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April 27, 1954 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-04-27

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, APRIL ?", 1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY. APRIL 27. 1954

,

Board Announces Top

Daily

Positions 'U' Hospital!
__ Volunteers

COMPRENEZ-VOUS?
French Club To Give Modern Comedy

(Continued from Page 1)
Selected to be the Advertising
Manager was William Wise.
From Waukegan, Illinois, the
19 year old junior is in the
School of Business Administra-
tion majoring in accounting.
Wise is affiliated with Sigma
Alpha Mu.
Mary Jean Monkoski will be the
new Finance Manager. A native
of Atlantic Mine, Michigan, Miss
Monkosli is majoring in business
administration. The 20 year old
junior is a member of Senior So-
ciety, senior women's honorary.
* * *
PHILIP Brunskill was selected
to be the new Associate Business
Manager. A transfer student from
the University of Toledo and na-
tive to that city, Brunskill is in
the School of Business Adminis-
\tration majoring in advertising.
The 23 year old army veteran is a
member of Alpha Kappa Psi, a
business fraternity.
- .Rosalind Shlimovitz received
the appointment of Women's
Editor. The 20 year old junior
from Appleton, Wisconsin, is
majoring in journalism. Miss
Shlimovitz is affiliated with
Theta Sigma Phi, a journalism
honorary society and was pub-
licity chairman of the Women's

4taFour old maids who have their
;lives brightened by an 18-year-old
orphaned neice, Arlette, are fea-!
tured in the annual French Chib,
Twenty University students yes- Le Cercle Francais, play at 8 p.m.
terday received awards for volun- tomorrow in Lydia Mendelssohn
teer service at University Hos- Theatre.
pital. The modern French comedy,
Dr. A. C. Kerlikowske, hospital "Ces Dames aux Champeaux
director, and Dr. Roger Nelson, as- Verts" by Albert Acremant, is
sociate director, presented the written in one prologue and three
awards at the first public presen- acts. It was previously produced
tation. here in 1939 and 1945. Le Cercle
Awards were given to high Francais has presented plays an-
school and University students nually since 1907.
and townspeople who have given * * *1

family of four old maids who ho
become town characters. Th
pious household is interrupted
the appearance of their youngt
phaned neice whose arrival
awaited with apprehension on t
part of the sisters.
Although Arlette shocks ti
old maids with her worldly way
she is soon part of the dull an
quiet household. But she is d
termined to make some rev
sions in the lives of the' o
maids.
Arlette discovers an old love
fair of the youngest sister, and

ave
eir
by
or-
is
the
he

tempts to revive this. In ordi:r to
get out of the house without a
chaperone. she contrives to sell
tickets for a church lottery.
She goes to the schoolteacher
who is the younger sister's former
suitor in the guise of selling him
lottery tickets.

BECKY CONRAD NAN SWINEHART
... Personnel Editor . . . Associate Personnel Editor

BILL WISE
.. .Advertising Manager

- r
PHIL BRUNSKILL
... Associate Business Managerj
she is a member of Kappa Deltaj
and Scroll.
Mrs. Silver, a senior majoring in

First Concert
To Star Pons
With Ormandy
Coloratura soprano Lily Pons
will be the featured attraction dur-
ing the first concert of the 61st
May Festival at 8:30 p.m. Thurs-
day in Hill Auditorium.
She will share the spotlight with
the Eugene Ormandy-conducted
Philadelphia Orchestra which will
perform during the entire six-con-
cert series ending Sunday.
Miss Pons, the wife of conductor
Andre Kostelanetz, will sing Bish-
op's "Lo! Here the Gentle Lark,"
Rachmaninoff's "Vocalise, Op. 34,
No. 14," Bachelet's "Chere Nuit"

a great deal of their time in vol-
unteer work at the Hospital.
Included in services performed'
by volunteers is assisting teachers
in the hospital school, assisting
with the hospital library, helping
in the Out-patient Building and
helping in the recreation program.
Those receiving awards for fifty!
hours of volunteer service are
Phv1i Ah'55.T - ~h'RR

