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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.

February 15, 1955 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-02-15

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

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1959

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIPF

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1955 THE MICHIGA1~J DAILY FAGE FIVE

JGP Cast Announced
By Central Committee

Looking ahead to their produc-
tion, "Cock-a-Hoop," scheduled for
March 17, 18 and 19, members of
the central committee of JGP to-
day announce the list of cast
members.
Final choices were made follow-
ing tryouts held last week. All of
the 78 parts in the show have been
filled by junior coeds.
Any other junior women who
wish to take part in the show and
who play an instrument are asked
to contact Libby Garland at Nor-
mandy 2-5618. An orchestra is be-
ing formed to accompany the pro-
*duction.
d4. Lead Part
The lead part of Julie Taylor
will be portrayed by Barb Reed,
with Emily Harding, Gail Glover
and Punch Kahlenberg taking the
three character leads.
Filling the thirteen minor leads
in the productior when the junior
coeds take the stage will be Luan
Fiber, Phyllis Criswell, Virginia
7 -
Bridge Lessons
Bridge lessons for beginning
and intermediate classes under
the instruction of Mrs. Walter
McLean, who organized the first
bridge lessons series about 20
years ago, will start at 7:30 p.m.
today at the League. Classes
last for an hour and a half.
The series of eight lessons
cost $4. This opportunity af-
t fords men and women students
aswell as Ann Arbor residents
with a chance. to learn, im-
prove and practice their bridge
techniques.

Arbuckle, Paddy Ann McBride,
Clicquot Morton, Mary Ann Baker,
Ellee Sarraf, Rosalie Savarino,
Marijane Potter, Marty Taugher,
Jeanne Hager, Sally Blackman and
Ruth Cohen.
Other members of the cast in-
clude: Judy Alcorn, Lorna Ball,
Graechen Becker, Carolyn Blaul,
Janet Bradshaw, Nancy Circle,
Kitty Crane, Mary Cross, Eliza-
beth Garland, Sally Garner, Mary
Jane Grabill, Kathy Hendrickson
and Carole Ann Hough.
Cast Includes
Janet Holtz, Nan Howe, Joan
Howlett, Jane Joachim, Marilyn
Larkin, Madge Lawrence, Carole
Ann Magee, Jane Maihofer, Shir-
ley Maloney, Margaret McCord,
Pat Mooney, Bobbie Morgan, Lois
Murphy, Joan Patton, and Peggy
Phillips.
Gretchen Q u i n e, Margaret
Schreiber, Jan Sluyter, Dottie
Swanson, Sally Swigert, Ann Tay-
lor, Harriett Thorne, Mary Towne,
Ann Watson, Barbara Wieczorow-
ski, A n n e Woodard, Patricia
Wright, Sue Armstrong and Sue
Atherton.
Alison Brewster, Barb Burk-
hardt, Chris Crawford, Jean Da-
vis, Mary DeTar, Barb Frey, Joyce
Judson, Lynne Landwirth, Connie
LaRue, Shirley Lawson, Janice
Mac Vaugh and Mary Pike.
Mary Jane Roehl, Mary Slaw-
son, Marg Smith, Lyn Travis, Judy
Vermeulen an Diane Young.
Directing the colorful show will
be Dawn Wald-on. Alice James is
general chairman of JGP, with
Marilyn Miller as her assistant.

SUZANNE GARFIELD

PATRICIA MARX

BETTY NIMRICHTER

Weddings, Engagements Revealed

Sly t'ia StudCio
Classical Ballet Training OF DANCE
Kinderballet Through
Professional
SYLVIA HAMER
Tap Adagio C.C.A.
Acrobatic Character

