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February 22, 1951 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-02-22

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THURSDAY, FEBRUANY 22, 1951

TGIF MTCTG A'N DlA TTN

PAGE FIVE

11.C "'L 1111 V1111T111f L1'11L1
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Medical Students To Present
Radio Skits at Caduceus Ball
Entertainment To Feature Commentator,
Soap Box Drama, Problem-Solving Expert

Brilliant Colors
To Accentuate
Spring Styles

NOTE TO JUNIORS:
All Petitions Due Tomorrow
For Senior League Positions

Feminine

Silhouettes

Medical school students will
broadcast from the Union Ball-
room tomorrow night, presenting
their versions of a soap box drama,
a news commentary and a prob-
lem-solving program.
The occasion is Caduceus Ball,
annual smedical school d a n c e'
sponsored by Galens, which is op-'
en to the campus.
A RADIO PROGRAM featuring
the loves and lives of Billy and
New President
To Take Over
WAA Program
The president of the Women's
b Athletic Association has many and
varied duties.
Her main job is to co-ordinate
the twenty sport and dance clubs
sponsored by the organization and
represented on the WAA board by
the club managers. She is also
the general overseer of the WAA
0 activities and projects.
AS PRESIDENT, she works in
close conjunction with Marie Hart-
wig, faculty advisor to the board,
planning the program and setting
up the athletic schedules.
This position requires, of
course, enthusiasm, a genuine
interest, and managerial and
organizational qualities.
One of the first official duties
of the new president will be to
take charge of Lantern Night, the
all-campus women's sing to be
given May 21.
* * *
SHE IS RESPONSIBLE for
clearing all WAA projects through
the Office of Student Affairs and
is the WAA representative in re-
lations with University officials.
As president, she meets with
committees for Michigras and
Tennis Ball, makes the arrange-
ments for the date and secures
the initial approval for the ac-
tivity.
She is a member of the Athletic
Federation of Michigan College
Women and also the National Ath-
letic Federation of College Women.
The president attends the conven-
tions of these organizations.
7o petition for the position of
president one must be a senior and
must have served one year on the
WAA Beard.
Petitions are due March 6 and
the interviews for this position
.Will be held on the first day of
interviewing, March 7.

Peggy, a medical student intent
upon his career, and his wife, will
begin the intermission activity.
Attempting to solve problems
of medical school students and
hospital staff members, Dr. Mal
Practice, renowned medical-le-
gal expert, will describe his ex-
periences at University Hospital.
Drew Fearsome, noted medical
news analyst, will then present his
"Predictions of Operations To
Come" as the final program.
FRANK TINKER and his or-
chestra will provide the musical
background for dancing from 10
p.m. to 1 a.m. Late permission
will be given for the dance which
is semi-formal.
A large replica of a jukebox
surrounded by recent "hits"
composed by staff membersat
the hospital and medical stu-
dents will carry out the theme
of the ball, "Musico-therapy".
Decorations will also include
luminescent paint and musical
notes and symbols which will
cover the bandstand and walls of
the ballroom.
* * *
THE CADUCEUS, an emblem
symbolic of medical school, will
be placed at one end of the dance
floor. The caduceus is a red en-
twined with snakes and is a tra-
ditional decoration for the ball.
The emblem is now used by the
Army Medical Corps.
Tickets may be purchased at
the Galen news stand, located
on the first floor of University
Hospital and at the Union. They
are also being sold by Galen
members and can be purchased
at the door of the ballroom to-
morrow night.
General chairman for the dance
is Bill Wilkinson. Assisting him
are Dick Asbury and Jim Grost,
publicity co-chairmen and John
Zimmerman and Chuck Stevens,
ticket co-chairmen.
Included on the committee are
Bill Kretschmar, patrons; Doug
Erikson, decorations and Morrie
Weiss, entertainment.

