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April 27, 1954 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-04-27

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r TUESDAY, APRM 27, 1954

TIDE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE "F1V

TUESDAY. APRIL 27, 1954 TUE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FIVE

;Local Club Will Hold
.Annual Homes' Tour,

New Women's Editors Named

'.students, faculty, friends an(
relatives will have an opportunit3
to see Ann Arbor homes of a var-
lety of architecture types from 1
a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday as part c
the third annual homes tour, spon-
sored by the Ann Arbor Women',
City Club.
The tour is being held on Ma
Festival weekend to accommodat
the parents of students coming for
that event. Tickets may be obtain-
ed from the Ann Arbor Women'
City Club along with gardenias for
all the wonen.
'* * *
RESERVATIONS for the lunch-
eon, which will be held from 11
a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday, are by pre-
vious appointment only. The reser-
vations may be made by calling
the City Club.
Eight homes will be open to
the public, each featuring a dif-
ferent type of architecture or
furnishings. The home of Mr.
and Mrs. G. L. Buhrman on
Geddes Ave. is a Frost design
correlated with furnishings from
an antique collection.
Dr. and Mrs. James W. Rae':
home on Rock Creek Dr. is a Cap(
) Cod dwelling furnished in antiques
Prof. Katherine D. Heller's home
on Pontiac Rd., which houses
slaves during the Civil War, hay

been restored by using old and new
ideas in decoration and design.
* * *
THE RESIDENCE of Prof. and
Mrs. Walter Sanders in Barton
Hills is modern, and the frame is
experimental steel, designed for
hillside construction.
Prof. and Mrs. Herbert Johe's
home, also in Barton Hills, is of
modern architecture and was
constructed entirely by the fam-
ily, including all the furnish-
ings. The home of Prof. and
Mrs. William Haber in Barton
Hills is Frost design and features
windows set in such a way as to
furnish heat from the winter
sun.
Prof. and Mrs. Emil Weddige's
home on Stein Rd. has a collec-
tion of painting by contemporary
artists and a collection of works
doneby Prof. Weddige, too.
The home of the late Alfred H.
Lloyd and Alice Lloyd, which is
now vacant, will also be open. On
the corner of Cambridge and
Washtenaw Rd., the house was
built in the middle of the 19th
century as a farm house.
Three homes will be included in
the tour for their outside archi-
tceture only.
Guide brochures are available at
the Ann Arbor Women's City Club.

AAUW Group
Names Grant
For Leader
At the state convention of the
American Association of Univer-
sity Women, a $2,500 international
fellowship grant was named in:
honor of Mrs. Arthur L. Brandon
by the Michigan Division
The naming of the fellowship
was announced Saturday in In-
dianapolis, where the convention:
was held in conjunction with a
five-state regional AAUW con-
ference.
Mrs. Brandon is immediate past-
president of the Michigan AAUW
Division. This Margaret Weddell
Brandon Fellowship will be
awarded as part of the associa-
tion's national and international
program of awards to women
Under this program, about 30
fellowships and 50 international
study grants are given each year
to American and foreign women.
The 7,000 Michigan AAUW
members raised $10,600 for the
fellowship program during the
past year. The Ann Arbor branch
contributed $1,000 of this total
and named. two $500 hwards in
honor of Mrs. John E. Tracy of
Ann Arbor and Mrs. Fred S. Dun-
ham, Oswego.

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NEW EDITORS-Rosalind Shlimovitz (center) was appointed last night by the Board in Control
of Student Publications as new Women's Editor. Janet Smith (left) and Joy Stanlea (right) will hold
the positions of Associate Editors. Miss Shlimovitz, a 20-year-old junior in the College of Literature
Science and Arts is a journalism major from Appleton, Wis. She is affiliated with Theta Sigma Phi,
national journalism Ainorary. Miss Smith, 19, is a sophomore in the literary college and is a resident
of Port Huron. She is affiliated with Alpha Xi Delta and is a member of Alpha Lambda Delta. Hail-
ing from East Hampton, New York, Miss Stanlea, 19, is a sophomore in the literary college.

