100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 24, 1955 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-05-24

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


q'11FRIWUTAV MAV W24.155EMCIANDIYaJaraa v~

THE MCHI+GAN DAILY

,,, , a

1.'G8i3L'1'!S a 'i ita.i . ti'sa .ca.+.

Michigras Co-Chairmen Chosen

CHANCE TO RELAX:
Recreational Opportunities
To Be Provided for Coeds

Hillel Holds Honors Convocation

i

Yesterday the annual

Hillel

Petitioning
For 1956 Event
Will Open in Fall
Union and Women's Athletic As-
sociation officials recently an-
nounced that the general co-chair-
manships of next spring's Michi-
gras have gone to Paula Strong
and Barnett Helzberg.
Chosen from a list of candi-
dates who petitioned this spring,
Helzberg and Miss Strong will be
responsible for selecting members
of the central committee in the
fall. Students will be able to peti-
tion for these positions in Septem-
ber.
Sponsored by the- Union and
WAA, Michigras is a biennial pro-
duction. The weekend, termed one
of the biggest and most gala events
at the University, is scheduled for
Friday and Saturday, April 20 and
21 of next year.
Boasting "fun and entertain-
ment for everyone," the show con-
sists of a parade on Friday after-
noon and it carnival at Yost Field
House Friday and Saturday eve-
nings, horror shows, skits, rides
and refreshment concessions.
Last year's Michigras depicted
the reading habits of the "Michi-
worm." Thirty-three floats parti-
cipated in the televised parade,
which wound its way through the.
r streets of Ann Arbor.,
Preparation for Michigras dates
back to 1901, with competition
among campus organizations for
alloted space for booths. Booth
trophies are divided into three di-
visions including show, refresh-
merits and games of skill.
The 50th anniversary of the
carnival was celebrated in1952. In
keeping with this, its theme was
"Fifty Years At Michigan,"
MEN ...for that
IMPRESSIVE
HAIRCUT
715 N. University

During Finals...
Coeds who '.ecome tired of
studying for and taking exams
will be offered many opportunities
to relax during the two weeks of
final exams.
The women's swimming pool will
be open on its regular schedule
through Sunday.
Beginning Monday and contin-
uing until Friday, June 3, pool
hours will be from 4 to 6 p.m. and
7:15 to 9:15 p.m. On Saturday,
June 4, women may swim from
2:30 to 4:30 p.m. while co-recrea-
tional swimming will take place
from 7:15 to 9:15 p.m.
Another co-recreational swim
will be held Sunday, June 5, from
3 to 5 p.m. and Michigan Night
will be held from 7:15 to 9:15 p.m.
that evening.
The Palmer Field tennis courts
will be open throughout the exam
period and equipment may be se-
cured in the Women's Athletic
Building.
Summer School ...
A wide variety of recreational
activities are open to women who
plan to attend University summer
school sessions.
The department of Women's
Physical Education plans to offer
elementary and intermediate les-
sons in tennis, archery, modern
dance and golf.
Instruction will be given in both
elementary and intermediate
swimming, and classes in diving
and synchronized swimming will
be held if enough coeds are in-
terested in these courses. Equip-
ment for all of these courses is
furnished without charge.
The women's pool, popular dur-

ing study breaks on warm days,
will be open all summer with both
afternoon and evening hours
scheduled for free swimming.
All other women's physical edu-
cation facilities will be open, and
the summer program is intended
to be flexible enough to allow
classes to be formed upon demand
of summer school coeds.
Picnic and team sports equip-
ment will be available at the Wom-
en's Athletic Building

Honors Convocation and Installa-
tion of Officers was held at a
brunch in the Hillel Foundation.
Daniel Fogel was the toastmast-
er of the ceremony.
Ex-president Harold Josehart
told the group that Hillel had given
him a "sincere desire to continue
not as a participant, but as a lead-
er in Jewish life" and that "Hillel
had been a tremendous living ex-
perience."
Dr. Herman Jacobs, director of,
the Hillel an'iounced the recipients
for the most outstanding awards
that Hillel can offer.

Marjorie Frogel, Alice Green-
burg and Jacob Lassner were the
respective recipients of the Arnold
Schiff Memorial Interfaith Award,
Michigan B'nai B'rith Council In-
terfaith Award and the Arnold"
Schiff Hillel Cultural Prize.
In recognition of their interest,
devotion and work for Hillel, cer-
tificates, keys, and inscriptions

were awarded to deserving stu-
dents and community members.
Dr. Reuben L. Kahn, director of
serology at the University Hospital,
spoke on "Youth and Leadership."
He told the group that a good cri-
terion for success is that "one
should love to do his work and
something from within must com-
pel him to do his job."

I

*ltetJle" 6

GERMAN
RESTAURANT

WORRIED?
EXAM TIME
is Outline Time
Use our condensed
STUDY OUTLINES
for EXAMS

OLD-FASHIONED
GERMAN DINNER
Steaks - Chicken-in-the-rough

-Daily-Esther Goudsmit
CARNIVAL TIME-Barnett Helzberg and Paula Strong, newly
chosen general co-chairmen of Michigras, look over the program
from the 1954 production. The biennial event which its sponsored
by the Union and the Women's Athletic Association will be held
Friday and Saturday, April 20 and 21 of next year. Petitioning
for positions on the central committee will open in September.

