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May 07, 1950 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-05-07

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

____________________________________________________ 1

Revived Fraternity Week
To Feature Panel 'Talks

Four activity-packed days will
mark the first post war revival of
the all-campus. Fraternity Week
next Tuesday through Friday.
Sponsored by the Interfraternity
Council and the Panhellenic As-
sociation, Fraternity Week is pri-
marily designed to further a bet-
ter understanding of the problems
and functions of affiliated groups.
dent's Dinner Thursday evening,
the week's social events will be op-
en to the public, and all interested
parties, affiliated and unaffiliated,
are urged to attend by Chairman
Bob Vogt.
The kickoff meeting - with
talks based on the general theme
of Fraternity Week - will be held
at 8:15 p.m. Tuesday in the Rack-
ham Building.
Miss Audrey Wilder, Dean of
Women of Albion College, Mrs.
U niersit
Offers Rare
Book Course
Among the variety of courses
that the University Extension Ser-
vice offers is one in rare book col-
Colton Storm, who is at present
teaching the extension service
course in rare books here in Ann
Arbor, defines. a rare book as one
that is important, desirable, and
hard-to-'get. His course is de-
signed to get the aspiring collector
off on the right foot.
* * *
"AND FOR the person who does
get started in a collection of his
own, what at first glance seems
to be nothing more than a time-
consuming hobby quite often de-
velops into a fascinating game,"
said Storm.
"It seems," said Storm, "that
people derive much pleasure in
knowing that they own a book
which was originally handled
by the author himself, or per-
haps even read by his close
friends before its publication."
For the person just beginning a
collection, Storm suggests that he
start with a particular subject,
preferably one with which he is
already quite familiar.
"IF A PERSON decides to make
gis. subject for collection the same
as The field in which he is oc-
cupied, his hobby could very well
become a valuable business as-
set," added Storm.
' Groups,
Trio To Spark
Dance Festival
Campus modern dance fans will
have a chance to see the latest
form of choregraphic art at the
first Dance Festival to be held
May 19 and 20.1
T h e Dudley - Maslow - Bales
Dance Trio from the New Dance
Group in New York will spark the
Saturday performance, while the
Friday night show will bill the
Ballet and Modern Dance Clubs
in a combined program.
basis for their productions, the
New Dance Group has become one
of the leaders in the field of Mo-
dern dance, according to Margaret
Lloyd, writer of the Borzoi Book
of Dance.

Sophie Maslow, Jane Dudley
and William Bales are three of
the brightest lights of the com-
pany. After turning impresario
in 1942, the Trio toured the
country and received rave re-
vues in papers from New York
to New Orleans for their fas-
cinating dance interpretations
of the social issues of the day.
The other half of the twin bill,
the Bullet and Modern Dance
Club were reactivated after the
war by Prof. Juana de Laban.
Suffering from the redirection of
peoples' activities during the per-
iod of combat, they had become
extremely inactive.
The Festival is being sponsored
by Inter-Arts Union, and tickets
for both performances will go on
sale next week, according to Don
Harris, '52SM, publicity chairman
for the group.

Russel Strickland, chairman of
the Delta Gamma National Pro-
ject Committee and Dean Ray
Warnock, vice-chairman of the
National IFC will be the speakers.
Jake Jacobson, outgoing IFC
president will moderate.
A PANEL discussion on the
"Function of Affiliated Groups at
Michigan" will take place at 3:15
p.m. Wednesday in the Union.
Speakers on the panel will be
Dean Walter Rea, Dean Ray
Warnock, Prof. Edward Ham,
Jake Jacobson, outgoing Panhel
President Betty Jo Faulk, Jim
Gregory, Theta Delta Chi, and
Marge Flint, Alpha Phi. The mo-
derator will be John Ryder, Del-
ta Tau Delta.
Wednesday evening the 12th an-
nual IFC Sing will move into the
limelight in Hill Auditorium. Ten
houses, winners of the preliminar-
ies, will compete for the coveted
trophies given the top three
A SECOND panel discussion -
"The Relationship of Affiliated
Groups to the Administration and
Alumni" is scheduled for 3:15 p.m.
Thursday at the Union.
Participating in the panel will
be Dean Charles H. Peake of the
Literary College, John P. Gwin
of the Office of Student Affairs,
T. Hawley Tapping, General
Secretary ofkthe Alumni Asso-
ciation, Dick Morrison, Delta
Tau Delta, Mary Riggs, Kappa
Kappa Gamma, Jim Smith, Chi
Psi and Quent Nesbitt, Phi Kap-
pa Tau.
Fraternity Week will come to an
official close with the IFC Ball
Friday evening. Individual house
parties, however, are expected to
continue the observance over the