President of Senior Board.
Carries Out Busy Program

WAA Petitioning
To Open for Club,
Executive Posts

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Bey MARY HELLTHALER
After receiving a shoulder injury
during his sophomore year which
ended a promising football career
as a guard, John Black, President
of Senior Board, became interested
in other campus activities.
His present extensive duties as
president of the School of Educa-
tion, Chairman of the Education
School Council, and member of
Student-Faculty Undergraduate
Committee of the education school
have given him many opportuni-
ties to use his belief that "handling
situations as they appear and bud-
geting your time is essential to ef-
ficient leadership."
** *
SENIOR BOARD was organized
two years ago in an effort to draw
the officers of the various colleges
together into an integrated func-
tioning body. The 10 presidents
form a cabinet as the executive
body, and one of them is elected
president of the Board. All of the
other officers work also together.
The 10 secretaries for example, are
in a combined secretariat.
There are many committees
concerned with the specific acti-
vities of the senior class, such
as alumni relations and the class
gift. Members of these commit-
tees petition for their positions.
It is Black's job as president to
coordinate these groups and to
act as representative of thesen-
Secretary *
"Mly (Iay is packed
t o a V I P clbiis h rmwt
celbriies pon
calsnountan
t ~~of mail. hank
f goodness my Katie
Gibbs training an-
ticipated pressure
along with the
,usual"secretarial
Gibbs training
opens doors for
college women to career opportunities in
their chosen field. Special Course for Col
lege Women. Write College Dean fOr "GIBBs
GIRLs AT WORK."
KATHARINE G S
SECRETARIAL
BOSTON 16, 90 Marlborough St-ZNEW YORK 17, 230 ParkfAve.
CHICAGO 11, 51 E. Superior St. PROVIDENCE 6, 155 Angefl St.
MONTCLAIR, N. .,33 Plymouth St.

ior class in matters calling for
senior opinion.
He is also a student representa-
tive of the calendar committee for
work on the school calendar. In
this capacity he is polls manager
for a proposed referendum of cal-
endar choices for the students on

cuuapus up for interviews, which will take
* * * place Friday and Saturday.
A MEMBER of Sigma Chi, Petitions may still be picked up
"Blackie," as he is called by his today at Barbour Gym.
friends, runs the apartment house Available executive jobs include
he is living in for the owner. WAA treasurer and sorority man-
Golf and swimming are the ager.
favorite sports of this busy sen- Men are eligible to co-manage
ior, who has just recently re- the co-recreational badminton
turned from Chicago, where he and ballet clubs.
and three other students ad- Positions are also available for
dressed university alumni as women as managers of the field
part of the Alumni Speakers' hockey, bowling, tennis, camp
Bureau program. He is also ex- counselors and basketball clubs.
tremely fond of camping. The managerial spot in the new
Last year he taught lifesaving speed swimming club is also open.
to freshmen men, and during the Each club manager is respon-
past three summers he has acted sible for all organization and ad-
as waterfront director at a boy's ministration of her sport, with the
carap in Northern Michigan. At exception of instruction. She
this camp last summer he was as- plans the schedule of practices,
sistant camp director. games and club activities with
her club advisor . and is also a
FOR ONE month last summer member of the Board.
Black attended an Air Force ROTC Taking charge of one of the
summer camp in Texas. At this major tournaments sponsored by
time he was appointed as tempor- the WAA is one of the duties of
ary Cadet Wing Adjutant of the the sorority manager. She is also
encampment. responsible for keeping the soror-
At present he is a flight com- ity women informed of all WAA
mander in the Air Force ROTC activities.
on campus. His plans for the -_-
future will be postponed, as he
expects to receive a commission
in the Air Force at graduation.
On Sept. 16 he will begin his jet
pilot training.
He is now majoring in radio,
television and speech, and hopes to A nnoUnc
go into advertising or public re-
lations.

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COFFEE HOUR-The econom-
ics department will be guests at a
Union-sponsored coffee hour at 4
p.m. tomorrow in the Terrace
Room of the Union. All students
are invited and refreshments will
be served.
* * *
UNION TRIP-Tickets for the
Union-sponsored trip to "Porgy
and Bess," scheduled for Wednes-
day, May 5, will be on sale from
3 to 5 p.m. today through Thurs-
day in the Student Offices of the
Union.
WAA SOFTBALL-The follow-
ing games will be played this week
in the all-campus women's base-
ball tournament.
TODAY AT 5 P.M.-Alpha Ep-
silon Phi vs. Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma; AT 6:45 P.M.-Jordan 2 vs.
Kappa Delta 1; Vaughan vs. New-
berry; Couzens 2 vs. Palmer 1.
TOMORROW AT 5 P.M.-Bar-
bour vs. Kappa Delta 2; Cook 2 vs.
Delta Delta Delta 1; AT 6:45 P.M.
-Alpha Gamma Delta vs. Stock-
well 3; Alpha Omicron Pi vs.
Stockwell 2; Freeman vs. Alpha
Phi.

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