NOVELAIRES-Bob McGrath, first tenor, Dave Callahan, second tenor, Dick Frank, baritone, and Ara
Berberian, bass, practice for Gulantics show to be given this Saturday evening in Hill Auditorium.
Among the songs they will sing are "Floatin' Down to Cotton Town" and "Dearie." Other glee club
members will sing during the half-hour preceding the main program.
GALA ANTICS:'
Gulantiu7S To Feature Faculty, Student Acts

To Be Emphasized
With Simple Lines
When the monsoon season des-
cends upon Ann Arbor and coeds
are seen brushing dampened locks
back into place, the thoughts of
these college women turn for so-
lace from the dreary days to the
bright aspect of gay spring fash-
ions.
Brilliant turquoise, coral, yel-
low-green, blue, mauve and gray
will be highlighted colors this
year.
* * *
A MORE FEMININE, softer sil-
houette is emphasized. Cape col-
lars will be worn; tassels and
fringe will trim shoulder lines.
Taffeta s k i r ts, shantung
dresses and denim beach coats
will be seen in gypsy stripes.
Seasonless rayon is made in a
new pin-checked cross-weave for
summer suits. Suit lines are sim-
ple and form fitting with soft col-
lars.
* * *
CLOQUE WEAVES and polka
dots give pique an important new
look. It is a favorable fabric be-
cause it launders easily and re-
quires little or no pressing.
Pique also comes in a wide
array of colors. It is a beach
favorite for bathing suits, shirts
and shorts.
Color combinations as well as
solid bright hues are featured in
pique fabrics. A belted navy cloque
pin-dot pique button-down-the-
front dress with large hip pockets
and cut sleeves makes a perfect
cool-looking summer ensemble.
Coral and turquoise jewelry are
being worn with these spring and
summer wardrobes.

"Now is the time when junior
women should be thinking of ac-
tivities for their last year at col-
lege when they are most impor-
tant to her," said Pat Breon,'
chairman of the interviewing and
nominating committee.
Petitioning for senior League
posts is now in progress and there
are a variety of positions avail-
able.
THE BEST KNOWN of these
include the executive council of
the League; president, vice presi-
dent, secretary, treasurer, chair-
man of judiciary council, and
chairman of interviewing and
nominating.
Of these, all but the secre-
tary's and treasurer's positions
require some committee or lead-
ership training. The secretary
should be able to take notes and
to type.
League treasurers should have
an adequate understanding of fi-
nancial proceedures or a limited
experience as treasurer of an or-
ganization.
OTHER POSITIONS whim re-
quire committee experience of
some sort are: dance class chair-
man, chairman of merit-tutorial,
personnel chairman, social chair-
man, secretary of judiciary, secre-
tary of interviewing, sod al chair-
man of orientation committee and
chairman of transfer orientation.
Posts which require less ex-
perience include: public rela-
tions chairman, chairman of
special projects, senior member
of judiciary, finance chairman
of dance classes and two senior
dance class captains.
Others include assistant chair-
man of special projects in chargej
of the talent file, secretary of
orientation, a n d information
booth chairman of orientation.

League. The
nounced at
next May.

positions will be, an-
Installation Night

I

CoedCalndar

Through the combined effort
of the Mens' Glee Club, the League
and the Union, the annual Gulan-
tics show will be given Saturday
evening in Hill Auditorium.
The doors will open at 7:30
when informal entertainment by
Jay Mills, the glee club, and Ted
Smith's orchestra will begin. Mills
will operate a "traveling" micro-
phone and circulate among the
audience with his usual line of
humorous chatter that was re-
cently heard in Soph Satire.
* * 4
GLEE CLUB and the orchestra
of Ted Smith will alternate during
the rest of the half-hour preced-
ing the main program.
A night club theme will be the
backdrop for the twenty groups
competing for first, second and
third prizes. New this year
among the contestants will be
faculty talent.
Two well known deans and a
professor will do a portion of a
Union Opera, and three faculty

