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April 13, 1948 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-04-13

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

eims 13, 1 94 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUMMER EMPLOYMENT:
Camp Counselor Positions Are Available

To even the most ardent liberal
education advocates the counselor
remains an essential part of the
camping picture.
Nearly two-thirds of the sum-
mer jobs available through the
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments are for camp positions. The
jobs themselves range from direc-
tors to assistant unit leaders.
Many of the positions are for spe-
cial counselors such as camp
nurses, waterfront instructors,
business managers, handicraft,
nature study, riding and tennis
instructors.
Choice of Camps Offered
The camps are of three main
divisions-those for boys, for girls
and coeducational camps. Within
each of the groupings are the or-
ganizational camps and the pri-
vate camps. Throughout the coun-
try aire also specialized camps
such as Speech Correction, Blind.
and camps for Crippled Children.
The training and experience of
the counselor count heavily in se-
curing the higher paid positions.
Salaries range from about $65 to
about $400 for the season. Many

but pay counsolers in accordance
with training and experience.
Rquirementts Varied
In general. private camps pay
,re and demand more experi-
n -ed and usually older counsel-
rs. Orga:izational camps often
maintain training programs for
their counselors. Some camps re-
quire a 21-year-old minimum,
others an 18-year-old minimum
for counselors.
The Bureau of Appointments is
open to students for registration
for these jobs on Tuesday, Thurs-
day and Friday. A representative
cf the camp usually calls or writes,
Michigan Dames
Convene Today
The Michigan Dames will meet
ft 8 p.m. today in Rackham As-
sembly Hall.
The drama group will have
charge of the program and an
original play, "The Best Years of
Our Wives" by Mrs. Gordon Kies-
tvr, will be presented.
Annual election of officers will

giving particulars concerning te
job. The office oganis tiee
and submits them to studuits in-
terested in the pariicular { Y
job.
Nearby Camps LisL'd
Sixteen private tnd (r-riiza-
tional camps maintain central of-
fices in the Ann Arbor area. Scout
camps include Cedar Lake Girll
Scout Camp at Chelsea, Washte-
naw-Boy Scout Camp at Dextr.
Camp Takona (YWCA) is located
at Grass Lake and YMCA Camp
Birkett is located at Big Silver
Lake.
Organizational camps for both
boys and girls include the Sal-
vation Army Camp at Oxford and
the Dunbar Center Camp at Dex-
ter.
Private camps are located from
Wyoming to Ontario. The ma-
jority of those having offices in
Ann Arbor are located in Michi-
gan. Boys' camps include Ab-
saroka Lodge, Camp Al-Gon-
Quain, Camp Charlevoix, Camp
Chikopi, and Camp Manitou.
Camp Pennington is for both boys
and girls. Girls camps are
Camp Ak-O-Mak, Camp Arbutus,
and Whirl Away Ranch.

Black foot Ball
Announced By
Huge Tracks
1,rhigan men and women re-
ng from spring vacation
that someone had returned
W_.them.
The huge dark footprints mdi-
eating the oncoming of the an-
nual Alpha Tau Omega Blackfoot
Ball, to be given from 9 p.m. to
midnight Friday in the Union,
had put in their mysterious ap-
pearance everywhere.
The black tracks have been
among the first signs of spring on
campuses with ATO chapters
since the fraternity was founded
in the latter 1800's at Virginia
Military Institute. The "black
feet" began with the black boots
which the original ATO's sported
at the military institute.
Voodoo, cannibals, jungle, sav-
ages and monster "blackfeet"
4ill decorate the scene of this
year's formal event. Ancient riv-
alry between the ATO's and the
Sigma Nu's will be portrayed by
a picturesque tableaux represent-
ing an ATO cannibal boiling a
Sigma Nu "whitefoot" in a pot.

E employers do not quote salaries vlso be held.

