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April 28, 1955 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-04-28

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


THURSDAY, APRIL 28, 1955

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE -MV* "'w'

THURSDAY, APRIL 28, 1955 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FIVE'

"Now

Coeds Set for Frosh Weekend

Hillel Group' Prospective Teachers

ceieirates

Dress rehearsals are on Blue and
Maize Team agendas in prepara-
tion for Frosh Weekend dances and
entertainment.
Last night the Blue Team met
to put the finishing touches on
their presentation, "M-barrassing
Bluepers," which will be held from
9 p.m. to 1 a.m. tomorrow in the
League Ballroom.
ThedMaizerTeam will conduct a
final dress rehearsal tonight for
their production, "Mae's Here To
Stay," to be presented from 9
p.m. to midnight, Saturday in the
League Ballroom.
To Vie for Award
Freshmen women, having been
divided into two teams, Blue and
Maize, are competing in friendly
rivalry for an award.
Plans for the decorations and
entertainment have been kept a
secret by the teams vieing for the
prize. However coeds have been
displaying colorful posters and per-
forming stunts on the Diag in or-
der to win support for their team,
-' since attendance is another aspect
to be judged.
Coeds on the Blue Team will
form a parade from noon to 12:15
p.m. today, which will procede
from the Union to the League.
Dressed in navy blue, the fresh-
men will either ride in convertibles
or strut along, singing, "Blue
Team Goes Marching Along."~
originality To Be Judged
Tickets will be a parallelogram
with unusual printing whilecthe
programs will consist of a coed
holding a towel of real material,
identical to the design for the Blue
Team ticket booths.
Maize Team members have made
parodies of fraternity songs which
were sung at fraternity and soror-
ity houses. "In. Her Hair She Wore
A Yellow Ribbon," is the theme
song of the Maize coeds.
Mae, the Michigan Arboretum
Elf, peers over the Maize tickets,
while the programs will be in the
shape of elf shoes. Tree stumps
with little elves around them are
serving as ticket booths.

Learn Dances, Games

Israeli Birth
Dance, Guest Speaker
Faculty Coffee Hour
To Highlight Weekend
Israeli Cabaret Night Dance, a
guest speaker and faculty coffee
hour are among Hillel's highlights
for the celebration of Israel In-
dependence Week through Satur-
day at Hillel.
Sponsored by the Student Zion-
ist Organization of Hillel, this
year's celebration is to commem-
orate the seventh anniversary of
the establishment of the Jewish
State of Israel. Israel Independ-
ence Day was yesterday according
to the Hebrew calendar.
Among the activities for the
week will be a faculty coffee hour
at 4 p.m. today featuring Mr. Sim-
cha Pratt, Consul-General of Is-
rael in Chicago, as guest speaker.
Mr. Pratt practiced law in Tel
Aviv until 1935 when he joined the
Israel Foreign Service. After leav-
ing service in 1949, he resumed his
law practice and became active in
the Israel Bar Association. He was
elected to the Tel Aviv Branch
Committee of the Association and
in 1953 became a member of the
Central Committee. Mr. Pratt was
also vice-president of B'nai B'rith
Lodge "Shaare Zion," of Tel Aviv
until his departure for Chicago.
Mr. Pratt will deliver services
and a sermon at 7 p.m. tomorrow
at Hillel. Oneg Shabbat, Israeli-
style, will follow services.
Cabaret atmosphere will provide
,a middle eastern setting for Hil-
lel's Israeli Cabaret Night Dance,
8:30 p.m. Saturday. Israeli enter-
tainment, refreshments and Israeli
and American social dancing will
be available.
Proceeds from the dance will go
to the Jewish National Fund. Res-
ervations can be made by calling
Hillel, NO 3-4129.

,

-Daily-Fred Day
SNEAK REVIEW--While rehearsing their Hawaiian dance for the
Maize Team's "Mae'z Here To Stay," Joan Conroy and Betty Boyn-
ton are critically watched by Blue Team onlookers, Carol Klein and
Linda Ascher, who will perform in "M-barrassing Bluepers."
Panhel Elects Committees,
Orientates New Delegates

Have you ever tried to teach a
college junior or senior a folk
dance or game?
This is what members of the D-
127 Education School class do in
preparation for teaching elemen-
tary school classes. Students learn
various activities for teaching phy-
sical education although the course
is designed for classroom teach-
ers and not for physical education
majors.
The D-127 class is a prerequisite
for state certification, and mem-
bers attend the lectures, labs and
observations, into which the three
credit course is divided. The obser-
vations take place in Ann Arbor
elementary schools, while in the
labs, students teach each other
songs, folk dances and games.
Learn Rhythm Games
For half of the semester, stu-
dents learn how valuable rhythm
is to early elementary school chil-
dren.
The rhythm games that they
learn include fundamental walking
activities for first and second gra-
ders. In this type of game, chil-
dren are taught to imitate frogs
or jumping jacks, spinning leaves
or giants, unfolding flowers or
rocking horses.
In teaching more advanced
games, prospective teachers learn
to direct their pupils' activities un-
til the pupils themselves seem cap-
able of taking over leadership.
Teach Team Games
For the remainder of the semes-
ter, students learn to teach simple
and more highly organized team
games. Dodge-ball, and the "cat
and rat" game have become famil-
iar to many junior and senior edu-
cation students, while others have
improved their skills in soccer and
.volley ball.

