TH E ICH'IGA S E .::P GE !V
First Campus Talent Show.
'Gulantics,' To Be Presented
Gulantics Review, first competi-
tive student talent show to appear
on the Michigan campus, will be
presented at 7:30 p.m., Sunday,
April 24, in Hill Auditorium.
Sponsored by the Union, League
and Men's Glee Club, the 14 act
variety show, will be the first pro-
duction to use a stage setting in
THE 14 SPECIAL numbers,
chosen by competitive tryouts, will
appear in two hours of entertain-
ment centering around a night
club theme. Master of Ceremonies,
Bob Holbrook, and selected come-
dians will intersperse Gulantics
humor throughout the event.
Open to Coeds
There are still a limited number
of vacancies in the physical edu-
cation classes for women students.
Two sections in elementary Golf
are open. The hours are MW at
10:30 a.m. and MW at 1:20 p.m.
* * *
THOSE INTERESTED in riding
will have an opportunity for in-
struction in this sport for the first
time since the classes were dis-
continued a year ago. There is
room in both the MW at 3 p.m.
and the TTh at 3 p.m. sections.
Modern dance enthusiasts
may enroll in the elementary
group meeting at 4:20 p.m. on
MW or in the intermediate class
on TTh at 3:20 p.m.
A few places are still available
in the Fencing class, which meets
at 7:30 on TTh.
The instruction is open to all
interested and physically able
women on campus.
The title, "Gulantics," was
chosen by a Union Sponsored
contest. Winner, Norman Schae-
fer, coined the phrase by com-
bining the initial letters of the
sponsors with his idea of what
may happen at this unprece-
dented all-campus talent exhibi-
The talented 14, including ma-
gicians, quartets, opera singers
and acrobats are bound to provide
variety, at least, said Philip Mor-
ris, publicity chairman.
TO SOLVE the problem of the
come early crowd, who like to
choose their seats, the Talent show
committee has innovated a warm-
up session. From 7 to 7:30 p.m.
Ted Smith and his band will try
to get the patrons into the spirit
of the show.
Tickets will be on sale daily
from 3 to 5 p.m. at the Union
and the League beginning Mon-
Profits from the show will be
turned over to the Glee Club
Scholarship fund. The Men's Glee
Club plans to award three $350
scholarships to men, on the basis
of participation in campus activi-
Along the promotions line an-
other novelty has been added.
Soon to appear in The Daily will
be its first crossword puzzle, spon-
sored by the Gulantics Review.
* * *
WORKING on the arrange-
ments for the talent show are Mor-
ris, publicity and tickets; Wayne
Wright, assistant publicity; Jackie
Reid, music andapersonnel; Bob
Perrin, staging and lights and
Bob Holbrook, costumes and prop-.
erties. Also on the committee are
members of the Union Students
Affairs Committee, the Men's Glee
Club and the League Ballroom
JUST A HOBBY-Although he's known as the "Fritz Kreisler
of the Philippines," Benito Lopez, '30, (left) claims the real estate
business as his real occupation. Returning to the University for
his master's degree, Lopez is shown picking out a platter with
his young wife Azucena. ,
* * A A
Philippine 'Fritz Kreisler'
Comes Back to Alma Mater
For Ann Arbor
Looking for a Spring outfit dirt
Try the Panhellenic Association
Rummage sale which is to be held
from 9 to 5 p.m. Saturday, April
23 at the Armory Club on 223 East
Practically everything from
white elephant lamp bases to a
slightly used kitchen sink, includ-
ing women's, children's and men's
clothing as well as old jewelry,
lamps and chairs, will be sold at
the sale by volunteers from the
* * *
TWO MAJOR collections have
been made already and it is not
too late to turn in articles for the
sale. Donations of anything going
to waste in the attic or growing
slowly motheaten at the back of
the closet will be gratefully ac-
cepted, according to Jeanne Blinn,
Contributions may be turned
in through sorority representa-
tives to the Undergraduate Of-
fice of the League.
