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January 06, 1949 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-01-06

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


THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1949

rIE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

- -- - -

League, Union To Stage inter Carnival Parad

e

Today

Outdoor Snow:

Event To

Be Held

Registration Week
Program Will Include Competition in
Skiing, Tobogganing at Arboretum Site;
Houses To Erect Ice Carving Displays

Campus-wide publicity for the
revived Winter Carnival will get
into full swing at 12:45 p.m. to-
day on the diagonal with a pa-
rade to be sponsored by the pub-
licity committee.
The committee has planned
many additional stunts to help
publicize the event which will take
place -Wednesday and Thursday,
Feb. 2 and 3 during registration
week.
The carnival is to be divided
into three big divisions including
skating, tobogganing and skiing.
The first day's events will take
place in the Arboretum where
there will be competition in both
the skiing and tobogganing divi-
sions.
SKIING WILL consist of cross
country runs, ski jumping, and
novelty races. In the toboggan-
ing event there will be three-man-
and more novelty races.
The ice skating events will
take place on Thursday at both.
Burns Park and the Coliseum.
The programn at Burns Park
will include such competitive
events as individual skating,
speed races, fancy skating and
relays.
Chair relays and broomball will
be some of the novelty events.
There will also be a skating party
held at the Coleisum.
#*
AN INFORMAL DANCE will be
held Wednesday at the League.
The ballroom will be transformed
into a skiing lodge and guests are
urged to wear sport clothes to car-
ry out the theme.
Programs listing the events
and participants will be pre-
sented to the spectators at the
Arboretum events to be held on
Dames Meet
Michigan Dames' Executive
Board will hold its first meet-
ing of the new year at .8 p.m.
today at the home of Mrs. C.
V. Carter, 1130 Hill Street.
Hostesses for the evening will
be Mrs. Walter J. Howe, Mrs.
Malcolm MacIntyre and Mrs.
John Payne.

Wednesday. Refreshments will
also be served at the most of the
events.
An integral part of the carni-
val will be the ice carving dis-
plays to be erected by houses and
dormitories. These: displays will
be done on the same basis as the
annual Homecoming displays.'
They will be judged on originality
and construction, not on complex-
ity and size. The judging will take
place Thursday morning.
THE WHOLE AFFAIR will be'
run on a house competition basis.
Trophies will be awarded through
a cumulative basis of points. A
large bulletin board will be set up
in front of the Library listing
each house entering contestants.
An up-to-date account of points
received by each house will be
posted on this bulletin board.
Trophies will be awarded to
the winning houses at the final
event to be held Thursday night.
Some kind of ribbon or other
recognition paper will be award-
ed to the individual winners of
each event.
The carnival will be open to
Ann Arbor residents as, well as to
students.
General chairman of the Win-
ter Carnival are Pat McKenna,
Nancy Hess and Dick' Slocum.
WINTER
CA RNIVA L
Ice Show Committee - There
will be a meeting at 7 p.m. today
in the Union. The room number
will be posted on the bulletin
board in the Union.
Skiing and Tobogganing Com-
mittee-A meeting will be held
at 7 p.m. today in Rm. 3M in the
Union.
**
Central Committee-There will
be a meeting at 7 p.m. Tuesday
in the Union. The room number
will be posted on the Union bul-
letin board.

REGAL GROUP-Parents and grandparents of Britain's new
prince pose with the child who is second in line for the British
throne. Left to right are King George VI, Princess Elizabeth hold-
ing her son, Prince Charles PhiPii Arthur George of Edinburgh,
Prince Philip of Edinburgh and Queen Elizabeth. The picture,
among the first to be made of Britain's youngest prince, was made
on the occasion of his christening in Buckingham alace.
Underprivileged Children Enjoy
&&mmer Camp ing~ at Jackson

DanceTickets
For J-Hop
Still onSale
Sale of J-Hop tickets to holders
of accepted applications only will
continue from 9 a.m. to noon and
1 to 5 p.m. today and tomorrow on
the main floor of the new Admin-
istration Building.
Tickets will be available tomor-
row to upperclassmen and grad-
uate students who failed to make
application before vacation. Cost
of J-Hop tickets will remain at
last year's price of $7.50.
Remaining ducats will be placed
on open sale for latecomers and
lowerclassmen Monday and Tues-
day, the committee promised.
NEGOTIATIONS are still being
made in the committee's search
for a second top name band, an-
nounced publicity chairman Don-
na DeHarde. 23-year old pianist
Elliot Lawrence and his orchestra
have already been engaged to pro-
vide music for the four and a half
hours of continuous dancing, it
was announced yesterday.
Lawrence, who has skyrocket-
ed to top name band status in
three years, will be accompan-
ied by vocalists Rosalind Patto
and Jack Hunter.
Tickets to J-Hop breakfasts will
be on sale for $1.05 at the same
time as dance ducats. Meals will
be served from 1 to 3:30 a.m. after
the dance Friday, Feb. 4 in the
Union and Saturday, Feb. 5 the
League.
The J-Hop Extra edition will
hit the stands again this year
Monday, Feb. 7 according to Daily
and committee plans. The farci-
cal tabloid will cover the newly
reestablished Winter Carnival as
well as J-Hop weekend and will
be sold for the benefit of the
March of Dimes drive.
"Stairway to the Stars" has
been chosen as the theme for the
annual two-day dance. Twinkling
stars and blue lights will lend a
sophisticated setting for the year's
leading campus social event.
Ball Chairman
Chosen by IFG
Inter -Fr aternity Council will
present its 17th annual IFC Ball
Friday, May 6 at the Intramural
Building.
Co-chairman of the affair are
John Baum and Harold Jacobson.
Assisting the chairmen will be
James Brown, publicity; Donald
Hiles, tickets; Paul Anderson,
house; Howard Stephenson, dec-
orations; Richard Morrison, pro-
grams and Lawrence Stratton,
booths.