'U' Students
Sponsor Ball
Cerda, Tinker To
HighlightAffair
Foreign students on campus
will play host to University stu-
dents and faculty at the annual
International Ball which will be
given from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Fri-
day, April 23 in the Union Ball-
room.
Frank Tinker's orchestra and
Ramon Cerda's rhumba band will
provide the music for the dance.
The intermission program will
include a Latin American dance,
a marimba player, a French quar-
tet and a Turkish dance.
Decorations for the semi-formal
affair are being specially designed
for the dance by a fell-known
eastern firm. They will be based
on a "One Universe" theme. The
color scheme will be composed of
silver and blue. A large revolving
globe surrounded by a saturn ring
will be the focal point of the deco-
rations.
Proceeds from the dance will be
used to replenish the Emergency
Fund for Foreign Students. This
fund, kept to help students who
find themselves in financial dif-
ficulties, is being used to a greater
extent than previously because of
the extreme shortage of available
currency abroad and the increas-
ing number of foreign students
at the University.
WAA Notices
Camp Counselors - Members
will meet at 7:15 p.m. today at the
WAB Lounge for a song fest.
* * *
Archery-Regular meeting for
all members at- 5 p.m. tomorrow
at the WAB.
* * *
Beginning games for women's
Inter-house Softball Tournament
are scheduled as follows:
Tuesday at 5:10 p.m. - Yost
League House vs. Stockwell IX;
Kappa Kappa Gamma III vs. Al-
pha Delta Pi I; Alpha Xi Delta II
vs. Stockwell V; Alpha Epsilon
Phi vs. Kappa Delta I.
Tuesday at 7:10 p.m. - Gamma
Phi Beta II vs. Michigan Chris-
tian Fellowship; Stockwell VI vs.
Mosher; Betsy Barbour vs. Jor-
dan VI; Alpha Xi Delta I vs. Jor-
dan IV.
Wednesday at 5:10 p.m.-Alpha
Gamma Delta I vs. Kappa Kappa
Gamma; Stockwell VII vs. Alpha
Omicron Pi II; Kappa Alpha
Theta II vs. Delta Gamma I; Del-
ta Gamma II vs. Gamma Phi
Beta I.
Wednesday at 7:10 p.m.-Alpha
Chi Omega I vs. Stockwell VIII;
Jordon I vs. Gamma Phi Beta
111; Stockwell vs. Newberry
I; Stockwell IV vs. Jordon V.
Thursday at 5:10 p.n.-Pi Beta
Phi II vs. Stockwell X; Kappa
Delta III vs. Alpha Delta Pi II;
Delta Delta Delta II vs. Adelia
Chever; Delta Zeta vs. Kappa Al-
pha Theta I.
Thursday at 7:10 p.m. - Alpha
Xi Delta I vs. Stockwell XI; Kap-
pa Kappa Gamma II vs. Alpha
Phi II; Sorosis I vs. Alpha Omi-
cron Pi I; Sigma Delta Tau I vs.
Pi Beta Phi III.

Weddings&
Engagements
Burger-Walsh
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Burger
of Elmhurst, Illinois announce
the marriage of their daughter,
Marion Hilles, to Thomas C.
Walsh, son of Mrs. Jane Walsh of
Detroit.
The double ring ceremony took
place at 5 p.m. Sunday, April 4
at the home of the bride's par-
ents.
Mrs. Walsh graduated from the
University of Michigan in June.
1947 and is now working toward

a mant er ree n economics.
i.. L' iccprti ;clt of the
Amrican, oriw l catit' Action
and the Intern a Students
Association.
Mr. Walsh is a iunior at the
Universit en theor.ined cur-
riculum and is planning to enter
Law col in the fall, He recent-
lv organized the Young Demo-
Deats' Club and is a member of
the Student Legislature, the
oaird in Control of 5: i ent Pub-
lications and the Union Council.
Jerome-Stout
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lawrence
Jerome of Rochester, Michigan,
announce the marriage of their
daughter, Elizabeth. to Warren
Stout., son of Mr. and Mrs.

I

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Charles Stout of Pontiac, Michi-
The ceremony took place April
3 at Christ Church of Cranbrook
at Bloomfield Hills, Michigan.
Mrs. Stout graduated in February
and was affiliated with Delta Del-
ta Delta.
Golomb-Daskim
Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Golomb of
New York City announce the en-
gagement of their daughter,,Sarai,
to Walter Daskin, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Abraham Daskim of Passaic,
New Jersey. The couple will be
married in New York City this
August.
Both are graduate students at
the University, Mr. Golomb being
affiliated with Tau Peta Pi, hon-
orary engineering fraternity.

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