Houses participating in the sale
and their representatives are: Al-
pha Chi Omega, Mary Pat Young;
Alpha Delta Pi, Katherine Tillot-
son; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Carolyn
Kaplan; Alpha Gamma Delta;
Nickie Sotier; and Alpha Omicron
PPi, Dorothy Malanick.
* * *
OTHER SORORITIES contrib-
uting their services the Alpha Phi,
Doris Egan; Alpha Xi Delta, Max-
ine Smith; Chi Omega, Marilyn
Phisted; Collegiate Sorosis, Ginny
Moore; Delta Delta Delta, Mary
Corin; Delta Gamma, Jeannie
Johnson; Delta Zeta, Ruth Ann
South; and Gamma Phi Beta, Tina
The list concludes with Kappa
Alpha Theta, Marilyn Coe; Kappa
Delta, Norman Meter; Kappa
Kappa Gamma, Joan Fast; Pi
Beta Phi, Sally Edwards; Sigma
Delta Tau, Diane Lightstone; and
Zeta Tau Alpha, Shirley Sullivan..
JGP committee chairmenships,
for which sophomores will be peti-
tioning Monday, include a wide
variety of interest groups.
Working on the music angle
will be a general chairman, com-
poser, lyrics writer, choral direc-
tor, and arranger. All women peti-
tioning for these positions will
be expected to submit samples of
their work to the interviewing
committee when petitioning.
* A *
THE GENERAL chairman of
this committee will coordinate and
direct the work of her committee
members, hold try-outs and keep
in close contact with the dancing
script chairman in arranging mu-
Writing the music will be the
job of the composer, while words
will come under the title of the
lyrics writer. Directing music in
the play will be done by the
choral director. The arranger
will transcribe the music for the
orchestra or piano.
Other chairmen directly respon-
sible for on-stage work will in-
clude the script chairman, cos-
tumes, scenery and properties
chairmen. The script chairman
either organizes acommittee to
write the script that the central
committee plans or finds a script.
DESIGNING costumes, buying
their materials and supervising
their making will be the general
duties of the costumes chairman.
Women petitioning for this posi-
tion may submit sketches at their
Under the auspices of the
scenery chairman will be buying
materials, organizing a commit-
tee and supervising the con-
struction of the scenery. She
will be responsible for moving it
on and off stage the night of the
performance. She too should
submit sketches of her work-at
Properties, which ones are
needed and the assurance of their
place on stage will constitute the
main job of the properties chair-
man and her assistants.
* * *
AN EXPERIENCED dancer or a
dance teacher would do well the
dance chairman's job of making
up the dances, holding try-outs
and directing the dancing.
Another periormance night
Job is that of the make-up chair-
man who purchases the mate-
rials, arranges make-up for the
cast as well as organizes and
trains the committee.
The publiciLy chairnian with
her two assistants will be respon-
sible for the notoriety of the event
on campus. One assistant is in
charge of newspaper publicity,
and the other posters, while the
publicity chairman plans and ex-
ecutes all publicity.
* * *
WOMEN petitioning for this
post should familiarize themselves
with the campus regulations con-
cerning publicity according to
Mary Carolyn Wright, chairman
of the interviewing committee.
Tickets and programs chair-
men have duties as the names im-
ply. The tickets chairman has
tickets printed, plans the selling
campaign with the publicity com-
mittee and distributes and sells
tickets. The programs chairman
designs the programs herself, ar-
ranges for their printing and sup-
plies ushers with the necessary
number of programs.
Getting junior women uslwir the
nights of the performance is the
big duty of the ushering chair-
man. She herself is head usher
during the performance and is re-
sponsible for training members of
her committee and assigning them
to specific duties.
Care for Dry Skin
A good way to avoid a wind-
chapped face these blowy days is
to apply a little baby cream before
going out. It isn't greasy and will
make an excellent powder base.
Used as a night cream, it helps
keep skin baby-soft.
