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April 03, 1952 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-04-03

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




U m

Travel Bureau
For Students
To BeClosed
Drivers, Passengers
May Register at Union
For Vacation Trips
The Union Travel Service will
close vacation transportation reg-
istration at 5 p.m. today in the
Union Student Offices.
There is still time for students
and Ann Arbor residents inter-
ested in obtaining transportation
or passengers to share expenses
during vacation travel to sign up
with the novel Service.
Booths at the old entrance of
East Quadrangle and the lobby of
the .Union have been set up for
this Travel-Service registration.
As in previous years the Union
Travel Service has arranged rides
with students driving to all points
during vacation.
This year there is an unprece-
dented demand for rides to New
York, Boston, Washington, El
Paso and Galveston.
Drivers going to these places
are urged to sign up with the
Travel Service if they desire rid-
In an attempt to charter a bus
t to accommodate students travel-
ing to New York, the Travel Serv-
ice asked those interested to re-
port to the Student Offices by
last Tuesday. However, not enough
people contacted the Union so the
bus had to be cancelled.
Michigras Plans
To Be Previewed
On Video Show
"Fifty Years With Michigras,"
theme of world progress for this
year's all-campus carnival, has
provided the push to extend
Michigras beyond the 'tniversity
student group.
A preview of the Yost Field
House festivities will be seen by
viewers of the University television
hour at 1 p.m. on Sunday, April
20, over WWJ-TV. Several houses
and organizations will set up their
booths early in Waterman Gym
for the show, which will include
interviews of committee members;
and stunts.
Colleges in the Big Ten are be-
ing invited to attend the carnival,
and surrounding townships are
also being specially contacted. A
well-known automobile company
will display one of its new models
at the Field House, and a 'king
and queen' chosen from Ann Ar-
bor school children will reign over
the Kiddie Matinee on Saturday
afternoon, April 26.

Women's Glee Club To Begin
AnnualSpring Vacation Tour

Annual tour of the Women's
Glee Club has been scheduled by
the musical group for April 4
through 7.
rhey will make appearances in
several Ohio towns, including
Edon, Greenfield, Columbus, Lees-
burg, Toledo and Sylvania.
WHILE ON TOUR, they will
give a half-hour radio program
from Middleton, Ohio, in addition
to their regular appearances.
Their program will consist of
classical and popular selections,
and as is customary, the Glee
Club will begin the concerts with
Noble Cain's "O Sing Your
Continuing in traditional con-
cert form, the program will con-
sist of four sections.
* * *
THE FIRST section will consist
of liturgical music from the La-
tin and an Alleluia by Bach in
In the second section, the
Women's Glee Club will sing
numbers from the Romantic
Schools including Mendelssohn
and Sjoberg. A special ensemble,
consisting of nine voices, will
also be featured here.
The third section will consist
of a piano repertoire by Mary
Anne Smeltzer.
FOLKSONGS in the modern
idiom, including works by Gersh-
International Center
International Center will hold
its weekly tea for foreign and
American students from 4 to 6
p.m. today in the Center's
rooms in the Union. Everyone
is welcome to drop in.

win and Kern, will be featured in
the fourth section.
Three songs, "My Sweet-
heart's a Man in the Moon,"
"A Bicycle Built for Two" and "I
Had a Dream, Dear" will be
presented by the club's barber-
shop quartet.
The concert will end tradition-
ally with a group of Michigan
songs, including a number by the
women's ensemble.
* * *
APPEARING with the Glee
Club as guest soloist will be so-
prano Ellen Traxler, who gradu-
ated from the University of Michi-
gan and was a member of the
Glee Club.
Directing the Glee Club will
be Mrs. Jeannette Floyd Estep who
was formerly vocal instructor at
Wyandottee High School, Kansas
City, Kansas.
Wolverine Club
Reservations at the Broward
H o t e 1 for Fort Lauderdale
bound vacationers may still be
madeby calling Ken Cutler,
2-3176, between 6 and 7 p.m.
today. Reduced rates are $2 to
$2.50 per day.