Ga rfield-Alstrom
At a dinner at the DeltahDelta
Delta house last night, the en-
gagement of Suzanne Marie Gar-
field to Richard F. Alstrom was
announced by her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Robert H. Garfield, of
Kalamazoo.
Mr. Alstrom is the son of Mrs.
Philip Lizyness, of Ann Arbor, and
the late Mr. Fred G. Alstrom. He
is a junior, majoring in business
administration and a member of
Sphinx honorary society. He is
promotions manager on the Busi-
ness Staff of The Daily.
Miss Garfield is affiliated with
Delta Delta Delta and is a junior
in the literary college, majoring,
in journalism. She was night edi-
tor on the Women's Staff of The
Daily for 1954-55.
The couple is planning a June
wedding.
Ma rx-Keyser
Patricia Ann Marx' engagement
to Pvt. Gordon M. Keyser, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Paul R. Keyser of
Tecmseh, Mich., was announced by
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar B.
Marx, Jr. of Grosse Pointe.
Miss Marx is a senior in the lit-
erary college. She is a member of
Chi Omega sorority and Scroll
honorary.
Pvt. Keyser was a June graduate
of the University and is now serv
ing with the Armed Forces.
Nimrichter-Wolfe
The engagement of Betty Nim-
richter to Bruce Wolfe, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Wolfe of Adri-
an, was announced by her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Nim-
richter, also of Adrian.
The bride-elect is a junior in
the School of Music.
A former Adrian College student,
Mr. Wolfe is now in the service.
A summer wedding is planned
after Miss Nimrichter's gradua-
tion.

Mencher-Beyers
Alice Mencher, daughter of Dr.
William H. Mencher of Mt. Kisco,
N.Y. and Mrs. Dorothy Mencher of
New York City, was married Sat-
urday, Feb. 5, in New York City to
Robert West Beyers, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert A. Beyers of Dal-
las, Texas.
The bride is a '53 graduate of
the University where she was a
member of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi
Kappa "hi and Senior Society. She
was chairman -f the League Ori-
entation Program and graduated
from the University with distinc-
tion.
Formerly Assistant College Edi-
tor of Mademoiselle Magazine, she
is now a reporter for the Univer-

sity's Information News Service.
Mr. Beyers is a '53 graduate of
Cornell University, where he was
editor in chief of The Cornell
Daily Sun and a member of Sigma
Chi, Sigma Delta Chi and Quill
and Dagger honorary society.
Formerly with Procter and
Gamble, he is currently the public
relations director of the United
States National Student Associa-
tion.
The bride was attended by her
sister, Miss Jane Mencher, a
freshman at the University. Harry
H. Lunn, Jr., former managing edi-
tor of The Michigan Daily, was
one of the ushers.
After a honeymoon in Nassau,
the couple will live in Ann Arbor
at 2017 Hill.

Sister Kenny
Treatments
Still Applied
Australian Nurse Adds
To Curative Methods
Used Against Disease
By SUE VERB
Emphasis on the new Polio vac-
cine has caused many people to
forget the remarkable curative
methods practiced today largely
the result of the work of an Aus-
tralian nurse.
Sister Kenny Polio Centers are
located in cities all over the Unit-
ed States and in several foreign
countries. They concentrate main-
ly on treating the early stages of
this dread disease.
The use of hot packs for cor-
rection was originated by Sister
Kenny. Today this treatment is
also a part of the national foun-
dation's therapy.
Muscle Re-education
The Kenny Foundation has, in
addition, its own type of muscle
re-education. These e x e r c i s e
methods have had remarkable suc-
cess. Few Kenny patients are put
in braces.
Technicians in these Polio Cen-
ters receive special training dif-
ferent from the physical therapy
practiced by the national organi-
zation. Contrary to the popular
belief, the Kenny Foundation has
no religious affiliation.
The patient's stay at the hos-
pital depends on the severity of
his case. While there, school age
children usually are tutored by
special instructors.
Financial Aid
Families are often unable to
meet the expense of costly daily
treatments. The foundation pro-
vides financial aid for the needy.
The Sister Kenny Foundation
is not supported by the national
organization and does not receive
help from the March of Dimes
collection. Kenny Drives are its
chief means of raising the nec-
essary funds.

--_-

We're
Ready
for
Spring!

j
lM 0

MAIN SHOP
on Forest
just off South U.

CAMPUS TOGS
1111 South U.
near East U.

With a delightful new collection of
Dresses and Sportswear for your Spring
campus activities.
Select yours from a rainbow of colors
. . . in prints, checks, solids, and stripes.
Cottons from $8.95
Other Dresses of all kinds from $17.95
Junior sizes, from 7-15 -Tall 10-20.
Regular sizes from 10.

[ Events Around Campus

0 . . at .. .