r

THE PLAY centers around a

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

's THERE she meets with a form-
d admirer of her own. The lottery
e- is a success and the meeting be-
i- tween the youngest sister and, the
ld schoolteacher is also very success-
ful. Arlette herself is brought to-
af- gether with her admirer and a
at- double wedding is promised.
The all-student cast will be
directed by Prof. Charles E.
Koella assisted by Bruce Henry.
The play will be given entirely
in French. Scenery Is by Robert
Mellencamp with costumes by
Phyllis Pletcher.
The cast includes: Mars Lue
- Condon, '57; John Sheperd. '56;
Arthur White, '54; William Baird,
rot. Gay Duerson, '56; Lois Binetsky,
Im- '56; Marjorie Greenfield,''56; Cin-
lop ton Hanover, '57; Marguerite Goe-
lel bel, 57; John McCarus, '56, and
Betty Beckwith, '54.
ild, Tickets are on sale at the Lydia
sh- Mendelssohn Box Office at 75c.
use. All members of the French Club
are admitted free.

(Continued from Page 4)

Athletic Association. Recently
she acted as Daily publicity
chairman for the Michigras Cen-
tral Committee.- - ------
Janet A. Smith and Joy Stanlea MARY JEAN MONKOSKI
were chosen Associate Women's ... Finance Manager
Editors. member of Mortarboard, senior
Miss Smith is native of Port women's honorary, Wyvern and
Huron majoring in elementary Alpha Lambda Delta of which she{
education. A 19 year old sopho- was president.
more, she is affiliated with Alpha Diane D. Auwerter and Alice.
Xi Delta. Miss Smith is also a B. Silver were named Co-man-
member of Alpha Lambda Delta, a aging Editors of the Summer
freshman women's honorary. Daily with Richard Alstrom as
Joy Stanlea hails from East Business Manager.
Hampton, N.Y. The 19 year old Mrs. Auwerter is presently As-
sophomore is majoring in ele- sociate Editor of The Daily and a
mentary education. g senior in the English honors pro-
y * *gram. Formerly of Mt. Pleasant,
TIME 'ENSIAN announced that
Mimi Buck was chosen to be Copy 'U e e r her
Editor for the yearbook. Belonging
to Cvamma Phi Beta. the 20 year

rll 111,5 t~sl1, a, Ails" L, U race ┬▒Room and willhonor the Econo-
SanAtherton.'56, ally Baily. 56, nics Department, All are invited to at-
Phyllis Bell, '56, Phyllis Bettman, tend and informally meet the economics
'54 Ellen Crawford, Jean Craw-' faculty. Refreshments will be served.
ford. '55, Patricia Earhart, Lois
Fennig, '56 Ann Heystek, '55, Pre-Med Society. Meeting Wed.. April
Martha Himmelhoch, ', .Patricia 28. 7:30 p.m., Auditorium C, Angell Hall.
arh H eThere will be two movies shown which
Price, '55, Barbara Ridall, '56 Bet- will be of interest to all pre-meds. Dr.
ty Smith, '55 Sally Stahl, '55 and B. Meinecke will give a short talk and
Hermine Watterson, '56. These i answer any questions you may have.
people received a letter of thanks The public is invited.
from Dr. Kerlikowske and a card
bearing a gold V and their naMe Linguistics Club. Meeting Wed.. April
to be worn on their uniform. 28, at 8 p.m. in the East Conference
Tg dRoom of the Rackham Building. Dr.
Those receiving awards for 100 Joseph H. Greenberg, of the Anthro-
hours of volunteer service were pology Department at Columbia Uni-
Marjorie Herberle, Mary Cather- versity, will speak on "The Evidence for
ine Hutchins, and Rosemary Hus- -
ton. These three students along

