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.

February 20, 1957 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-02-20

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

WgDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20,1857

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FiE

WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY ~O. 1 9 5 7 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FIVE

IHC, ADC To Present
Star Studded Festival

NEW POLICY

LAUNCHED:

CSRO Replaces Religious Group

_'

The International Festival, of
Music, featuring Ted Heath, June
Christy, Al Hibbler, the Eddie
Heywood Trio and Herkie Styles
will be presented at 7:15 and 9:30
p.m., Friday in Hill Auditorium.
Tickets for the show, which is
sponsored jointly by Inter-House
Council and Assembly Dormitory
Council, will be on sale at the Hill
PAuditorium box office until the
time of the performance.
Profits from the show will go
into the IHC and ADC scholar-
ship funds. Assembly's share will
be used for a scholarship for a
Hungarian student's room and
board expenses for the duration
Colleges Plan
Study Abroad
Opportunities Available
For Foreign Program
By NANCY STA M
Students interested in taking
their junior year of study abroad
should apply for admission before
the middle of March.
The University does not sponsor
any exchange student 'tudy pla?s
as do many other colleges. If a
student wishes to go abroad on a
study plan, he can apply and
compete for a group study plan
through another college. Among
the schools sponsoring group stu-
dy abroad are Wayne University,
Detroit; Smith College, North-
ampton, Mass. and Sweetbriar
College, Sweebriar, Virginia.
Costs for a year abroad fluc-
tuate between $1,400 and $2,500
including room, board and tui-
tion. All other expenses, such as
touring and souvenirs, are addi-
tional.
Study in Sweden
The least expensive plan is
sponsored by a New York Corpor-
ation to a Swedish seminar. The
program, includes 'a briefing of
the native language, housing in a
local home and study at a Folk
institution. A Folk institution is
an accredited college which does
not award degrees. Swedish col-
leges are the only schools which
do not require any prior language
preparation.
Plans offered by Smith and
Sweetbriar Colleges involve a pro-
gram for living as well as study-
ing abroad. Students leave the
United States in the fall for a
particular country included in the
plan.
The first six weeks consist of an
orientation program in a small
city or town. During this period
the student is expected to adapt
himself to the language and to
the customs of the country.
Students Live With Families
After this period, the colleges
place the students with families,
where the students will learn to
live in the atmosphere of family
life in a new country.
Credit for study cannot be
guaranteed if you do free-lances
study. The credit will be deter-
mined upon return to the Univer-
sity, whereupon one takes oral ex-
aminations from the heads of
each department in which he has
studied. In some cases, the stu-
dent just describes his studies.
From these tests and descrip-
tions, the credit earned will be de-
termined. Written slips from in-
structors verifying a student's at-
tendance or performance will not
be honored here as a guarantee
for crecit.
Scholarships Offered
No specific over-all average is
required for admission to these
foreign universities. In order to
get a scholarship one should write
the school and then compete with

other applicants for the fund.
Exchange group plan study is
sponsored in Munich, Germany
by Wayne University. Sweetbriar
and Smith Colleges have study
plans in Geneva, Switzerland for
those interested in international
affairs and in Italy for those in-
i erested in art. Other groups stu-
dy in Madrid, Spain, and in Paris
and Grenoble, France.
GUADALAJARA
SUMMER SCHOOL
The accredited bilingual school
sponsored by the Universidad Auto-
noma de Guadalajara and mem-
bers of Stanford University faculty
will offer in Guadalajara, Mexico,
July 1-Aug. 10, courses in art,
folklore, geography, history, lan-
guage and literature. $225 covers
tuition, board and room. Write
Prof. Juan B. Rael, Box K, Stan-
ford University, Calif.

of her undergraduate study at
the University.
Ticket Treasure Hunt
Charles Keller, of the engineer-
ing school, found four tickets to
the show in the recent ticket
treasure hunt. A poster now
marks the spot where the tickets
were located in front of the Gen-
eral Library.
Ted Heath and his band are
known as the leading jazz band in
England and have toured both
the United States and Europe.
Popular Pianist
Painist Eddie Heywood is
known for his own distinctive
keyboard style. His version of
"Canadian Sunset" heads a list
df recrodings including themes
and ballads in jazz and popular
music.
"The Voice with Tonal Panto-
mime," as Singer Hibbler is called,
is noted for his recording of "Un-
chained Melody."
Hibbler is said to be equally
versatile in the blues, jazz or pop-
ular arrangements.
Outstanding "Single"
Vocalist Christy, singer of
"Misty" and formerly starring
with Bandleader Stan Kenton,
has been an outstanding "single"
act since 1950.
"The Misty Miss Christy" is
her latest album and it seems to
sum up the progressive jazz sing-
er's personality.
New Addition
A recent addition to the show is
comedian Herkie Styles.
Co-chairmen of the event are
Margaret Brake, special projects
chairman of Assembly and Drake
Duane, vice president of IHC.
Publicity is being handled by
Ruth Alkema, Assembly public
relations chairman and Fred
Channon, IHC public relations
chairman.

By ELAINE HUGHES
s Chest Board and Campus Confer-
With the aim of stimulating co- ence on Religion. The Council
o p e r a t i o n and, understanding also will clear speaking engage-
among student religious groups, ments at the various churches to
the new Council of Student Re-
ligious Organizations moves into avoid scheduling major lecturers
action this week. on the same date.
C nhsrealcotri.ui Formerly, the SRA sent one
"CSRO has a real contribution member, chosen at random, to
to make on a large campus where' represent them at the large meet-

ethical issues on campus," Austin
further mentioned that the new
Council will provide that oppor-
tunity.
Last December the CSRO con-
constitution was ratified and of-
ficers were elected. They are:
Tom Travis, chairman; Peggy
Trussell, secretary and Charles
Lynch, treasurer. SGC recently
has approved the Council's con-
stitution.

SUSAN WILLEY BARBARA HECHT

-Daily-Irvin Henrikson
JANET WOLFLE

,,,,,,, ..i,,.. ae,menti

there are a great many other ac-
tivities to divert a student's at-
tention from his own religious
background." commented Grey
Austin, assistant co-ordinator of
Religious Affairs. Austin will serve
as faculty adviser for the Coun-
cil.
The recently formed Council
is a replacement of the defunct
Student Religious Association. Be-
cause SRA encountered some or-
ganizational pitfalls, many stu-
dents and religious leaders de-
cided that a revised approach to
campus religion is necessary.
Included in the new approach
are plans for sending Council
representatives to the Campus
Tri Delta
Scholarships
Ipta Chapter of Delta Delta

ing.
Thinking that students "ought
to be expressing themselves on

i

EEJ
j ~We are ex tremaely pleased to I eli yous

E

Willey-Wallace
The engagement of Susan Wil-
ley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Richard White Willey of Grand
Rapids, to Robert B. Wallace, son
of Mr. and Mrs. W. Donald Wal-
lace of Wayne, was announced.
Miss Willey attended the Uni-
verstiy and Lindenwood College
in Missouri. Mr. Wallace is a se-
nior in the School of Engineering.
The couple will be'married Sat-
urday, June 22, in Grand Rapids.

Hecht-Frohman Mr. Frohman is a junior in the
School of Medicine. He is a mem-
Dr. and Mrs. Bernard C. Hecht ber of Phi Delta Epsilon and he
announce the engagement of their was formerly with the Michigan
daughter, Barbara to Lawrence A. Men's Glee Club.
Frohman, son of Mr. and Mrs. The wedding will be held Sun-
Dan Frohman of Detroit.daJn9inDto.
day, June 9, in Detroit.
Miss Hecht is a senior in the ' -
literary school. She is a night edi- Wol
tor on the women's desk of Theo e- apman
Daily, president of the French Recently, the engagement of
club and she was a member of Janet Helen Wolfle, daughter of
Wyvern Honorary Society. Miss Mr. and Mrs. Dael L. Wolfle of
Hecht is affiliated with Sigma Washington, D.C., to William
Delta Tau. Densmore Chapman, son of Mr.

