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March 15, 1952 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-03-15

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

PAGE TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SG, CLASSES POPULAR WITH COEDS:

Seasonal Skating Activities

End at

Coliseum

* # *

With the closing of the Coliseum
ice rink this week, the skating sea-
son officially ended for two local
skating clubs and several Univer-
sity women's skating courses.
Rink activities at the Coliseum
begin when the hockey team goes
into action in mid-November and
continue until March every year,
when the hockey season ends.
UNIVERSITY skating classes
have become very popular with
freshmen women who are looking
for an indoor sport to fulfill their
athletic requirement. According to
Mary Frances Grescke, who teach-
es the courses, many southern
women who have never seen ice
before are eager to sign up for
instruction.
"It's a wonderful sport, if you
don't mind freezing to death,"
Miss Grescke said. "I find that
most people don't like skating
because they say they have weak
ankles," she commented, "but I
maintain that there is no such
thing as weak ankles-it's just
the way the blades are set in
your skates."
"I have about 16 women in each
of my two classes," she said.
"There is a great variation of
talent, but some students turn out
to be surprisingly good skaters by
the end of our five week course."

TWIRL-A-WHIRL

SKATING CLASS ON ICE AT COLISEUM FOR LAST TIME THIS SEASON

Blood Campaign Pledges VagaiMno
' Will Feature 'U'
Total 1o,11 fr eek1 5 A musical salute to the Univ

MISS GRESCKErholds theiI
highest skating award-a Gld' O parso n
Medal awvarded by the United
States Figure Skating Association.
Other local groups of ice hobby-
ists are the Ann Arbor Skating
Club and the University Skating If1
Club. More than 20 students are a
members of the campus group
which is headed by Stewart Brown
'53 Lecture is a faster meth

7
de

rer- 1

Despite a n end-o f-the-weeki
slump, a total of 1,115 blood'
pledge cards for the "Beat Texas
U" blood campaign have been
turned in at the Office of Student
Affairs.
A 3,000 pledge goal has been
set for the drive which will con-
tinue until March 21.
THIS HAS BEEN a hectic week
for Martha O. Shipman, secre-
tary to Joseph H. Fee, assistant
to the dean of studenth, who is
handling the student part of the
drive.
Students, faculty and staff
members wishing to donate must
make an appointment at the of-
fice at the scheduled time.
Since appointments are made
in 15 minute intervals, those
who wish to go to the Center in
groups may be ssheduled ac-
cordingly to avoid waiting. An
average of 30 aonors an hour
are now being taken care of at
the six-bed mobile unit.
Stockwell Hall is now on the top
of the pledge list for housing
units with 65. Their brother dorm
with 43. Martha Cook is third
with 38, Phi Kappa Tau follows
with 34, Allen Rumsey, 26; Kel-
Athletic Report
To Be Studied
A committee report recommend-
ing viborous measures to eliminate
abuses in intercollegiate athletics
by the North Central Association
of Colleges and Secondary Schools
is slated for discussion today at
Chicago by officers of the Ahsocia-
tion.
Headed by James B. Edmonson,
retired dean of education at the
University, the committee report
aims at the enforcement of high
standards of conduct in intercol-
legiate athletics. A full report will
not be available until April 2, when
the Association is scheduled to

sity will be featured on the Vaugh-
sey House, 21; and Van Tyne, 18.
Students who are under 21 must an Monroe Show at 10 p.m. to--
obtain their parent's signature be- night over the NBC radio net-

fore being allowed to donate.

work (WWJ).

hod but

In former years these skating'
enthusiasts put on an ice show
before each hockey game, but lastj
season the tradition wasn't carried
on. Throughout last season, how-j
ever, the campus club membersa
practiced for an hour and a half,
in the afternoons four days aI
week.s

discussion a surer one of getting
information across to students.
This was the conclusion of the
Third Forum on College and Uni-
versity Teaching yesterday in the
Rackham Amphitheatre.
The subject -of this week's for-
um was "How to Teach by Dis-
cussion; How to Lecture Well."

"

DAILY OFFICIAL 'BULLETIN

The Daily Official Bulletin is adl
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the
University. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 2552
Administration Building before 3 p.m.
the day preceding publication (11
a.m. on Saturday).
SATURDAY, MARCH 15, 1952
VOL. LXII, No. 114
Notices
Late Permission for women students
who attended the Chicago Symphony
concert on Sun., March 9, will be no
later than 11:15 p.m.
Overseas teaching positions: The Mene
Grande Oil Company, Barcelona, Vene-
zuela, announces elementary teaching
positionsopena t San Tome and Puerto
la Cruz. All instruction is given in Eng-
lish tochildren of American families.
Applicants must be under 35 years of
age, single, pass company medical exam-
ination, possess a degree, with two years
of successful teaching experience.
The International Educational Pro-
grams Branch, Office of Education, an-
nounces opportunities to teach abroad
under the Educational Exchange Pro-
gram. Elementary and Secondary school
teaching positions are available in the
national schools of Asian and Pacific
countries. Secondary school teaching
positions are available in the national
schools of Denmark, Greece, Pakistan,
and United Kingdoi' Colonial areas. Ap-
plicants should have at least a bache-
lor's degree and three years of success-
ful teaching experience. Applications
for East Africa and Pacific countries
will be accepted until April 15. Applica-
tions for other areas must be in by
March 31.
For further information call at 3528
Administration Building or phone Uni-
versity extension 2614.
Because of the Senior Ball, all women
students have a 1:30 a.m. late permis-
sion on Sat., March 15.