Troupe Due
Arrival of a troupe of actors in-
cluding such well-known Broad-
way stars as Vera Zorina and Ar-
nold Moss in Ann Arbor today will
be the first step toward the pro-
duction of William Shakespeare's
"The Tempest," opening here May
"The Tempest," which deals
with a strange island, a banished
duke, magic and shipwrecks, is
scheduled for a four-night run. It
will be the first production of this
year's Ann Arbor Drama Season.
* * *
VERA ZORINA and Arnold
Moss, co-stars of the production
will be met at Willow Run Air-
port by members of the Drama
Season. In the production here
they will play the roles of Ariel
and Prospero which they perform-
ed with considerable success in
1945 on Broadway.
John Alexander, the Caliban
of the play, will arrive with his
wife by automobile from New
York, while John Macaulay, Jon
Dawson, Truman Smith, and
Wallace Acton will arrive by
peare's "The Tempest" will begin
tomorrow under the direction of
Valentine Windt who is the di-
rector for the whole season.
Windt's job is to coordinate actors,
music, dance sets and costumes to
present a polished performance at
8:30 p.m. May 15-opening night
at Lydia Mendelssohn for the
Robert Mellencamp will be in
charge of sets, Emma Mellencamp
costumiere and the University Lit-
tle Symphony directed by Wayne
Dunlap will play for the perform-





T E X A S S A P - C A T H E R E R-Rosemary De linger, of
Tyler, Tex., gathers sap in the Middlebury College, Vt., maple
grove for the annual student maple "sugaring-off" party.

E X C H A N C E S T U D E N T S - Women's RAF members arrive in New York on the Queen
Elizabeth to study at U. S. air fields under an exchange agreement. Left to right: Flight Officer Joyce
Borlase, going to Lackland Air Base, San Antonio, Tex.; Squadron Officer Mary Goodworth, to Wash.
lngton; F. O. Gillian Campion, to Scott Field, Ill.; and F. O. Audrey Penfold, to Mitchel Field, N. Y.,



i I





Lik the ties a man wears or the

Heatter is particularly noted for


places that he frequents the styles
of the various radio commentators
are distinctly personal.
They identify the men as much
as their voices, as readily as the
products their sponsors advertise.
* * *
example. His affable "Good eve-
ning, everybody," and his optimis-
tic "So long until tomorrow," are
But so are his short clipped
sentences, his phrases - set off
by periods-that aren't even
sentences and his transitional
phrases between stories more of-
ten thanwnot merely a conversa-
tional "Well."
He also uses a particular kind of
story and treatment. It's a drama-
tic treatment, a featurizing style
which often brightens up a dull
* * *
THEN THERE'S Gabriel Heat-
ter, the traditional "Voice of
Doom" of the American people.
Invariably he begins his com-
mentaries with the well-known
"There's bad (or good, as the
case may be) news tonight" and
proceeds to give his listeners the
implications of the day's hap-

his dramatics, for his emotional
vocabulary which leave his listen-
ers with a feeling of inevitable
damnation. He does make them
think, however, although it may
not be about what he intended.
* * *
"THIS . . IS THE, NEWS" is
Edward R. Murrow's identification
mark. But he is equally known for
the obvious sincerity in his pre-
He, too, uses short clipped
sentences. But, whereas Thom-
as's broadcasts are a buddy-
to-buddy sort of thing, Murrow's
sentences.have impact, sharp
and piercing. He gives the f eel-
ing that he cares intensely, but
it's not an emotional kind of
intenseness like Gabriel Heat-
FULTON LEWIS, JR., doesn't
use transitions between stories. He
merely pauses for an instant, as if
to take a deep breath and hold
his nose before he dives into the
next story.
His peculiarities of presentation
can probably best be summed up
by a phrase which belongs to him
alone: "Now, you know I don't like
to delve into personalities, but...."

high blood pressure arvd a light-
headed feeling? Chancesware it's
spring fever, the same way you'll
feel when you look at Anne Fran-
cis, NBC radio and television
star, who has been crowned "Miss
Spring Fever" by the Florists'
Telegraph Delivery Association.

S H A K E R S H O W - Mrs. John Hopkins, of Atlanta, Ga.,
holds salt and pepper shakers from Germany'and Okinawa, part
of her seven-year collection from 48 states and foreign countries.

Harrison, South African swim- - Gillian Cockburn hugs doll
Wing champion, climbs out of after Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thomnp-
the Olympic Pool in Aucklaid, son rode 400 miles to' Kansas
New' Zealand, while training for City, Kans., to return it from
Empire games scheduled there, tourist camp where she left .it.

Be Wis -Cottonize
I at


PA INTER TURN S TO C E R AM I C S -Guy Resse, one-time painter, one of the 450
new ceramic artists in Paris. works on a vase using his wife as a model in their studio apartment.

submarine escape suit worn by a British Navy man at Portsmouth,
England, holds a bulb which lights when immersed in salt water.





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