
(ud Lq

EASTER PARADERS

Exhibit of Silver and Copper JEWELIRY
in the ABSTRACT Manner shown Exclusively at
I 2 South State Street-Near Hill
Just a few steps south of campus

ji

lo1kY

O/S/)trtLj

A GAYLY PRINTED SCARF

f/ " A .
/ k5
,sN
/

Wcur it tied around your
neck or waist-Wear it
over your head-
1c~Ct .inglcs and (t riduglcs. 'H ic
p'ttt'llrum range Ifruo ibrcs
midc raiinbows W pctuares at),-
fliorals.
fin .all Color" to ) suilt dIP,
crcpcs .tiid sshccrs." '

/3
F. f

Your Print D~ress
$10.95 to $39.95
Slim draped skirts, full swirling flares
and tiny bodices laughing with floral
or modernistic prints.
Sizes 9-15, 10-44, and 161-24/
Your Short Coat
Pastels, black, navy or white-
so versatile with their flaring backs and
short or three-quarter length.
Your size, just $39.95 to $65.00
Your Wool Suit
$39.95 to $69.95

'"
/ I

t
' f

',_

~IfC rmor T

Gabardine, worsted crepe or
shetland wool suits in your
choice of jacket lengths and
styles. Pastels, navy, black or tweed.
sizes9-15, 10-44, 164,-24%l ,

GIVE
GENEROUSLY
TO THE
RED CROSS

A

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I

I

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