INFORMATION a b o u t these
positions may be found in the
League Lowdown, the Presidents'
Reports in the Undergraduate Of-
fice of the League and the consti-
tution of the League.
Interviewing and nominating
committee members are holding
office hours from 2 to 5 p.m. this
week to give further information
and help with petition writing.
Petitions may be picked up in
the Undergraduate Office. They
will be due at 5 p.m. tomorrow in
the Undergraduate Office of the

women from the physical educa-
tion department will do a humor-
ous dance.
MAXINE PEARSON, co-chair-
man of Gulantics said, "the faculty
numbers have not been equalled
by any other show on campus."
In addition, a very well known
campus figure will be seen in
a strange and unusual setting.
His identity, known only by the
three co-chairmen, will be dis-
closed at the event.
Among those competing for
prizes are the Kappa Quartet who
will sing in barber shop (or ra-
ther, beauty shop) style.
ANOTHER COMBINATION will
be Conwell Carrington playing
the piano, Bob Elliot on the

drums, and Charles Foster playing
the bass.
Wym Price, known as head of
United Student Service Fund, will
take the part of a strolling hill-
billy minstrel. Another campus
figure out of his usual element,
will be Al Jackson in a monologue
of an Air) Force scene.
* * *
A TWO-PIANO DUET will be
played by Jackie Heyman and
Fred Purser. Miss Heyman also
played in Varsity Night. Bob Leo-
pold will present his newly organ-
ized jazz combo; Vivian Milan
will dance; and Russell Christo-
pher will give a baritone solo.
"It's a fast-moving show with
lots of entertainment", comment-
ed Roy Duff, glee club representa-
tive.

MEMBERS of the Central Com-
mittee of JGP will meet at 5 p m.
today in the League.
ALL MEMBERS of the Central
Committee of JGP who are di-
rectly concerned with the stage
production will meet at 4 p.m. to-
morrow in the League.
SECOND SEMESTER freshmen
women interested in working on
Frosh Weekend will meet at 5
p.m. today in the Hussy Room of
the League.
ALL JUNIOR and sophomore
members of the Board of Repre-
sentatives interested in future
work at the League may volunteer
as delegates for conventions at
Ypsilanti, March 16 and 17; at
Purdue, March 29 to April 1 and.
at Michigan State, April 25 to 28.
Interested coeds may sign ,at
the Undergraduate Office in the
League. The executive council
will appoint the delegates.

t

b

-

'1

PAY LESS AT MARSHALL'S * PAY LESS AT MARSHALt'S *

II .

IS IT LOVE?
Psychologist Offers Checklist
To Aid Questioning Couples

WAA Notices

Fencing Club
are welcome to

- New members
the meeting at 5

p.m. today at the WAB. Bouting
will be continued at the meeting.
Basketball Club-Members will
meet at 4 p.m. tomorrow at Bar-
bour Gym. New members are
welcome. Teams will be organ-
ized for a round-robin tourna-
ment.
Michifish-Tryouts will be held
from 9 to 11 a.m. Saturday at the
Union Pool. The final list of new
members will be in the Daily
Tuesday. Meetings for both new
and old members will begin at 9
p.m. Tuesday at the Union Pool.
For further details, call, Janet
Dewey, 25618..

"It would be fine if there were
a sure-fire method of determining
when people are in love," admitted
an outstanding psychologist re-
cently, after conducting a survey
on the problem.
Even though he admitted to no
certainty, he did conclude that
there are very practical means of
distinguishing between love and
mere infatuation, says Joe McCar-
thy, reporter on the psychologist's
findings in McCall's March issue.
* * *.
MR. McCARTHY says there are
guide-posts in helping to answer
the question, "How do I know I'm
in love?"
"An outstanding psychologist
in an Eastern university recent-
ly completed a survey on the
problem of recognizing love.
"His research included a series
of interviews with young men and
women both married and unmar-
ried. T he survey concluded,
among other things, that probably
the most practical way of answer-
ing the question 'How do I know
I'm in love:' is to turn it around
and ask, 'How do I know this is.
not simply infatuation?'

"Guilty about your feeling for
him
"Anxious about your family's or
friend's opinion of him
"Envious or angry when he is
the life of the party
"Frequently depressed and dis-
organized in your plans
"Preoccupied and dreamy and
withdrawn from reality
"More attracted to him sexually
than in any other way
"Bored when there is no excite-
ment or social amusement.
"If you feel like this it's prob-
ably love:
"Unselfish and ready to make
sacrifices for him
"Independent of your family's
opinion of him, whether favorable
or unfavorable
"Unable to bear a grudge after
a quarrel
"Secure and confident about the
future
"Even more affectionate when
he is in trouble
"Your life is incomplete without
him
"Never bored when you're with
him.

4
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