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March 22, 1956 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-03-22

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

AY, MARCH 22,1959

TIffE MICHIGAN DAILY

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ISA Group
Will Discuss
Life in Japan
"The Way You See Us," an
American-Japanese discussion,
sponsored by the Internatiohal
Students Association, will be held
at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the recrea-
tion room of the International
Center.
Four Japanese and four Ameri-
cans will participate in the cul-
tural debate.
Designed to contribute to a
deeper understanding between
American and Japanese students,
the discussion will offer partici-
pants a chance to examine each
other's views and correct miscon-
ceptions.
Status of Individual
The Japanese speakers will elab-
orate on the status of the individ-
ual, family, and problems of edu-
cation in their country.
The discussion of the individual
will include an explanation of the
basic values with which a Japanese
person is concerned.
Following, other students from
'r Japan will help to acquaint the
audience with some issues that
confront the younger generation in
their country.
Effects of American Reform
The good and bad effects of
American educational reform, and
ways of removing tension between
Japan and the United States will
be _discussed.
Participating on the Japanese
side are Constance Kazako Kami,
an education major, Ikuko Kodera,
majoring in Social Work, Hiroshi
Wagatsuma, studying Anthropol-
ogy and Shinichiro Michida, a stu-
dent of constitutional and interna-
tional law.
Presenting American views will
be William F. Honaman and Rich-
ard Hallolan, students of Far East-
ern Studies.
Life In Japan
This discussion will deal with
the psychological, sociological and
political aspects of life in Japan.
The entire discussion series, con-
sisting of discussions between
American students and students
from other national or regional
groups, is designed to clarify mis-
conceptions about political and
cultural patterns of other nations,
Throughout the semester otlr
discussions between Americans and
international students will be of-
fered.
Continuing until the end of May
the discussions will deal consecu-
tively with the countries of Tur-
key, Africa, Pakistan and Korea.
Alice Spuellher of Switzerland
is in charge of the entire series
and will act as moderator for this
discussion which is open to all in-
terested persons.
Tomorrow's event is fifth in the
discussion series. Past debates
have dealt with England and the
monarchy government, Germany
and the experiment with demo-
cracy, Europe and the continental
system of education, and lastly
India and passive resistance as
a cure for social problems.
SCHOLARSHIPS
Panhellenic Association has
announced that it will award
two $100 scholarships to de-
serving affiliated women.
Petitions for the scholarships
may be picked up in the
League Undergraduate Office
until Wednesday.

Union,

WAA Choose

Michigras Charities

-Daily-Sam Ching
LEAGUE CANDIDATES-Competing for Junior positions on the
Interviewing and Nominating committee are in the front row, left
to right, Shannon King and, Kitty Wilson. In the back row are,
left to right, Judy Guest, Jennie Gibson, Sue Bergdahl and Judy
Wolgast.
ICC's 'C-Ontinental Capers'
To Feature TravelI Theme

Charities to which profits from
the 1956 Michigras will go, have
been chosen by the Union and the
Women's Athletic Association.
As sponsors for the carnival
weekend, to be held April 20 and
21, WAA and the Union each re-
ceive one-half of the total netted
from sale of tickets.
Union officials have announced
that they will donate two-thirds
of the money they receive to the
University Fresh Air Camp and the
rest to the Fund for Retarded
Children.
WAA Share
Receiving the WAA share will
be the World University Service
and the Fund for Retarded Chil-
dren.
These decisions were made upon
recommendations offered by the
Michigras Central Committee.
Describing the present status of
the Fresh Air Camp, Director Wil-
liam C. Morse said, that there "cer-
tainly will be a camp this coming
summer."
With the Washtenaw Chapter
for Retarded Children in the proc-
ess of establishing a classroom for
trainable mentally retarded chil-
dren in Ann Arbor, funds going to
this charity will be used right in
the vicinity.
For Retarded Children
"There are between 20 and 30
mentally retarded children in Ann
Arbor and surrounding areas,"
Warren A. Ketcham, president of
the Ann Arbor-Ypsilanti Chapter1
remarked.

Money going to the World Uni-
versity Service will be contribut-
ing to the aid of students all over
the world.
Nationally, the Service works in
conjunction with the United Na-
tions Educational, Scientific and
Cultural Organization.
Registering Coeds
To Select Sports
Registration for second season
physical education classes will be
held from 7:30 a.m. until 5:30 p.m.
tomorrow in Barbour Gymnasium.
Tomorrow's registration will be
for all freshmen who have physi-
cal education requirements to ful-
fill. Elective registration for any
woman student who wishes to
elect a course will be held from
8 a.m. until noon on Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday.
During this quarter, the empha-
sis will be placed on outdoor sports,
although three in sports that
have not been available during the
winter season ,are being offered.
These include synchronized swim-
ming 2, life saving and ballet 1.
Among the outdoor sports of-
fered are beginning and advanced
tennis, archery, volleyball, begin-
ning and advanced golf and riding.
Synchronized swimming 1,posture,
figure and carriage, diving and re-
creational sports complete the list
of activities available this semes-
ter.

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"Continental Capers," an infor-
mal dance sponsored by the Inter-
Cooperative Council will be held
from 8 p.m. until midnight, Sat-
urday on the second floor of Lane
Hall.
Everyone is invited to the affair
which is designed to allow'students
to become acquainted with cooper-
ative housing members. Planned
on a travel around the world
theme, entertainment will be pro-
vided by several international stu-
dents.
A Vietnamese couple will per-
form a national dance, while sev-
eral Spanish students will play
guitar selections and sing Spanish
songs.
The Jack Williams Orchestra
will provide music for dancing in
the lounge, which will be decorated
with posters depicting scenes from
countries around the world.
During the evening refresh-

ments of punch and cookies will
be served. Members of Lester,
Stevens and Osterweil women's
co-ops plan to bake the cookies.
According to general chairman
of the dance, Jay Grosmark, the
ICC would like to make this dance
an annual affair.

Walking Sheer
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TENNIS PRACTICE - Indoor
practice for the spring tennis seas-
on will be held at 5:10 p.m. today
in Barbour Gymnasium. Inter-
ested women may attend and bring
their own tennis equipment.
,* , .
FROSH WEEKEND - Commit-
tees which will meet today in the
League are Blue team publicity
and final tryouts at 7 p.m. and
Maize team tickets at 6:45 p.m.,
decorations at 7 p.m. and final try-
outs at 7:30 p.m.
RIDING CLUB - Members of
the Riding Club will meet at 7
p.m. tonight in front of the Wom-
en's Athletic Building. All who
plan to attend are asked to con-
tact Peg Davis or Ervin Perel-
stein.
* . .
JGP-Tickets for the Friday and
Saturday performances of "Ris-
ing High," the 1956 Junior Girls
Play, may be purchased from 1 to
5 p.m. each day at the Lydia Men-
delssohn box office.

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DUCHESS-for toll larger legs

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