JGP Committee Chairmanships
Provide Variety of Opportunity
(Continued from Page 1)
handles almost everything from
real estate to shipping, to enroll
at the University in the coming
summer session. He claims the
latest extension to his real estate
business here-his new home on
His young wife, Azucena, is
accompanying him to the Uni-
versity for her first visit to the
United States. Known as "Su-
sana" to her American friends,
Mrs. Lopez was probably the
only person in Ann Arbor
pleased with yesterday's snow-
fall. For it was the second time
in her life that she viewed the
"I ha dseen snow on the ground
in the Rockies," she said. But
the first time she had watched
snow come down was in Ann Ar-
bor on April Fool's Day.
"My husband had promised
there'd be snow in Ann Arbor,"
she said. "He claims the weather
here is 'fickle as a woman.'"
WELL-KNOWN in music circles
as the "Fritz Kreisler" of the
Philippines," Lopez was concert-
master here in three Union operas.
Although he claims music is just
a hobby with him, he is very ac-
tive in it, and organized the Lopez
String Quartet in Manila before
One interest in which Lopez
is very much concerned is the
recovery of the Philippines.
"It is too bad that the United
States Army turned over all its
surplus material overnight to the
Philippine government," he said.
The government lacked the ex-
perience to handle the situation
and the result was graft and cor-
ruption, he continued.
He pointed to a desperate need
for "just a slice of Marshall Plan
aid" to put the Philippine govern-
ment on firm ground and secure
the Far East from the threat of
FIRST METHODIST' CHURCH
120 South State Street
Ministers: James Brett Kenna and Erland J. Wang
SUNRISE SERVICE and BREAKFAST for Wesleyan Guild
and Methodist Youth Fellowship. Meet in Wesley Lounge.
CHURCH WORSHIP SERVICE. Sermon by Dr. Kenna,
"Life that is Good Enough to Last." Margaret Edmonds
will sing "I know that my Redeemer liveth," by Handel.
Anthem, "Alleluia!" by Jones, Senior Choir.
CHURCH SCHOOL FAMILY WORSHIP SERVICE. Sermonet
by Mr. Wang, "Easter Morning on Emmaus Road,"
Anthem, "O Bells in the Steeple," by Jones, Junior Choir.
CHURCH WORSHIP SERVICE. The 8 o'clock and 10:45
o'clock services will be identical. Attendance at the early
service is urged to avoid overcrowding at the 10:45 o'clock
TRADITIONAL NASSAU BEVERAGE MUGS
COATS OF ARMS that are correct in design, detail and color. * QUALITY
that is guaranteed by the leader in the industry. * DELIVERY that is
subject to the sanction and approval of your National Office. " PRICE
that is as low as inferior, unapproved manufacturers.
YOUR FRATERNITY CAN BUY NOTHING FINER
YOU CAN SURELY AFFORD TO BUY NOTHING LESS
L. G. BALFOUR CO.
Read and Use The Daily Classified
1319 South University
* Samples and prices will be available this month.
ers in the -
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NEW FORMULA H
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*This special compo
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Playoffs in the women's baseball
tournament will begin Monday at
5 p.m. with Alpha Xi Delta I vs.
Stockwell IV, Zeta Tau Alpha II
vs. Alpha Phi I, Alpha Chi Omega
II vs. Jordan V, and Stockwell III
vs. Kappa Delta II.
At 7 p.m., Unit III (Team D vs.
Kappa Kappa Gamma I, Unit III
(Team ID vs. Newberry I, Jordan
IX vs. Kappa Kappa Gamma II,
and Jordan IV vs. Couzens II will
TUESDAY at 5 p.m., Chi Omega
IV vs. Alpha Phi II, Delta Zeta I
vs. Jordan I, Mosher I vs. Alpha
Epsilon Phi I, and Alpha Delta Pi
I vs. Alpha Gamma Delta I.