Fagan-Yellin
Mrs. Sarah Fagan of East Lan-
sing has announced the marriage
of her daughter, Jean, to Edward
Yellin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alex
Yellin of New York.
* * *
Mrs. Yellin is a senior in the
literary college and lives in Stev-
ens Co-operative House. She is
also secretary of the Student Leg-
islature. Mr. Yellin will graduate
this June from the College of En-
gineering.
The couple was married Dec. 17
in Ann Arbor.
Gl isser-Held
Mr. Samuel Gisser of Albany,
NeWx York has announced the
marriage of .his daughter, Edith,
to Arnold D. Held, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Held of Detroit.
Mrs. Held is a senior in the lit-
erary college. Mr. Held will grad-
uate in June from the College of
Engineering.
They were married on Christ-
mas Day in Albany, New York
'and are now living in Ann Arbor.
Grubbs-ZurSchmiede
Mr. and Mrs. Paul D. Grubbs of
Detroit have announced the en-
gagement of their daughter, Helen,
to W. Tom ZurSchmiede Jr., son
of Mr. and Mrs. W. Tom Zur-
Schmiede of Grosse Pointe.
The engagement was announced
at a cocktail party at the Grubbs
home Dec. 29.
Miss Grubbs is a junior in the
School of Business Administration.
Mr. Zur~Schmiede graduated
from theZUniversity last June and
is now attending Law School. He
is a member of Sigma Chi and the
Lawyers' Club.
Plans are being made for a June
wedding.
* * *
Hawes-Sebastian
Mr. and Mrs. Paul H. Hawes of
Albion have announced the en-
gagement of their daughter, Bev-
erly, to Virgil Sebastian, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin S. Sebastian
of Albion.
Miss Hawes is a junior in the
School of Education. She is a
STATE DRUG COMPANY
Photographic Department
Party Picture Service
900 SOUTH STATE ST.
* Phone 4344

CaUtaddinqi and O<=L>o<n=amenlJ==>o o4o
c - ng a.n. .0nvagementi
e -- -- - p-- --

member of Alpha Xi Delta and
Alpha Lambda Delta.
Mr. Sebastian is a junior in Al-
bion College and is a member of
Alpha Tau Omega.
* *
Yale-Boyd
Mr. and Mrs. Leon W. Yale of
Johnson City, New York have an-
nounced the engagement of their
daughter, Jean Doris, to Thomas
R. Boyd, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles E. Boyd of Pleasant Ridge.
Miss Yale is a senior in the edu-
cation school. Mr. Boyd will

rr r,

CO

CERTS

By LILIAS WAGNER ,
A war memorial to two gold star
soldiers provided the space and
inspiration for the Jackson Me-
morial Camp for Children, whose
director is Miss Ruth Harris, of
the Women's Physical Education
department.
After the loss of their sons in
World War II, J. Sterling Wick-
wire and George M. Carter fur-
nished funds from insurance to
establish the camp for the under-
privileged children of Jackson. t
Several departments of the Uni-
versity were tied into the pro-
gram when the camp began oper-
ation last summer. Most numerous!
on the staff were students and
faculty of the physical educationE
department.1
A medical student acted as cook,
a forestry student asanature coun-
sellor and an architecture student
as arts and crafts assistant.
THE NEED for Jackson Me-
morial Camp was found to be very
great when it was set up. Namest
of 764 children from Jackson, be-t
tween the ages of 5 and 12, were1
submitted and checked. A com-
mittee of professional business-i

graduate from the School of Busi-
ness Administration this June. He
is a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon,
Plans are being made for a
church wedding in Johnson City in
August.
Cabaret Pictures
Any sophomores wishing
copies of the pictures taken at
the Soph Cabaret dress rehear-
sal should order them in the
Undergraduate Office of the
League by tomorrow.

women selected the final 172 from
-recommendations.
Upon entering this camp, each
child receives clothing, bedding,
toothbrush and comb. This is
intended to eliminate envy,
since each child's possessions
are the same as everyone else's.
The children receive some relig-
ious training and instruction re-
garding the American flag. In ad-
dition, there is a regular' camp
program, including waterfront ac-
tivities, arts and crafts, nature
study, games and music.
DURING EACH of four two-
week periods, 40 to 43 boys and
girls are at camp, free from all
emotional strain and unpleasant
home associations.
Each child learns, among his
experiences in working and
playing with others, to make his
bed, sweep, wash dishes and set
tables. All of the children had
problems at home.
One was frail and shy and used
to severe discipline; others came
to the camp from juvenile homes.
Many of the latter group went to
orphanages instead, after attend-
ing the camp.

GINETTE NEVEU
Distinguished French Violinist
SAT., JAN. 8, 8:30
PAGAN IN I QUARTET
Friday, Jan. 14 - 8:30 P.M.
Saturday, Jan. 15 - 8:30 P.M.
Sunday, Jan. 16 - 2:30 P.M.
COURSE TICKETS . . . $3.60 - $2.40
SINGLE CONCERTS ... $1.80 - $1.20
HOROWITZ, Pianist
Friday, Feb. 11 - 8:30 P.M.
HEIFETZ, Violinist
Saturday, Feb. 19 - 8:30 P.M.
MILSTEIN, Violinist
Friday, Mar. 4 - 8:30 P.M.
Indianapolis Symphony
Sunday, Mar. 13 - 7:00 P.M.
Sunday, Mar. 27 - 7:00 P.M.
TICKETS: $3.00 - $2.40 - $1.80 at
University Musical Society, Burton Tower

-. -.-.-. "1

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