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May 09, 1954 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-05-09

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SUNDAY, MAY 9, 1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

SUNDAY, MAY 9, 19M THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE SEVEN

_.

'U' Glee Club
To Conduct

TAG DAY

SATURDAY:

Annual Drive To Open

Evening

Gowns

Voca

I Tryouts

<t --

Musical Organization
To Interview Students
For Fall Membership
Tryouts for all undergraduate
and graduate men who are inter-
ested in belonging to the Michigan
Glee Club will be held Tuesday
night at 7:30 p.m. in Rm. 3G of
the Michigan Union.
The tryouts, ordinarily held in
the fall, have been moved to the
spring this year in order to give
University men the opportunity to
apply before the freshman rush in
the fall and also to allow the glee
club to estimate the size of the
club.
* s , *
AFTER THE general meeting all
r applicants will be entitled to a
personal interview and a vocal try-
out.
The Michigan Glee Club is the
r second oldest glee club in the
nation, ranking next to Harvard,
which was founded in 1858. This
spring the club is celebrating its
95th anniversary.
The club sponsors several tours
each year and has also appeared
on a nation-wide television show.
Next year the club has planned a
state-wide tour during semester
vacation and a spring tour in
which the club plans to travel
west through St. Louis and down
to Texas.
The glee club is composed of
about 55 members, although there
is no rule governing the number
of members.

By MIRIOM SHLIMOVITZ
grounds, these boys present prob-
Tag Day, annual drive to raise lematic behavior in a far higher
funds for the University Fresh Air incidence than would be true inj
Camp for underprivileged children, the usual camp.
will be held next Saturday. The University sponsors theI
All proceeds from the benefit are camp as a workshop in human be-
used to give "problem" boys a havior. It is used to give seniors
chance to spend some time joining and grad students who are inter-
in outdoor activities and other ested in social work and related
camping experiences, fields firsthand experience in
s * * study, observation and treatment.
ABOUT 240 boys between the * * *

STAR-STU DDED
CLOUD-DRIFTING DRESSES
to glitter at Proms, graduations and all of the
gala siring parties

7
Ballerina, nylon net
Dress with match-
j ing stole at $29.95

I .

-Daily-John Hirtzel
CASUAL SUMMER LEAGUE COUNCIL
Petitions for Summer Posts
Due This Week at League

Petitions for summer positions
in th~e League are due at 5 p.m.
Wednesday in the Undergraduate
Office.
When handing in petitions, coeds
may sign up for interviews, which
will take place Thursday and Fri-
day in the Undergraduate Office.
Positions open are president,
social chairman, publicity chair-
man, dance class chairman and
a chairman and two members of
Women's Judiciary Council.
Elizabeth Sharp, last summer's
president, found the work not too
hard and the atmosphere more
completely social than during the
regular school year.
Included in the list of social ac-
tivities planned by the executive

group are informal mixers, ball-
room and square dance lessons,
bridge lessons, a Hatcher Open
House and the Beach Ball, which
climaxes the season.
The functions of the Judiciary
Council in handling infractions
by women students are also car-
ried on through the summer Ju-
diciary.
Coordinating these phases of
League work and presiding over
League Council meetings is the
job of the president.
Anyone wishing further infor-
mation about the duties of any of
these positions may contact Sally
Lorber at NO 2-3225.

ages of seven and fourteen years
come to camp each summer. Each
boy has been sent by a social in-
stitution for help in rehabilitation.
The boys themselves present a
wide range of behavior problems.
Some are having difficulties in
school, some in the home, and
some in the community at large.
Occasionally, the camp repre-
sents merely the opportunity for
the "regular boy" to be away from
the pressures and stress of an un-
fortunate environment. Most of-
ten, however, the boys have al-
ready developed symptoms of mal-
adjustment, sometimes severe and
deeply rooted.
SOME OF THE children come,
from institutional placement or
foster homes. Many are the pro-
ducts of broken homes. Some have
acquired records as delinquents.
As a consequence of back-
Record Dance
Students are invited to re-
lax from 8:30 to 10:30 p.m. to-
night in the Terrace Room of
the Union during the weekly
Sunday Night Record Dance.
Open free of charge, the dance
provides a casual atmosphere
for chatting and dancing.

THE CAMP is situated twenty-
four miles northwest of Ann Ar-
bor, on Patterson Lake, which is
one of a chain of seven small lakes
near Pinckney, Michigan.
Run from June 19 to August 19,
the camp is supported by the Uni-
versity's Institute for Human Ad-
justment, fees paid by the agencies
sending boys and generous dona-
tions from the University faculty
and students.}
Theta Sigma Phi
To Give Banquet
Theta Sigma Phi, professional
honorary fraternity for women in
journalism, will present its annual
Matrix dinner at 6:15 p.m. Wed-
nesday in the Union.
Highlighted speaker of the eve-
ning will be Miss Dorcas Campbell,
assistant vice-president in charge
of public relations at a bank in
New York City. The topic of dis-
cussion will be "Women in Today's
Journalism."
The dinner is being sponsored by
the fraternity. It is an annual
event for both students and alum-
nae of Theta Sigma Phi chapters,
giving the women an opportunity
to exchange news of their fields
and also to hear addresses by some
outstanding women journalists.

I

Ba
an
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Nets, taffetas,
sik-organzas,
chiffons,
sheer prints
allerina, waltz
d floor lengths
Sizes from
7 to 20

from $19.95
to $39.95
We've wedding, bridesmaids and cock-
tail dresses, too, of cotton, silk organ-
zas, chiffons and laces-from $16.95
--all in our second floor dress depart-
mient.

On Forest
Just off
South U.

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ALOHA! ... our Kamehameha leilani cottons are as Polynesian
as the hula and just as vivacious, designed and made in Hawaii, and
found only at Jacobson's. Come see the lush native tapa prints
*. .woodrose, kona, spear, tropic waters, yukata, tahiti, and
vanda orchid . . . exotic with color and capturing the
Scarefree spirit of the vivid Islands! A. Two-way

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halter dress (may be worn strapless, too) in
blue, red or brown woodrose tapa print. 9.95.
B. Maillot swimsuit in blue, green or red tropic
waters print. 8.95. C. Skirt-front swimsuit
in blue, grey, brown or red kona tapa print, 8.95.

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D. Poi shirt and pedal pusher suit in navy

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or red tahiti print, 8.95. E. Full-skirt
swimsuit in brown, navy or red
yukata print, 8.95. All swimsuits,

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sizes small, medium, large.

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other fashions, sizes 10 to 16. Not shown, but with
the same ease and gaity of the Islands. .. sundresses,
two-piece playsuits, moku shirts, poi shirts; wrap
skirts and other authentic native inspirations.

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