a Chad Family of Afro-Asiatic L
guages." The public is invited.
Hillel Lecture, Wed.,-April 28. P
Leslie Throop, Dept. of History: Ma
onedes--His influence on the Devel
ment of Western Thought," Hi
Foundation.
The Congregational-Disciples Gu
Thurs., April 29, 7:00-8:00 p.m., Fre
man Discussion 'Group at Guild Hot
Topic: "Grace."
Wesleyan Guild. Matin worship in
chapel, 7:30-7:50 a.m., Wednesday. M
week refresher tea, 4-5:30 p.m.. W
nesday in therlounge. See you there
Episcopal Student Foundation. S
dent Breakfast at Canterbury Ho
following 7 a.m. service of Holy Co
munion, Wed., April 28.

..s

the
lid-
red-
e!
tu-
use
M-1

political science, is the present and Verdi's "Caro Nome" from with a number of townspeople
Associate Editorial Director of The "RigolettQ." were given the American Hospital
Daily. A 21 year old native of Bracketing her selections, the Association Auxiliary official 1001
Washington, D.C., she is a member oIrchestra will perform Beethov- hours pin.
of Wyvern, Alpha Lambda Delta en's "Overture to Egmont, Op. 84" Preceeding the presentation of
and Senior Society. and "Symphony No. 7 in A major, awards, heads of departments in
Richard Alstrom, '56, is a native Op. 92," along with Respighi's which volunteers worked gave
of Ann Arbor majoring in ac- "Pines of Rome." brief speeches of appreciation.
counting in the School of Business --------------
Administration. University Musical President
Charles A. Sink said yesterday that rn A II V CI A I F nc

11

GOLFERS'
PRACTICE RANGE
4 miles east of Ann Arbor on U.S. 23 - Near Packard Rd.
We Furnish Clubs Free - Open 12 Noon till 11 P.M.
For the best buy on clubs and bags - SEE US.
Liberal trade-in allowance on clubs and bags.

TIME
FOR A CHANGE
Get a new lift for spring.
Whether you desire a pony
tail or Italian c't giveyotr-
self a fresh look for this
bright, g~ay season. Revitalize
yourself with a new hair c t.
Th~e 064 enato'pl
6?effuty '5do't
1402 WASHINGTON HEIGHTS
OBSERVATORY LODGE
1 block from Univ. Hospital
NO 2-3413

tickets are still available for the
THold Studyconcerts. They may be purchased
in the Society offices in Burton

READ AND USE

lil

1

II s

i S

old junior is majoring in speech.
Native to Detroit, Miss Buck is a

Flint To Use
'U' Teachers

University education school stu-
dents may be able to take a full
semester's work in Flint, getting
experience in practice teaching as
well as credit in supplementary
courses.j
Tentatively slated to begin in
the fall, the program would place
a number of students as full-time
teachers in the Flint Public
Schools. Five half days a week1
will be spent teaching under the
direction. of a supervisor, which
will be accredited by the Univer-
sity as eight hours in Directed
Teaching.
Participants will be regularly
enrolled in the University, payingI
regular tuition fees. Courses avail'
able through the University Ex-
tension Center will provide stu-
dents with an opportunity for ful-
filling academic requirements.
Purpose of the program accord-
ing to Dean Willard C. Olson of
the education school, is to allevi-i
ate a shortage of space for prac-
tice teachers in Ann Arbor and to:
give the students experience in an
off-campus environment. The pro-
gram will be especially valuable
for those living in Flint or plan-
ning to teach there, he added.
If the Flint propect proves suc-:
sessful, the ,plan will be extended
to other cities in which there are,
University extensions.
Chicago College of
OPTOMETRYI
(Fully Accredited)
Excellent opportunities for
qualified men and women.
Doctor of Optometry degree in I
three years for students enter- '
ing with sixty or more semester
credits in specified Liberal Arts
courses.-
REGISTRATION NOW 1
OPEN FOR FALL, 1954
Students are granted profes- '
sional recognition by the U. S.
Department of Defense and
Selective Service.
Excellent clinical facilities.
Athletic and recreational activi-
ties. Dormitories on the campus. j
CHICAGO COLLEGE OF 1
OPTOMETRY
1851-C Larrabee Street
Chicago 14, Illinois

