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March 25, 1949 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-03-25

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

PAGE SIX'

THiE MICHIGAN D)AIL~Y

i
MTDAT, MAnCR 23, 1940

... . ....... ......... . ... . ..

FItTDAY, MARcff'~2K, 194w

'FACELESS FOTOS':
Deke Pranksters Fool 'En

NSA To Meet
sian Editor For Regional
Conference
i f t ir

.4

*: *

ASSOCIATED PRESS
U RE "

An editor's lot is not all glory.
Jeannie Johnson, House Groups
editor of the Ensian had to con-
tend with Deke jokesters, frater-
nity and sorority pins and ram-
bunctious copy before she could
whip her section-into shape.
When it came time for the Delta
Kappa Epsilon house to take its
formal picture, Glenn Carpenter
'49, and Ted Merrill, '49, decided
that the occasion called for "some
originality."
SO THEY PUT their shirts and
ties on backwards and took their
pictures with the backs of their
heads towards the camera.
The gag went unnoticed by
the yearbook staff, and when a
member of the fraternity came
in to identify those in the pic-
ture (standard practice), he car-
ried through the joke by spell-
ing the pranksters' names back-
wards.
By the time Miss Johnson no-
ticed the error she was powerless1
to change it, so probably for the

PICLUr es, ssUjUohnson g d art
and page layout worries too. The' More than 175 students, faculty
edior ndtheartstff eciedmen and administrators from
editor and the art staff decided Michigan campuses will convene
that replica sketches of all frater- in Ann Arbor at 8 p.m. today, in
nity and sorority pins should ap- the Rackhain Amphitheatre, for a
pear on the groups' pages. student leadership conference and
"After a call to the various regional meeting of the National
houses, we were literally snowed Student Association.
under with fraternity pins," de- Dean Charles H. Peake, of the
clared Miss Johnson. "It was a Literary College, will welcome the
chance of a lifetime!" she said delegates, followed by a dramati-
regretfully. zation of the problems facing stu-
dent leaders, presented by the Uni-
Miss Johnson maintained that versity Research Center for Group
at times she felt like the Holly- Dynamics.
wood office of the same name. Delegates will also hear Prof.
after editing the copy which the Alvin Zander. director of the group
houses send in to accompany their dynamics center, following a ban-
pictures. quet at 7 p.m., tomorrow, in the
"I tried very hard to keep the Michigan League.
copy intact, with the result that
our section should be very clever," MI rine Drill
she said. One of her favorites was PENSACOLA - Naval aviation
the parody on the Gettysburg Ad- midshipmen in pre-flight training
dress written by the Alpha Delts. here are drilled by Marines.
Two Things That Go
Together-Coke and 50

Daily-Oh liniger
JEANNIE JOHNSON
. . keeps watchful eye
first time in Ensian history, a
faceless duo will have their "pic-
tures" in the yearbook.
BESIDES DEALING with house

Summer Housing Applications
Still Available for 'U' Women

Women may still apply for
summer housing at the Office of
the Dean of Women, 1514 Admin-
istration Building.
Seven sorority houses, 19 grad-
uate league houses, three under-
graduate league houses and nine
other houses will be used for
summer residences, according to
Associate* Dean Mary C. Bromage.
AS IN THE PAST, assignment
of students to housing is kept
U.S. Sponsors
StudentPlan
Scholars from Axis
States To Study Here
The first large-scale government
sponsored program to bring stu-
dents from former enemy coun-
tries to the United States has just
been announced.
This program has been made
possible under the terms of a con-
tract signed last week between the
Army Department and the Insti-
tute of International Education.
muids-lhive been set aside by Con-
gress to assist nationals of Ger-
many, Japan and Austria.
ARRANGEMENTS are being
made to bring a total of 300 stu-
dents into the country by Septem-
ber, according to Donald J. Shank,
vice-president of the Institute. Of
this number, 150 will be German,
100 Japanese and 50 Aust'ian.
Both graduates and under-
graduates will be admitted for
one year, returning to their
homelands at the end of that
time.
The students selected will be
screened for academic qualifica-
tions by civiilian selection com-
mittees in each country and for
political affiliations by American
military government officials.
SHANK emphasized that none
of these students will displace
Americans in colleges and univer-
sities. They will receive scholar-
ships or fellowships set aside spe-
cifically for foreign nationals.
Funds made available by the
Army will only be used to supple-
ment these funds.
The University has not as yet
received any official notice of this
plan, according to Esson M. Gale,
Director of the International Cen-
ter.

strictly impartial and non-dis-
criminatory, Mrs. Bromage said.
When a woman desiring
summer housing applies at the
Dean's office, she is shown the
entire list of available housing.
After she makes her selection,
she is given the house of her
choice if vacancies still exist
there, she said.
She said the same procedure
will be used for fall assignment of
supplementary housing, scheduled
to begin April 11.
THREE LANGUAGE houses will
be open June 15 for the summer
session. The Dean of Women's
office, the Romance Languages
department and the German de-
partment are now completing
plans for separate French, Span-
ish and German houses for women
students.
Students may still apply for
the houses, which provide eight
weeks of social and scholastic
practice in a foreign language.
Men may take their meals at
the houses.
Beginning at 7:30 a.m. Friday,
April 1, women now living on
campus outside the dormitory sys-
tem may apply for dorm housing
for the 1949-50 school year. Ap-
plications will be taken at the
Dean of Women's office until the
limited number of vacancies are
filled.
SORORITIES requiring annexes
next fall are now discussing their
needs at the Dean of Women's
office.
Larger annexes may be needed
by several groups because bigger
pledge classes have increased the
number of women who will have
to live outside their sorority,
houses, Mrs. Bromage said.

WOODEN HEN, WOODEN EGGS-Much to
the astonishment of these youngsters, this wooden hen lays wooden
eggs durint preview of British Export Toy Fair at Birmingham.;"

NIN L T- M I N UTIEHEAD-Sculptor Bartellety-
Daillion carves a head in sot limestone in ninety minutes in ai
exhibition at the Injured War Veterans Home in Paris.

FiR
3
." !kn
t
j
i
L

R:
C
f
t

BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF ME COCA-COLA COMPANY BY
ANN ARBOR COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY
Q 1949, The Coca-Cola Company

I V EARCi 'U NIOAH 'SARK - Egerton
Sykes and his wife study a map of Turkey, in London. They will
head expedition to Mt. Ararat hoping to find traces of Noah's Ark.

VIC T UR IAN I K AVELER --Two models, in Vic-
torian costumes, wait at a London railroad station for a train to
the Ideal Homes Exposition where they appear in a fashion show.

i

It,

for Ann Arb

In Ann Arbor
508 E. William

Dr s greatest

CONhBIN TION PHOnO-REC0 R LU UEI
MICROGROOVE

-

MOOSE HAVE MOOSE MASCOT-Billscott
(right) puts his tame moose, Nancy, through her routine of tricks
in Lander, Wvyo, where she is mascot of the Moose Lodge,

U A L LI IT U U O A IN G- Paul Valentine (left), Bal-
let Russe dancer and boxer, trains with Tommy Garlana for "East
Side Story" in HIollywood. Debra Paget, also in the film, referees.

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