Lectures
University Lecture, auspices ofDe-
partment of Chemistry. Dr. R. H. Kien-
le, Director of the Application Research
Department, Calco Chemical Division,
American Cyanamid Company, will
give an illustrated talk on "Physical
Chemical Researchdin Industry" at 4:15
p.m., Mon., March 17, in Room 1400
Chemistry Bldg. Visitors are welcome.
Academic Notices
Lucy E. Elliott Memorial Fellowship.
Women graduate students of any ac-
credited college or university who wish
to apply for the Lucy E. Elliott Memor-
ial Fellowship may do so through the
Alumnae Council Office at the Michi-
gan League. Applications close April 1.
Residence Hall Scholarships: Women
students wishing to apply for Residence
Hall Scholarships for the academic year
1952-53 for Helen Newberry Residence
and Betsy Barbour House may. do so
through the Office of the Dean of Wo-
men. Applications close April 1. Stu-
dents already living in these two resi-
dence halls and those wishing to live
there next fall may apply. Qualifica-
tions will be considered on the basis
of academic standing, need, and con-
tribution to group living.
Seminar in Complex Variables: Mon.,
March 17, at 3 p.m. in Room 247 W. E.
Mr. Osburn will report on theorems of
eringsheim and Riesz.
frobability Seminar: Mon., March 17,
at 4 p.m. in Room 3001 A.H. Mr. Raiffa
will be the speaker.
Game Theory Seminar: Mon., March
17, at 7:30 p.m., in Room 3001 A.H. Mr
Bott will be the speaker.
TheConcerts
The Robert Shaw Chorale and Con-
cert Orchestra, directed by Robert
Shaw, will give the ninth program in
the Choral Union Series Tues., March
18, in Hill Auditorium, at 8:30. In the

first half the chorus will present the
Mozart Requiem Mass in D minor
(K.626). The work consists of twelve
parts for chorus, orchestra, and solo-
ists. The second half of the program
will consist of: Liebeslieder Waltzer,
Nos. 8 to 16, by Brahms; Trois Chan-'
sons by Maurice Ravel; and excerpts
from "Porgy and Bess" by George
Gershwin.
A limited number of tickets are avail-
able at the offices of the University
Musical Society in Burton Memorial
Tower, and will also be on sale at the
Hill Auditorium box office after 7
o'clock on the night of the performance.
Events T oda v
School of Music Student Council:
Meeting, I p.m., 406 BMT.
Inter-cultural Outing, German Theme,
Bruin Lake Camp near Pinckney, Sat-
urday and Sunday. Leave Lane Hall, 2
p.m., Saturday, and return 3 p.m., Sun-
day. Reservations limited to thirty;
phone Lane Hall if interested.
Congregational-Disciples Guild: Fire-

side, 7:30-9 p.m. Miss Ruth Renner will
show color films of her visit to Egypt
and the Holy Land.
Saturday Luncheon Discussion Group:
Lane Hall, 12:15. A discussion about
THE LECTURE COMMITTEE. Panel:
Len Wilcox, Alice Bogdonoff, Dick Phil-
lips, Len Sandweiss. Phone Lane Hall
for reservations.
Don't be Idle on the Ides of March-
come to a square dance sponsored by
the Inter-Cooperative Council at the
Women's Athletic Bldg. From 7:30 to 1
a.m. Everyone welcome. No admission
charge. Refreshments.
Coming Events
Graduate Outing Club. Meet at the
rear of the Rackham Building, 2 p.m.,
Sun., March 16.
Grad History Club. meeting, Mon.,
March 17, 8 p.m. in the East Conference
Room at Rackham. Prof. Austin War-
ren of the English Department will
speak on "Readings and Recordings in
English Literature."
ENDING TODAY

r-----

Ends Tonight

I

I

and
The
CINE A GUD Wolverine
Club
present
with pride
John Ford's Masterpiece
The Informer
with
VICTOR McLAUGHLIN

h rr i r i r r a I

i

The Ann Arbor Figure Skating Club
Presents
ITS 10T1 ANNUAL ICE CARNIVAL
"MELODY ON ICE"
Saturday, March 15 . . . 8 P.M.
Sunday, March 16 . . . 3 P.M.
Tickets: 75c (including tax)
On sale at the Coliseum or Michigan Union

Monday thru Friday
6:30 to 11:30
Saturday and Sunday
1:30 to 11:30

PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION
PRESENTS
_pfS1un6
AND HIS NEW
'MUSICAL DEPRECIATION
NEc's REVUE of 1952 -UG$S

in
"This Woman Is
Dangerous"
I HELD OVER!
The Remarkable Popularity
of Fantasia Requires it be
held through next Thursday.

I

I

P'h. 5651
OrpN

NOWf
t\'Wr O* tor

I

WU aU L AP UD - M-wJ

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