At 7 p.m., Alpha Chi Omega I
vs. Stockwell VI, Martha Cook
vs. Kappa Kappa Gamma III,
Newberry III vs. Stockwell VIII,
and Chi Omega IT vs. Jordan II
Wednesday at 5 p.m., Stockwell
IX, vs. Kappa Alpha Theta III,
Markley II vs. Gamma Phi Beta I;
Sorosis II vs. Stockwell II, and Al-
pha Gamma Delta II vs. Tri Del-
At 7 p.m., Jordan VIII vs. Chi
Omega I,'Newberry II vs. Stock-
well XI, Gamma Phi Beta II vs.
Barbour II, and Berkley Craigly
vs. Pi Beta Phi will meet.
Thursday at 5 p.m., Mosher II
vs. Stockwell XII, Alpha Delta Pi
II vs. Markley I, Kappa Alpha
Theta II vs. Kappa Delta I, and
Alpha Omicron Pi vs. Stockwell.
At 7 p.m., Chi Omega III vs. Pi
Peta Phi I, Alpha Xi Delta I vs.
Stockwell I, Stockwell XIV vs.
Unit IV (Tetm I), and Alpha
Gamma Delta III vs. Zeta Tau
Alpha I are scheduled.
Office and Portable Models
of all makes
STATIONERY & SUPPLIES
G. I. Requisitions Accepted
O. D. MORRILL
314 South State St.
WE SERVE THE BEST FOOD IN TOWN
Specializing in -
FISH AND CHIPS SHORT ORDERS
STEAKS AND CHOPS QUICK SERVICE
512 EAST WILLIAMS PHONE 5902
Just a few steps from campus
THE FARM CUPBOARD
Specializing in FRIED CHICKEN DINNERS
Open Daily 11 A.M. to 9 P.M., Except Monday
5400 Plymouth Rd. (on the way to Detroit)' Phone 9387
7 A.M. - 12:00 P.M.
100% Pure BEEFBURGER on steamed bun
"THE BEST CHILI"
Always Fresh SILEX COFFEE
Hill and South State Sts.
ne l* elnecra h ir:,toic-
The LANTERN GARDEN
Near Michigan Theatre
Delicious Meals at Reasonable Prices
Chinese and American Cuisine
Closed on Mondays
PHONE 6380 FOR ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
THE BETSY ROSS SHOP
Saturday 7:30 - 2:30
Open 7:30 - 4:30 Monday thru Friday
I/teal I/Capt Cafetenia
DAILY SPECIALS --
Breakfast, Monday thru Friday, 7-10 A.M.
Lunch 11 to 1:30 ... Dinner 5 to 7:00
Sunday 12 to 2:30 and 5 to 7:00
Thru the Arcade - 338 Maynard Street
Open 24 Hours a Day
from 8 P.M. 4 A.M.
On Any Order $1.50 and More
o nC) C} )C: Cr. .o <=.o< ()o <==,;;.o o oc m m m o;;;;ooo<;;;;;;;fi )© ) OG (O CC~)G~) > Q "!
Join theEaster Parade
4. IN A PAIR OF BEAUTIFUL SHOES
FROM THE CAMPUS BOOTERYO
Many New Spring Styles for Men
BOSTONIAN - WEYENBERG - PLYMOUTH
$8.95 $9.95 $10.95 $12.95
Florsheims, $15.95 to $17.95
Stunning New Styles for Women
$4.95, $5.95, $6.95, $8.95,
ihq A w eh= Asa w - A'u s w=
/ CANDIES, Inc. HAMBURGERS
HOME MADE Tender Knit
RESTAURANT and CANDY SHOP CHILI Sandwiches
LUNCHEON and DINNER THE CAMPUS INN
332 SOUTH STATE STREET 512 E. Liberty-In the Greene's Cleaner Building
NIMS and MILLER PAUL'S LUNCH
CAFETERIA o-- COFFEE SHOP Sandwiches. . Soups .. Ice Cream
Our Daily Special Saves You Money and Baked Goods
211 South State North of Liberty 409 EAST JEFFERSON ST.