On Aleutian Eskimo Villages
The Aleutian Islands will again'
be the subject of University re- A full length color motion pic-
searchers as they conduct dental ture will be taken by the group
and anthropological studies in the on the Bering Sea Eskimos, to be
Bering Sea region Eskimo villages shown in the United States. Re-
this summeri searchers are scheduled to leave
Ann Arbor for Seattle, June 1,
'The highlight of this fifth ex- for a final conference before de-
pedition will be to ascend the 7,000 parture by boat for Kodiak,
foot high Makushin Volcano on Alaska from where they will fly
Unlaska, the second largest island to the Islands. Their expedition
in the =Aleutians, according to headquarters will be on Un-
Theodore P. Bank Jr., research laska.
assistant and field director of the
Aleutian expeditions. Other scientists taking part in
Ss. the expedition will be: Prof. Aloys
RESEARCHERS, who will be the C. Metty of the Dental School,
first to make the ascent, plan to John F. Plummer, archaeologist
map the crater area of this active at the University Museums, Ralph
volcano, Study will also be under- L. Puchalski and James F. Scott,
taken of the glacier on top of the graduate dental students who will
volcano, but no attempt will be assist Prof. Metty. John S. Low-
made to enter the active volcano. ther, Mrs. Bank, recorder for the
group, and Jay E. Ransom a lin-
A newly discovered 'burial guist from California complete the
cave in Unlaska which has been group.
closed by rocks for hundreds of
years and by Aleut ledgend is ta-
boo to enter will be examined by Panel Diseussion
the archaeologists. Excavations
will also be conducted in two Prof. Taylor Cole, of Duke Uni-
very large pre-historic Eskimo versity, will take part in the po-
mounds in the Eastern Aleu- litical science round table discus-
tians. sion on "Communism in Italy" at
Archaeological surveys will be! 7:45 p.m. today in Rackham Am-
made on the tip of the Alaskan phitheater.

LiniguistLics

'Tower.

Prof. Joseph H. Greenburg of
Columbia University will speak on
"Learning Theory and~' Linguistic:
Typology" at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow
in Aud. A, Angell Hall and on "Evi-
dence for a Chad Family of Afro-
Asiatic Languages" at 8 p.m. in
the East Conference Room, Rack-
ham Bldg.
fENY, MIENK MNE)( MO

Talks

You can PICK your job
when you couple your college major with
secretarial skills acquired in the 4 months'
(Gregg) INTENSIVE SECRETARIAL COURSE
for college girls at MOSER
Free lifetime placement anywhere.
Start first Monday each month . . .ut.
tetin T free.
57 EAST JACKSON + WABASH 2.4993
j CHICAGO 4

4.

peninsula to look for sites to be ex-
plored in the future.
Surveys will be made of dental
problems among the Southwest
Alaskan Eskimos to determine dif-
ferences between Aleut, Eskimo
and Indian tooth patterns for the
purpose of testing racial-genetic
likenesses.
* * *
PRESENT-DAY social and eco-
nomic problems of the people will
be studied by anthropologists.
Simon Wins Ohio
State Bridge Meet
Ed Simon, Grad., director of
bridge lessons at the League and
bridge columnist for The Daily,
captured the Ohio State Bridge
Tournament this weekend, against
what was termed by local bridge
experts as "a very strong field."
Teamed with Bill Frank, Grad,,
Bobb Hardies, '56, and Herb Le-
vine, '56, Simon beat out a team
from Youngstown, Ohiohby half a
point in the final match.
Read and Use

is

l

Largest
Selling Cigarette
in America s
Colleges

"Chesterfieleds for Me I"
w.o4g?,, '14' w U.S.C. '56

I

Daily Classifieds
f4

+!.

s

Official Michigan Rings in Stock
for Immediate Delivery.. .
The recent reduction in federal excise tax on

a

ffil

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