Carry Out Orders
Imported Beer and
Wine
203 E. Washington
Open 4 P.M.-12 P.M.
except Sunday

-ALL SUBJECTS

Ulrich's Bookstore

Annual

'Alumni University'

Will Offer Four Courses

r+
r--

r r

Four challenging topics have
been selected for the program of
the 17th annual Alumni Univer-
sity to be held at, the University
Monday, June 6, through Friday,
June 10.
The Alumni University, which is
sponsored by the Extension Ser-
vice, offers alumni of the Univer-
sity an opportunity to keep up with
recent trends in the arts and
sciences, and to learn of new de-
velopments in education which in-
fluence contemporary thought.
"The Popular Arts in Contem-
porary America" will be the sub-
ject presented by members of the
English department.
This series will consist of lec-
tures on "The Invasion of the

Paperback Book" by Prof. Arthur
J. Carr, "The Impact of Radio and
Television" by Prof. Donald R.
Pearce, "The Movies" by Prof.
Richard Boys and "The Musical
Show" by Prof. Kenneth T. Rowe.
"World Around Us"
Four professors from various de-
partments will lecture on "The
World Around Us."
Prof. Leo Goldberg, chairman of
the astronomy department, Prof.
William Frankena, chairman of
the philosophy department, Prof.
Robert C. Angell of the sociology
department and Prof. Arthur E. R.
Boak of the history department
will speak on this topic from the
aspect of their particular subject
matter.,
In an attempt to point up some
of the outstanding and unusual
programs carried on in the schools
today to meet special needs lec-
tures on "New Developments in
Education" will be offered.
Three Lecturers
Prof. Warren A. Ketcham and
Prof. H. Glenn Ludlow of the
School of Education, Prof. Otto
G. Graf of the German depart-
ment and Prof. William Morse, di-
rector of the Fresh Air Camp, will
conduct this subject.
Based on the theme of helping
the layman enjoy music through
understanding it better, Prof.
Glenn D. McGeoch will present
four lectures as "An Introduction
to Music Literature."

JUST ARRIVED

A

Shipment of Our Famous

4

II

II

4cro, 44 Campo2u

I

California SANDEZE Play Clothes

Buy the Best ... BUY BALFOUR
ORGANIZATIONAL GREETING CARDS FOR THE
HOLIDAY SEASON of 1955, now ON SALE for
Fall Delivery.. . SAVE 30% by placing orders now.
We have the most complete selection at the lowest
prices available.
Call for a house appointment or visit
our display in our store.
L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY
1321 South University

INTERNATIONAL CENTER-A
tea honoring Colonel Ben Limb,
Korean ambassador to the United
Nations, will be held from 4 to 5
p.m. today at the International
Center.
s* *
JGP-There will be a meeting
of the Junior Girls Play central
committee at 7:30 p.m. today in
the League.
.* , .
COCK-A-HOOP RECORDS-A
few records of the 1955 JGP,
"'Cock-a-Hoop," are now being
sold in the Undergraduate Office
in the League. They will be avail-
able until Friday.
PANHEL BALL-The first meet-
ing of the 1955 Panhel Ball cen-
tral committee will be held at 7
p.m. tomorrow in the League.
ANN ARBOR
FARMER'S MARKET
O pen
7 a.m.-3 p.m.
Every Wednesday and Saturday

the magic fabric
S K IR T S .
SH ORTS

from $5.95

requires no ironing

from $3.95

. . . .

. from $2.95

<<-

';
:
t:
r

PEDAL PUSHERS from $3.95
LIBERTY AT MAYNARD
STORE HOURS: Monday thru Saturday, 9:30 fo 5:30

I

I

tM

Dormitory Presidents
Women's dormitory presi-
dents will have their pictures
taken from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. to-
day at the Photographic Ser-
vices Department in the base-
ment of the Administration
Building. These pictures will be
used in the Assembly Associa-
tion booklet.

Located
Detroit Street
Catherine &1

at
between
Kingsley

'

'.1" 4.

SCHOOL
END
SHOP NOW before those
Spring Coats and Suits

'X am Doldruns get you.
at Reductions 1/3 to

Clearance of all

The COATS, Long and
Shorties of wools and or-
Ions. Originally 39.95 to
69.95.
Now 25. to 35.
Rayon and Acetate Suits at
14.95 and 19.95

The SUITS, 100% fine
wools. Boxy and fitted
styles mostly tweeds and
pastels. Originally were
39.95 to 69.95.
Now 25. to 39.95
Sizes from 7.
Clearances of HATS. Orig-
inally were 6.95 to 19.95.
Now 3.95 to 1.95
Closeout group

UNITED
AIR
COACH
You're home
in hours !
You're money
ahead!
United's low fares, fast
flights and frequent
schedules help stretch
vacation days and dol-
lars. All flights on 4.
engine Mainliners.'
1ST CLASS
United also offers you
luxurious 1st Class
Mainliner service with
full-course mealtime
service. Fares compar-
able to 1st Class rail with
berth.

/.
1
'
..+-
g . ] _.-- .. .

A

DRESSES, navy sheers -
print crepes, shantungs,
failles. NOVELTIES, Also
eve and cocktail dresses.
three wonderful groups.
10.00 14.95 25.00

AT our
South University Shop--
Groups of BLOUSES
and SKIRTS
3.98 and 5.00
Group BLOUSES ... 1.98

BLITHE 'n' AIRY STRAWS
are the lightest casuals a-foot
S. . cool,smart and so comfortable
Relax and have a wonderful time in our breezy, naturally t
air-conditioned straw sandals and flats!
A. "Petit Point," of pink and blue meranga straw. 10.95. .
B. "Petites," of hand-woven natural raffia. 7.95.

Many originally
Sizes from 7.

to 39.95.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan