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August 15, 1936 - Image 10

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1936-08-15

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PAGE TEN

THE MICHIGAAN DAILY

SATURDAY, AUG. 15, 1936

Arny Science
Courses Open
To Freshmen
Students May Earn Rank
Of Reserve Officer By
Taking FillTraining
University courses in military sci-
ence, leading to a second lieutenancy
in the United States Army, can be
taken by students in conjunction with
the program of the Michigan unit of
the Reserve Officers Training Corps.
Freshmen who wish to gain their
officer standing in the R.O.T.C. must
enroll the first semester they are in
attendance at the University. Twelve
hour sof military training are ollowed
toward graduation, credit being given
at the rate of one hour each semester
for the first two years and two hours
each semester for the last two years.
The complete training takes eight se-
mesters, or four years.
The organization of the unit fol-
lows regular military tables of or-
ganization, with the exception that
most divisions of the regiment are
smaller than normal. When a stu-
dent first enrolls he is issued the r'eg-
ular basic uniform and becomes a
private, continuing in this rank until
he has completed one full year of
instruction. The second-year students
are promoted to the rank of corporal,
according to their past records.
During the second two years of the
course students receive pay from the
government, as well as during the
time they are at summer camp - the
final requisite for eligibility for a
commission.
Three branches of the service are
offered students: Infantry, ordnance
and signal corps. As a general rule,
students in the College of Literature,
Science 4nd the Arts, enroll in the
infantry, those in the engineering
college in the signal corps, and those
heading toward business administra-
tion in the ordnance department.
There is no rule on this, however, all
cadets being given their choice.
Union Registration
Begi s Innediately
Freshman students have the oppor-
tunity of making use of the Union
facilities almost as soon as they reach
Ann Arbor since registration of new
students in the Union begins early
in, Freshman Week.
A committee of the Union will be
stationed in the student offices, and
freshmen may take their tuition re-
ceipts to these committeemen as soon
as they have completed registration.
Another service of the Union is to
compile a temporary student directory
which may be used to locate students
until the publication of the regular
directory.

Fall Social Season Promises A Full
And Busy Time For Freshman Class

NYA And Other Gr four units ofLtnayFest
IN ~ ~~unt YA AndeOther four units of Latinaoeo w May F2estivals

in, and the committee in charge de-
A dsGcides upon the three winning candi-
A d G vei Tio idaes.At the discretion of the corn-
mittee the scholarships may be re-
Students Here newed for the sophomore year, upon
the completion of satisfactory work
in Latin and Greek during the fresh-
Many Scholarships, Loan man year.

Opening the fall social season, the ly after, the sophomores give the Soph
Orientation week promises a fulland Prom.
busy time for the incoming- freshmen. As a closing event of the semester,
During the week, freshmen will be the J-Hop is offered by the Juniors.
honored with lectures and trips, not This dance is held annually in the
to mention the various tests which Intramural Building. This is the
everyone is required to take. Dinners largest dance of the year, and is the
will be given in the League every only one which is held in that build-
night throughout the first week. This ing. More than 800 couples dance to
will make it possible for entering the music of two famous orchestras.
freshmen to get acquainted before The J-Hop is the climax to a whirl-
losing themselves among the upper wind' weekend. Preceeding it, fra-
classmen. ternities give house parties which in-
Rushing activities follow closely elude teas, dinners and dances with
upon the heels of the first week. Teas various sports and outside entertain-
in swift succession are given followed ment offered.
by the formal dinners. With pledg- The Frosh Frolic is given by the
ing over, the sorority women give the freshmen in March, Early in the
annual Panhellenic Ball in the League spring, the women give their second
Ballroom. This will occur in No- dance, the Assembly Ball, given by
vember and is the only social enter- non-affiliated women in the League
prise of the women for the first se- ballroom.
mester. Various schools of the University

Have Dancing
After the first formal dance open-
ing the Union, both the League and
the Union are open for informal
dancing every Friday and Saturday
night. This year the Silver Grill at
the League will be redecorated.
Charlie Zwick and his orchestra of

Religi ous Programs
Are Importan t Here
Student groups of every possible fe-
ligious denomination carry on exten-

give their own dances. The law schoolf
holds it annual Crease Dance early
in the spring, on the same night the
Slide Rule Dance is given by engi-
neering students. The Architects
Ball is a costume affair held in Bar-
bour Gym.
The dances are concluded with the
spring formals of the sorority and
fraternity houses. The Senior Ball
is the last dance of the year, coming
just before commencement. Key
Dance, given for the first time last
spring, is sponsored by the honor so-
cieties on campus.
Banquets are also on the round of
social events on campus. Two large
dinners are held during the year at
the League. The first of these is the
Panhellenic Banquet held in the fall.
All sororities are invited, and mem-
bers of the Panhellenic Council are
introduced.
The Installation Banquet in the
spring is the occasion when new of-
ficers of the League take over their
duties. Reports on League activities
for the year are given scholarships
are awarded, and both Mortar Board
and Senior Society tap their new
members at this dinner. Independent
women as well as sorority members
attend.
Special effort is made each year
to entertain the foreign students.
Each month every sorority will en-
tertain two foreign students. At
Christmas time, parties are planned
for those who cannot travel home.
The League has a committee for the
foreign students and has planned a
larger and more varied program for
them this year.
An old tradition established here is
that women cannot enter the front
door of the Union. George, the door-
keeper there, sees that the tradition
is enforced.

Funds Available For All
Work-Way Students
(Continued from Page 1)
hart Foundation for graduate stu-
dents who wish to make contacts with
organizations and groups in the out-
side communities ,the Simon Mandel-
baum Scholarships of $325 each,
which are awarded every year to six
men students in the literary or en-
gineering college, the Fanny Ra-nsom
Marsh scholarship of $200 awarded
to one or more students annually in
the literary college, and the John
Marsh Pitt Scholarship also worth
$200.
Special scholarships open only to
freshmen are the Phillips Classical
Scholarships established in 1896, con-
sisting of $50 awards to three fresh-
men who have shown proficiency in
Latin and Greek. The candidates
must take an examination on either

Engineering students who have
completed one semester of work in the
University who are partially or en-I
tirely self-supporting are eligible for
the Robert Campbell Memorial Schol-
arships, carrying an award of $100!
each.
The Hopwood Awards also offer a
special, competition open only to
freshmen students. Though the ma-
jor Hopwood awards are awarded
only to upperclassmen, a sum of $300
is available annually for prizes to
freshmen students in the fields of
short story, essay and poetry.
In addition to these scholarship:3,
the income from more than 100 loan
funds are available to needy students.
Applications for such loans, which in
ordinary circumstances, may not ex-
ceed more than $200 per year, must
be made to the University Committee
on Students Loans, consisting of the
Dean of Students, the Dean of Wom-
en, and a representative from the
financial office of the University.

fring Host Of
Music Talent
Famous and distinguished soloists
internationally renowned musical or-
ganizations, and purely amateur
choral units of University students
all combine talents in Ann Arbor each
spring in the annual May Festival,
one of the outstanding music festi-
vals in the United States.
For 42 years, the May Festival has
continually attracted the "cream"
of America's musical personnel for
its concert programs.
Aonther great program is now be-
ing assembled for the 1937 festival,
one which is expected to surpass even
the splendor and magnitude of its 43
predecessors.
Festival concerts present music-go-
ers with an opportunity to hear vocal
and instrumental soloists, an out-
standing symphony orchestra, choral
works of classic value, and each sea-
son a world premiere of some orches-
tral or choral composition.

4

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college students will play. Charlie 4sive activities throughout the school
has been featured as the pianist with year, with programs held weekly or

Sammy Kay's orchestra this summer.
Football season brings on a deluge
of teas and dances at the sorority and
fraternity houses.
Other teas are also given during
the year. Once a month the League
Social Committee sponsors an Under-
graduate tea. The Ruthven teas are
given the first two Wednesdays of
every month. The last tea is given in
May in honor of Homecoming week-
end, when a special effort is made to
get the graduates together.
Sororities and fraternities give
their winter formals just before the
Christmas vacation, and immediate-

even more often, open to all freshman
students.
Almost all of these groups have
planned informal get-together pro-
grams for the first weeks of school,
which offer the new student an inval-
uable opportunity for getting ac-
quainted.
Sunday nights are the most popular
meeting times of these groups, and
usually informal suppers are held
first, with faculty lectures or student
discussion panels following on topics
of general interest to all students.
Friday and Saturday night parties,
picnics and hikes are among the
other activities sponsored by these

-. _ _

' I

IL i

PEP

FECT
Relaxation for that idle hour between
classes or just after eating. Visit the
Ulno billiard room or bowling alleys.
THE MICHIGAN UNION

LE2

1'

Well-Turned Out

IN

I T MAKES a fellow going to college feel confident to know that
he is well turned out and that his wardrobe is undeniably correct.
The fullest measure of satisfaction is the knowledge that you are
correctly dressed for the occasion.
Before buying - visit our store in Detroit or Ann Arbor - both
stocks are identical - and insure being properly dressed for every

FINE
MEN'

QURLITY

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WEAR

at
PRICES

ccasion.
Suits ........$35.00 tox$65.00
Topcoats .... $35.00 to $85.00
Overcoats. $40.00 to $65.00
Full Dress and Tuxedoes. .
......$40.00 to $85.00

REASONABLE'

lats .........$5.00 to $10.00
Shirts .........$2.00 to $3.50
Neckwear......$1.00 tox$3.50
Shoes ........$6.75 to $14.00

This is the distinction
that Saffell & Bush have

VAN BOVEN, Inc.

Opposite the Campus
Ann Arbor

In Detroit
41 Adams Avenue, ,East

Enjoyed for many

years

p- -_

FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE-.MAIL THIS TODAY
VAN BOVEN, Inc.
ANN ARBOR - - - MICHIGAN
CHARGE ACCOUNT APPLICATION
This is your Identification -We will Cash your Checks.

-I
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Date.................

II

S-ffell 7% Bush II

Name

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11

Ann Arbor Address, if any..........

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

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