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April 26, 1956 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-04-26

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TyPAGN !

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FIVE

FOREHAND, BACKHAND:
Clinic To Feature Tennis Coach

Nurses Slate
Annual Event

Houses May Submit Lists
Of Michigras Expenditures

-.-aily-Tim owens
REFRESHMENTS' GALORE-Joyce Lane, Marilyn Smith and
Ruth Hayward, members of the education school dance com-
mittee, sample some of the punch which will be served at the
"School House Hop" from 9 p.m. to midnight tomorrow in the
University Elementary School Gymnasium.
t
School House Theme
To Prevail For Dance

William Murphy, coach of the
University men's tennis team, and
four men from the team will de-
monstrate strokes, give practice
hints, and play singles and doubles
matches during a tennis clinic at
10:30 a.m. on Saturday.
All tennis fans on campus are
invited to attend and receive some
pointers on how to improve their
game. There will be no audience
participation.
Beginners, intermediates, and
advanced players are invited to
come to the meetings of the
Women's Tennis Club from 3 to 5
p.m. every Friday on Palmer Field
behind Alice Lloyd Hall.
To Improve
The instructor is Joan Farrell,,
who will aid coeds in smoothing
out the imperfections which they
may have in their games. Time
will be spent on improvement of
the forehand, backhand, and vol-
ley, which are the qualifications
for good form and speed.
All coeds on campus may parti-
cipate in the women's singles eli-
mination to be held on Thursday
and Friday, May 3 and 4. Appli-
cations may be obtained from the
house athletic managers. This
tournament is sponsored by the
Women's Tennis Club.
Important to the game of ten-
nis is the care which the player
gives to her racket. Tennis rack-
ets should be kept in a cover and
press when not in use.
Use New Balls
Balls should be new, for old
balls have a different spin and
pounce to them.
Students should never play on
wet courts or let the strings of
their racket become wet. Proper
attire fdr women when playing
tennis is all white, which can be
easily seen and not distract the
other players.
"Tennis shoes are the only type
of shoes which are to be worn on
the courts," said Miss Farrell, in-
structor of the Club.
In other women's sports activi-
ties the women's softball tourna-

For

Members of the School of Nurs-
ing's junior class will present the
annual junior-senior banquet at
6 p.m. today in the Union Ball-
room.
All 95 members of the senior
class will attend the event which
is held in their honor. Mrs. Har-
lan H. Hatcher, Dean Rhoda Red-
dig of the nursing school and mem-
bers of the nursing school faculty
will be special guests at the ban-
quet.
During the evening Rev. Henry
Kuizenga of the First Presbyter-
ian Church will give the main ad-
dress. Sandra Rose, president of
the junior class, Kate Hamilton,
senior class president, and Dean
Reddig will also speak.
The class will and prophecy will
be read during the evening.
According to Sarah Lyon, gen-
eral chairman of the event, the
major entertainment of the eve-
ning will be in the form of a skit
presented by the juniors.
Titled Venusitis, the skit takes
place in the year 2056 on the fe-
male inhabited planet of Venus.
The central theme is a medical
one and the curefor Venusitis is
suggested- by student nurses on
the planet Earth.
The traditional banquet is fi-
nanced by projects of the juniors.

Seniors

Houses which entered a float or
a booth in Michigras may turn in
lists of their expenses by 5 p.m.
today in Rm. 3A of the Union, in
order to receive rebates.
Included in the expenses for
the float should be receipts for all
expenses.
Included in the expense state-
ment for the booths should be the
amount spent for lumber, minus
the money received for lumber re-
turned to the Plant Department.
along with accounts of all other
booth expenses.
Housing representatives may
contact either of the booths co-
chairmen, Lynn Garver at 2-2521,
ext. 34 or Charles Wood at 2-3176,
to find out how much they re-
ceived on the returned lumber.
Houses will not'receive a rebate
on amounts over $200 for the float
and the booth separately.
For houses that entered both a
float and a booth, a separate ac-
count for each should be turned
in to the office.
If the office is open, the state-
ments may be pinned on the bul-
letin board. If no one is there

ti

is

I

d4cn'44 jComatn

I

INTERNATIONAL F A S H I 0 N
SHOW-There will be a meeting
of the committee chairman at 4
p.m. today in the League.
* * *
HILLEL ONE-ACT PLAY-Try-
outs for the play will be held at
8 p.m. today at the iHillel Founda-
tion.

and the door is locked, represen-
tatives may slide the information
under the door.
Jerry Mohrig, Michigras finance
chairman, will figure the amount
of rebate which will be given back
to each house or organizations.
Houses will be informed of this
amount later.