Dily-Aan Reid
* * ** * * * * *
NewberryitesCelebrate Traditions

Few people are on their feet more constantly than Young Women
In White. And few people choose their shoes with greater care.
For perfect fit, for scientific support, for fine quality, smart Young
Women in White choose THE CLINIC SHOE.

A gay assortment of masquerad-
ing Newberryites were served their
April Fools Dinner ten minutee
late and without silverware, Tues-
day, as the oldest women's dormi-
tory on campus celebrated one
of its many traditions.
This year tables were artisti-
cally centered with liquor bottles
and beer cans, milk was drunk!
from bowls and the house mother,
resident counselor and dish-boys
assisted as waitresses.
* * *
DURING THE uneventful re-
past, punctuated with two fire'
drills, guest Dean Bacon (Evvie
Challis) spoke to the girls to re-
mind them that while "boys will
be boys," girls will never be
Freshmen are introduced to
the many traditional dorm

events when they participate in
the annual formal initiation
ceremony and entertain upper
cla ss w omen with Freshmen
They are also responsible for
the presentation of "St. George
and the Dragon" at Christmas
time, which remains fresh and
funny throughout the years.
IN THE SPRING junior women
honor the seniors by serving them
a delicious breakfast in bed. The
day of the breakfast is always a
top secret.
At the Honors Dinner, another
annual occurence, special ac-
knowledgement is given to the
women with averages of three
point or better, and the names

of newly elected house officers
and Newberry Scholarship win-
ners are announced.
During the final event of the
year, Senior Dinner, each senior
is presented with a silly gift and
poem from a junior. Following the
dinner the poems are read as well
as a class prophecy also composed

are you
an Envelope-
Do you write letters and

Trade Mark Reg. US Pat. Off.
andl Canadaf

f f
Z> t ,
. L' /'
f :
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Finest footwear for
the ever-moving feet
of Young Women
in White.... THE
specially designed
and "engineered" to
lit perfectly and give
extra support to elim-
inate fatigue.





Mail this coupon for your copy of
"We Charge Genocide"
To: Civil Rights Congress
1442 Griswold Street, Detroit 26, Mich.

Address~ ..


Enclose $1.10 per copy, posteg included.





Spirited costume touches
that match the lilting moods
This year fashion demands
the gay fillip of a Scarf,. ..
the newer, so pretty
Handbag ... the
Flashing Jewel!
See our go-with
Spring Array!



a rm-
GAY, NEW SCARVES . . all sizes and shapes . .. in a
galaxy of colors and vivid prints. Pictured above a
rainbow striped pure silk organdy at only $2.00.

for fine
perfumes -
...presents a
new frill
.it's so new and
so gay. Sweet, saucy, young
as tomorrow-that's the
new Joli Bouquet.
Sregular size ... $2.00*
purse size..... $1.10*
Cologne 2% ounces . . $2.00*
4 ounces . . $3.00*
Dusting Powder..... $2.50*

THE LANGUAGE of Charter Amendment number 5 on the April 7th ballot, is so broad, i s impossible to determine the V
extent to which it could be applied. It will empower the city to "lay and collect rents, tolls, excises." It specifically taxesmoinpcueahtcevtsplydcsuialrgasadayohrpbicvnsfrwihandisons
charged." The amount of the tax is not specified. The city could levy any amount it sees fit.
ANN ARBOR CITIZENS are civic minded and liberal in their tax views. However, under present tax accumulations, both direct
and indirect, on the federal, state and local levels, the tax burden is a very heavy one. It is important that the right of tax '
limitation be preserved. Once the power to levy and collect excise taxes .is voted, the foot is in-the-door for more tax levies .
You don't know what might happen next.



.. .


BOUTONNIERES and large bouquets to
dress. Priced at 59c to $2.00.

brighten any suit or

PURSES of assorted shapes, colors, and sizes . . . Priced at
$2.95 to $10.95.

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