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May 18, 1950 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-05-18

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

RAMATIC DANCERS:

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Hoist Away!

Trio To Highlight Festival

By ROSEMARY OWEN
he Dudley-Maslow-Bales Trio
present many of the danc'e
ines which have gained them
onal fame in their first Ann
ar appearance at 8:30 p.m. Sa-
ay in Pattengill Auditorium.
ne Trio, which is from the
Dance Group in New York,
be presented as part of the
se Festival sponsored this
by the Inter-Arts-Union and
women's physical education
rtment.

THE FIRST NUMBER will be a
Bach Suite, which is referred to
as a courteous dance of greeting.
Following will be the "Song for a
Child"- a solo by Jane Dudley to
music by Brahms.
Sophie Maslow will take the
stage next in her own "Dust
Bowl Ballads:" "I Ain't Got No
Home In This World Anymore,"
and "Dusty Old Dust."
* * *
WILLIAM BALES will occupy
the next spot on the program with
two numbers from his "Peon Por-

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traits:" "Field Hands" and its
sequel, "Adios."
The final piece for the first
half of the program will be "In
a Conquered Land," Consisting
of two parts: the first, "Cante
Flamenco," - "in this our
grief," -- danced by Miss Dud-
ley, the second, a trio number
called "Llanto," - "the renewal
of our courage."
After intermission, Miss Dudley
will present "Vagary" to music by
Bartok. The dance is a study of
a girl who finds her dream world
so absorbing that the real one
becomes something of an intru-
sion.
* * *
EXCERPTS FROM "Folksay"
featuring Miss Maslow and Bales
will follow. They are danced to
"On Top of Old Smoky" and
"Sweet Betsy from Pike," two
folksongs recently brought to
great popularity by balladeer Burl
Ives.
To the sound effects of a
washboard and a harmonica,
Miss Dudley will present the
"Harmonica Breakdown." Sub-
titled "Gotta keep goin' or I'll
cry,"
The final piece will be "The
Lonely Ones." Each trio member
takes a different part in this com-
bined effect - Miss Maslow as
the woman (revenge is sweet),
Bales as the man (I've recreated
myself) and Miss Dudley as the
familiar other woman (conven-
tion be damned).
Tickets for Saturday's perform-
ance and the Friday night spring
recital by the Modern Dance and
Ballet Clubs are on sale at the
Administration Bldg.
Friday prices are 60 and 75
cents; Saturday 90 cents, $1.20
and $1.90.
NSA Travel
CenterClosing
National Student Association's
Travel Bureau will close for the
year today, director Lee Winneg,
'52, announced.
More than 300 students have
been aided by the Bureau and some
100 plan to go abroad in work,
study and travel programs, either
in groups or individually, she said.
Anyone wishing for information
may call Miss Winneg at 257 Jor-
dan.{
Next Week
at Hill,
Auditorium '

YD, YR Will
Debate Today
The pros and cons of compul-
sory health insurance will be
voiced at 8:15 p.m. today, when
the Young Democrats debate
their Republican counterparts in
Rm. 3B, Union.
The debate topic will be: "Re-
solved, That There Be Established
a System of Compulsory Health
Insurance, Administered by the
Federal Government."
Taking the affirmative for the
Democrats will be Fran Wagman,
Grad., YD chairman, and Robert
P. Hills, '51E. On the negative
side for the Republicans will be
Harold L. Ward, '52, and Gilbert
Spieldoch, Grad.
Prof. George Katona, of the
psychology and economics depart-
ment, will act as moderator.
Prof. Katona is director of the
Survey Research Center.
Refreshments will be served by
the Young Democrats, who will
be hosts. Curtis Mann i program
chairman for YD, and Bill Halby,
'53, is YR program chairman.
The debate is open to the pub-
lic.
Discrimination
ChargeMade
Dan Sekaros, proprietor of a
Huron Street tavern, has been
charged with "discrimination"
under the State of Michigan Civil
Rights Laws.
The Ann Arbor Municipal Court
will select a jury for the trial at
9 a.m. today.
Mrs. Laura Thompson, the
complainant, charges that Se-
karos refused to serve her alco-
holic beverages because of her
race.

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D-aily-Burt sapowitch
REPAIRS-A workman on the Business Administration Build-
ing is shown preparing to hoist a new pilaster up to the library
window where it will replace a defective one. Several of the
pilasters scattered over the building proved to be too soft and as
a result were washing down the sides of the building. They are
being replaced by the quarry that originally supplied them,
according to Lynn W. Fry, University supervising architect.
Tr'aditional Union Opera
Group MayBe Revived

11

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P. =1s .
Her.s the best from your favorite college humor
magazine - as well as riotous pages from the other
top cgmpus humor magazines of the country. Over
250 pages of cartoons, anecdotes, satires, short
stories, poems, parodies and limericks from the
time of the Gibson Girl down to our own day. The
best of the undergraduate work of the now famous
writers and artists such as Peter Arno, Robert
senchley, Whitney Darrow, Jr., Paul Gallico and
scores of others, some still in college. $3.00

Mimes, the traditional producer
of the Union Opera, may return
to the campus scene this semes-
ter.
A select club, Mimes was made
up of men who had participated
in Union Operas and who were
interested in preserving the
Opera's spirit over a period of
years.
* * *
ITS NAME can be found on the
posters and programs which ac-
companied the famous Opera
productions of the 1920s.
If reorganized, Mimes would
provide some continuity for the
Wan gensteen Will
Speak on Cancer
Dr. Owen H. Wangensteen, pro-
fessor of surgery at the University
of Minnesota Medical School, will
speak on "The Clinical Aspects of
Visceral Cancer" at 2 p.m. today in
the second floor amphitheatre of
the University Hospital.
The annual lecture is given un-
der the auspices of the Medical
School in honor of Dr. William J.
Mayo, a graduate of the Medical
School.
Tug Week Jobs
Interviews for committee chair-
men positions for next fall's Tug
Week will be held from 3 to 5 p.m.
Friday in the Union, Ned Niles,
'51E, general chairman announced
yesterday.
Positions open: tug of war, tick-
ets, publicity, rally and Sophomore
Satire. Any student is eligible to
interview, Miles said.

Union Opera organization, ac-
cording to Jim Ebersole, '50,
general manager of the 1950
Opera.
THE NUCLEUS of the student
group which is attempting the
reorganization is composed of 30
seniors and men with two years
experience on the Opera staff or
cast. These men decided on the
membership requirements and
elected an additional 23 prospec-
tive members from the staff and
cast, according to Ebersole.
Ebersole has sent letters to
400 Mimes alumni asking their
approval of reactivation plans.
These alumni have also been
invited to attend a banquet on
May 26 at the Union at which
final plans for the reactivation
will be discussed with the in-
terested student group.
Official recognition of the
group would have to come from
the Office of Student Affairs be-
fore Mimes can be officially re-
vived.
Dr. Geistweit To
Speak ateRackham
Dr. Harold Nash Geistweit, well-
known West Coast radio and tele-
vision minister, will speak on
"Youth, Community-Everybody's
Business" at 8:30 p.m. today at
Rackham Lecture Hall, in a public
meeting sponsored by Lane Hall
and the Ann Arbor Council of
Churches.
Dr. Geistweit is one of the pio-
neers in the field of religious ra-
dio.

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