This class has not only proved
valuable as a teaching aid, but
Education School graduates have
said that many games and ideas
learned in the class have been a
big help in conducting meetings
and in raising their own families.
Because this course may serve
so many purposes, class member-
ship is open to all students with
the consent of their individual{
schools.

PERMA-LIFT Gives You

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in the fall for open houses and other social gatherings .. .
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Book Matches . . . Correspondence Papers.
Orders placed now will be delivered in the fall in ample time for
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L. G. BALFOUR CONPANY
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-

.N
~ / Freedom of Action.
\\ / In Our Oval-Crotch
Panty. Girdle
.-...-.-}

Opening with a general orien-
tation of delegates, the Panhellen-
ic Board of, Delegates met yester-,
day in the League.
President Debbie Townsend out-
lined the purpose of the group as
legislating and discussing any mat-
ters that concern the sororities as
a group.
Beverly Shea, Delta Delta Delta,
and Sally Blackman, Collegiate
Sorosis, were elected members of
the finance committee. Under the
chairmanship of Jean MacRae,

Treasurer of Panhel, the group
will handle all financial arrange-
ments.
Miss Shay and Miss Blackman
will also serve with Martha San-
ders, Alpha Kappa Kappa, as dele-
gates to the scholarship commit-
tee which awards 'Panhellenic
scholarships and grants from the
emergency fund.
It was decided that the Associa-
tion work through the Ann Arbor
Junior Chamber of Commerce in
locating a photographer to takej
future sorority composite pictures.

I.

HOT

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SAVE YOUR PENNIES:

College Students Can Budget Their Money

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By SUE RAUNHEIM
Do you need a budget?
For a great many people, the
word "budgeting" has an un-
pleasant connotation because it
has come to mean complicated
bookkeeping, a program of desper-
ate penny-pinching or an attempt
to live according to somebody else's
set of rules.
It is a good thing to be sensible
and thoughtful about money. That
is not true just because goodmon-
ey management makes money go
farther but because good planning

Mongol

can mean less preoccupation with
money and a better, saner attitude
toward life.
If the college student is inter-
ested in money management, the
first thing he must do is outline a
plan for himself. It should be writ-
ten out and fairly detailed. Later,
he can modify it or carry on with-
out any bookkeeping at all.
Fix Amounts
After outlining his plan, the stu-
dent must set aside a certain
amount of money each week. He
should write down all his fixed
obligations such as paying the
laundry bill, buying toothpaste and
books. Then, if he sets aside a few
dollars each month for these pur-
poses, he will have the money
when he needs it.
An emergency fund is important
to meet future unexpected ex-
penses.
Another thing to consider when
making a budget is living expenses.
The students living in dormitor-
ies do not have much worry over
this problem but those living *in
apartments may need some ad-
vice.
Write Expenditures
By writing down how he spends
his money and by keeping mental
track of it, the student will spend
less money. He will see fewer mov-
ies, which, he probably did not
want to see anyway, and he will
drive his car fewer unnecessary
miles than he would have ordi-
narily.
Or else he can learn to live a
little more efficiently. There are
many people who dress well and

spend little money for their
clothes.
Change Habits
The student can also change the
way he spends money. Instead of
having a car, he can do without
one and save money that way. In-
stead of smoking a pack of cigar-
ettes a day, the student might cut
down on them.
Sarah Lovelace, BAd, '55; com-
mented, "A budget is a wonderful
thing to have if you want to go
through four years of college."
You tot can have a budget!

>1 1

8.50

What young people are doing atGenerac Electric

No lonesome leftovers
when
you ,(\
buy
our
LETTER PIPERS
Why send out mis-matched
letters they make a poor
impression), when you can
always match paper and
envelopes with Eaton's

Young manager
handles finances
for building of
$5,000,000 plant
In the next ten years, the demand for General
Electric industrial heating equipment will
double. To meet this demand, a giant new
plant (model at right) is being built at
Shelbyville, Indiana.
The plant will cost $5,000,000, and the
man responsible for handling finances for
the entire job is 32-year-old R. E. Fetter.
Fetter's job is important, responsible
Dick Fetter's work as Financial Manager of
the Department began long before General
Electric started building the plant. He and
his group first had to estimate probable op-
erating costs and predict whether the plant
would be profitable.
Now, during construction, Fetter's chief
concern is keeping track of all the expenses
on this multimillion-dollar project. When
the plant is completed, he will set up a
complete financial section and manage
everything from tax, cost, and general ac-
counting to payrolls, budgets and measure-
ments, and internal auditing.
25,000 college graduates at General Electric
This is a big job. Fetter was readied for it
in a careful step-by-step program of devel-
opment. Like Fetter, each of the 25,000 col-

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