-aily-reter cong
CORRECT FORM-Mary Lindeman is being given some helpful
hints about her foot work from Joyce Pollman. They are pre-
paring for more advanced instruction from William Murphy,
coach of the men's tennis team, at a tennis clinic which he will
conduct at 10:30 a.m. Saturday at Palmer Field.
ment today will find Sigma Kappa 3, Alpha Chi Omega and Kappa
and Newberry playing on diamond Kappa Gamma on diamond 4, and
1, Collegiate Sorosis and Delta Phi Alpha Phi and Tyler II on dia-
Epsilon on diamond. 2, Martha mond 5. Chi Omega does not
Cook and Stockwell II on diamond play.

BUREAU-CATS-Today's meet-
ing of the Secretariat Committee
has been postponed due to Frosh
Weekend.

Textbooks, >pencils and pens
will be forgotten for the moment,
when the School of Education pre-
sents its School, House Hop, from
9 p.m. to midnight tomorrow in
the University Elementary School
Gymnasium.
:. Coeds dressed casually in bobby
socks antI sweaters will have a
chance to square dance and social
dance. Music will be provided by
a very unusual band composed en-
tirel of School of Education fac-
ulty.
At intermission there will be en-
tertainment performed by the
inter-cultural committee of the
Hawaiian Club. Three couples
will sing, dance and play instru-
ments of their native country.
The gymnasium will resemble a
schoolhouse for the evening of the

dance. Slates and rulers will hang
from the walls and miniature
schoolhouses will be assembled
around the room.
Refreshments, consisting
of. sandwiches and punch, will be
served..,
Marilyn Smith is chairman, of
the "School House Hop. Refresh-
ments will be taken care. of by
Faye Johnson and Ruth Hayward
while Connie Butler and Emy
Schlageter take charge of decora-
tions. Mary Withem will chairman
the entertainment committee.
A photographer will be on hand
to take pictures of couples attend-
ing the "Hop."
There will be no advance sales
for the dance but tickets will be,
sold at the door on the night of
the event.

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CONTROVERSIAL TOPICS:
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Segregation and foreign policy,
two questions most prominent in
a Turk's mind in relation to the
United States, will be discussed
by Turkish and American students
at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the recrea-
tion room of the International
Center.
Fifth in a series of International
Students Association debates, the
event will offer participants an op-
portunity to present their opinions
on significant political and cul-
tural issues.
The Turkiish viewpoints will be
given by Fuat Andic, graduate stu-
dent in economics and Lufti Sola-
koglu, Turker Karamizrak and
Fikret Semin, studying engineer-
ing.
To Represent U.S.
Representing the United States
will be James Hilboldt of. the law,
school, Whitney Sawyer and James
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in mathematics, and Martin David,
graduate student in economics.
The discussion will, begin with
a statement of the Turkish criti-
cisms by Semin, who is chairman
of the evening's program.
Foreign policy issues to be dealt
with will concern foreign aid, the
Kashmir dispute and American
contributions to the cold war.
Foreign Aid
Referring to the United States'
stand on foreign aid, Semin re-
marked that Turkey's economic
development has been injured be-
cause she must allocate more than
65 percent of her budget for mili-
tary expenses. The collapse which
resuled could be rectified by
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American aid.
Acting as moderator, Alice
Spuehler of Switzerland, chairman
of the entire discussion series, will
pose questions for the participants
to discuss.
The discussion series is designed
to clarify misconceptions students
may have about the cultural and
political patterns of other nations.
and thus contribute to interna-
tional understanding.
Throughout the semester other
debates between American and in-
ternational students will be held
on Africa. Pakistan and Korea.
Jobs WITH A FUTURE
are straight ahead for college women
who prepare for them with Gibbs secre-
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