DORM STORE CHAIRMEN --
Dormitory store chairmen will
meet at 3 p.m. today in the League.
* * *
ASSEMBLY - Assembly social
chairmen will meet at 4 p.m. to-
day at the League.
* * *
ACTIVITIES CHAIRMEN - An
Activities chairmen meeting will
be held at 4 p.m. today at the
League.
ASSEMBLY BALL - Assembly
Ball tickets committee will meet at
4:30 p.m. today at the League.
* * *
SPRING WEEKEND--The diag-
onal stunt committee of Spring
Weekend will meet at 4:30 p.m. to-
day in RM. 3A of the Union. All
those interested are invited to at-
tend.
The Spring Weekend Central
committee will hold a meeting at
5 p.m. today in Rm. 3A of the Un-
ion.
* * *
A TH LE T IC MANAGERS -

League House Athletic Managers
are asked to contact Paula Strong,
NO 2-3153 today if any women in
their houses are interested in par-f
ticipating in the Bowling Tourna-
ment beginning Tuesday, Feb. 22.
Ann Arbor women who are inter-
ested, are asked to call Prudy Lip-
pert, NO 8-9706.
* * *
WAA - There will be a mass
meeting of all those interested in
petitioning for positions of the
WAA Executive Board at 5 p.m.
tomorrow at the WAB.
RIFLE CLUB - The women's
Rifle Club will meet at 7:30 p.m.
tomorrow in the basement of the
WAB. Beginners and experienced
shooters are invited.
* * *
IFC BALL-Any fraternity man
interested in working on the dec-
orations committee for IFC Ball is
asked to contact Larry Rosen, 2015
Washtenaw at NO 3-3307 or 3-
3308.

Daily Classifieds
Bring Quick Results

1Ot CBp with
(AuLthor of "Barefoot Boy WithL Cheek," etc.)

TO ERR IS HUMAN
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THE MAIL BAG
If the spirit should ever move you to write me a letter-and
it's always a pleasure to hear from you-take pen and paper and
address me c/o Philip Morris, 100 Park Ave., New York 17, N. Y.
Or if you don't have any paper, snap open your Snap-Open
pack of Philip Morris, remove the fine vintage cigarettes, turn
the neat brown wrapper inside out and use it for stationery.
The regular size Philip Morris pack is perfect for short notes.
For longer letters use the king size pack. For chain letters and
petitions, glue several packs together.
This week's column is devoted to a few of the many interest-
ing letters that have been coming in:
SIR:
Maybe you can help me. I came up to college eight years ago.
On my very first day I got into a bridge game at the Students
Union. I am still in the same bridge game. I have never gone to
a class, cracked a book, or paid any tuition. All I do is play bridge.
To explain my long absence and keep the money coming from
home, I told a harmless little lie. I said I was in medical school.
This made Dad (my father) very proud. It also enabled me to
keep playing bridge. We were both terribly happy.
But all good things must come to an end., Mine ended last
week when I was home for spring vacation. I arrived to find that
Sister (my sister) was in the hospital with an ingrown spleen.
Dr. Norbert Sigafoos, the eminent ingrown spleen surgeon, was
scheduled to operate, but unfortunately he was run over by a
hot-food cart on the way to the scrubbing room.
"Oh, never mind," chuckled Dad (my father). "Harlow (me)
will fix Sister (my sister)."
Well sir, what could I do? If I told the truth I would make a
laughingstock out of Dad (my father) who had been bragging
about me all over town. Also I would get yanked out of school
which would be a dirty shame just when I am getting to under-
stand the weak club bid.
There was nothing for it but to brazen it out. I got Sister
(my sister) apart all right, but I must confess myself com-
pletely at a loss as to how to put her back together again. Can
you suggest anything? They're getting pretty surly around here.
Harlow Protein
Dear Harlow,
" Indeed I do have a solution for you-the solution that has never
failed me whenever things close in: Light up a Philip Morris!l
Knots untie as you puff that rich vintage tobacco. Shade becomes
light as you taste that mild fragrant flavor ... And as you watch
the pure white smoke drift lazily upward, you will know that
nothing is as had as it seems, that it is always darkest before the
dawn, and that the man worthwhile is the man who can smile!
SIR:
Do you think a girl should kiss a fellow on their first date?
Blanche Carbohydrate
Dear Blanche,
Not unless he is her escort.
SIR:
Here is a rather amusing coincidence that may amuse your
readers.
Just off the campus where I go to school there is a lake called
Lake Widgiwagan where students from time immemorial have
gone fishing. Thirty years ago when my father was an under-
graduate here he went fishing one day at Widgiwagan and
dropped his Deke pin into the water. Though he dived for it for
' many weeks, he never recovered it.

h T

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