....'

that we now have all 12 Scenes

p I
Lp
LF
L
z

Delta announces its annual
scholarship competition which
started Monday and will con-
tinue until Thursday, March 7.
Three scholarships of $150
each are being offered to any
deserving women, independent
or affiliated, for the 1957 fall
semester on this campus.

in the University of Michigan
Wedgewood plates in blue.
JOHN LEIDY
Phone NO 8-6779 * 601 East Liberty
- -- - - - -

WAA Offers Many Sports Events

and Mrs. Lloyd Chapman of Find-
lay, Ohio, was announced.
Miss Wolfle is a senior in the
School of Nursing and is affiliated
with Alpha Xi Delta.
Mr. Chapman, received his de-
gree in electrical engineering and

o~rr aarrr imrn~wnnr rr

Ir

nternational Ball

To Highlight Week
Highlighting International Week
will be the International Ball to
be held from .9:00 p.m. to 1:00
a.m., Saturday, March 9, in the
League Ballroom.
The semi-formal dance will fea-
ture continuous music, with Paul
Brodie's band a l t e r n a t i n g
throughout the evening with a
South American combo. "Around
the World in Four Hours" is the
theme of the all-campus affair.
Decoration plans include a 15x40
feet helium-filled balloon.
The international aspect will
be evident both in dress and re-
freshments. Many foreign stu-
dents will be wearing their native
costumes. Hawaiian punch, Greek
pastry, and Chinese fortune
cookies will make up the menu.
A blind date bureau is being
set up and American women in-
terested in attending the dance
with men from other countries are
invited to sign up at Bill West's
office in the International Center.

SKI LESSONS - Coeds inter-
ested in learning how to ski
should attend the organizational
meeting of the second unit of the
Outdoor Educational Club at 5
p.m. today at the Women's Ath-
letic Building.
. The ski unit will consist of
three to five concentrated lessons
on how to ski.
Skiis will be furnished free of
charge by the Women's Athletic
Association, but coeds must fur-
nish their own ski boots.
SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING
-Michifish, the women's syn-
chronized swimming club, will
hold tryouts for new members at
7 p.m. tonight at the Women's{
Pool.
According to Judie Shagrin,
club president, tryouts should be
able to stroke to music using the
front and back crawl, breast
stroke, and side stroke on both
sides. They should also be able
to do the standing front dive, bal-
let legs using both legs, the bck
dolphin and the kick and front
surface dive.
* * *
RIDING CLUB - The Riding
Club, open to all riders regardless
of their proficiency, will meet at
7 p.m. tomorrow in front of the
Women's Athletic Building.
Those planning on riding should
contact Jane Briggs, club man-
ager at NO 2-3225. Transporta-

I

r ._..

' at present is enrolled in the grad-
Last semester the Riding Club uate school. He is a member of
participated in such activities as Phi Sigma Kappa.
broomstick polo, hay rides. sleigh The wedding will take place
rides, and square dancing on Monday, June 17, at the Presby-
horsebacK. terian Church in Ann Arbor.

tion to and from the stables wil)
be provided.

L

Overbeck Bookstore
1216 S. University
By appointment purveyors of soap to the late King George VI, Yardley & Co., Ltd., London
THIS AFTER SHAVE LOTION
CONDITIONS YOUR FACE, TOO
Invigorates and softens the skin; soothes razor burn
after any shave, electric or lather...$1.1O, plus tax.

SI
8

have a
tons fr
that g
$12.95
IZES
-18
i
jhI
. "0.:: f if '

Pull-on classic cotton

gloves
$2.95

Gilden Girls
arrived in a bevy of cute cot-
om shirt-ers to little dress-ups
go out dancing. Priced from
to $25.00.
AT LEFT is woven stripe cot-
ton-shirter, perfect right down
to the rolled cuffs. With softly
pleated skirt, self belt and all the
nice details you look for. White
with blue, pink, or apricot.
$12.95
Deep roomy tote bag of calf
$7.95.

"THE MOST" Economical Girl's Shoe
FOR CAMPUS WEAR
U.S.

Drop in and browse between classes

ON FOREST
off South U.

! White
* Navy
0 Charcoal
" Faded Blue
! Khaki

95
3 to 10
N or M

V.....VVIt~
sN>
SHOCKPROOF ilist }","
ARCH.> CUSHMI
CUHIN ... +
.NSOLE

Nq
wAl
4
4
Z fi
.
b .
sa

YARDLEY OF LONDON,

INC.

Yardley products for America are created in England and finished in the U.S.A. from the original
English formulae, combining imported and domestic ingredients. 620 Fifth Ave., N.Y.C.

i

FOR ALL

-11

SA N DL ER OF BOSTON'S VARSITY ... borrowed from the
boys, sized for the girls, the white sueded leather oxford with the red

1

I

11

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan