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February 20, 1952 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-02-20

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20, 1952

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

......... -. -- ----

y
,,

Gulantics Acts
Will Feature
Student Talent

Union, League To Present
Varied Schedule of Activities

MAIZE AND BLUE:

Frosh Weekend Petitioning Begins

'}

Eleven Groups To Vie
For Three Awards;
Others To Perform
Subdued light, a bar and an or-
chestra will set the nightclub at-
mosphere for the fourth annual
Gulantics Talent Revue on Sat-
urday in Hill Auditorium.
A variety of eleven musical and
dancing acts chosen from previous
auditions will be trying for the
three awards of $25, $50 and $100.
Five non-competing groups will
round out a night of entertainment
for more than 3,000 students ex-
pected to attend.
Some of the competing acts in-
clude Robert MaGrath, an Irish
tenor and Glee Club soloist, Russ
Christopher, operatic baritone and
first place winner of last year's
Gulantics and Lyle Hanson with
his guitar and hillbilly act.
4 Humor and art will be present in
acts by Jill Coleman and Bob Rie-
gand in a duo tap dance, a hum-
orous but classical piano act by
Carol Leybourne, a "Jimmy Dur-
ante pantomine" by Max Daniels
and the Conwell Carrington Com-
bo featuring Phyllis Seput as vo-
calist.
Admission is $.65 for the show
with no reserved seats available.
Tickets can be purchased at Hill
Auditorium box office or from Di-
agonal salesmen, and members of
the Men's Glee Club, the Union
and the League staffs.
Y The first year Gulantics was a
contest to determine the name
for the show. The winner used the
letters G for glee club, U for Un-
ion and L for League and added
"antics" to form Gulantics.

-Daily-Bruce Knoll
NEARLY NORMAL-Mike Franzblau, senior in medicine, checks
the blood pressure apparatus to be given as a door prize at Cadu-
ceus Ball Saturday night in the League. His "patient" is Greta
Lowy, sophomore in Architecture and Design.
0 * * *
OPERATION DANCE:
Caduceus Ball To Be Given
By Honorary Medical Society

Union
PHOTOGRAPHY CONTEST -
"Watch the birdie" will be the
theme song of photography con-
testants as they snap cheesecakes
and other feats of photography
for the Union all-campus photog-
raphy contest.
Pictures for the contest will be
accepted in the following classes:
adults and young people, animals,
children, still life and scenes. En-
tries must be in black and white
with the minimum size of eight
by ten inches.
The contest closes at 5 p.m. to-
morrow. Cliff Dey and Ed Rent-
schler, local photographers, will
be the judges of the pictures.
along with Dean Erich A. Walter,
David Rider of the Arts and De-
sign faculty and Eck Stenger,
chief photographer of the Ann
Arbor News.
A $5 first prize and a $3 mer-
chandise certificate second prize
will be awarded in each class. An
additional $5 will be presented for
the best picture of all the class
winners.
The prizes were donated by lo-
cal photographers, the Ann Arbor
News, the Union and a local drug
store. The winning photographs
will be displayed in the Union lob-
by from February 21 until March
3.
BRIDGE TOURNAMENT - An
atmosphere of tense keen compe-
tition will be in the air at the
Bridge Tournament at 7:15 to-
night in the small ballroom of the
Union..
Teams of competing under-
grads will have the chance to win
a free trip to Chicago for the
National Inter-Collegiate Bridge
Tournament on April 18-19.
Eliminations will be held to-
night to determine the eight suc-
cessful player who will play the
prepared hands sent in by the
Directors of the National Tour-
nament.
On the basis of how well the
hands are played, 32 contestants
will be selected from the colleges
in Illinois, Indiana, Michigan and
Wisconsin to spend an expense
free weekend in the Windy City.

League
DANCE CLASSES-- M u s i c,
varying from the Samba to the
Charleston will fill the League
Ballroom as the League dance
classes begin at 7:15 p.m. Tues-
day and Wednesday, March 4 and
5.
Offering an opportunity for
men and women to practice and
to learn to dance, enrollment for
the classes is scheduled for next
week.
Men who would like to attend
the classes, may purchase tickets
from 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday and
Wednesday, Feb. 26 and 27 on the
second floor of the League.
The classes will begin the fol-
lowing week, and continue for
eight weeks. The entire series will
cost men $4.
Women may attend the classes
free.
An enrollment mass meeting is
scheduled for 5 p.m. Tuesday,
Feb. 26 at the League. Plans for
the classes will be outlined in ad-
dition to an exhibition of dances.
For those who would like to at-
tend in couples, a special couples
dance class will also be held each
week. It will meet at 8:30 p.m.
on Wednesday.
This year's classes will be taught
by John Urbanic, previously an
instructor with a professional
studio in Detroit. He is now at-
tending the University as a grad-
uate student.
In addition to instruction in
the Latin American dances such
as the Rhumba, samba, and tan-
go, the fox trot, the waltz and the
Charleston will also be taught.
ADVENTURE
33 Dag -From "300
Offered by America's largest organization
for educational travel. Scholarships
available.
See More-Spend Less
TourstoMEXICO, The Scenic
West, Alaska, South America,
Bermuda or The Orient.
Our 19th Year
See yourTlocal represent.
tive or write to:
4ITA ASTUDENTS ITERNATIONAL
*53~ TRAVEL ASSOCIATION
545 FIFTH AVE., NEW YORK 17 * MU 7.024

Petitions for positions on the
central committee for F r o s h
Weekend are due Monday in the
League undergraduate office.
Freshmen women will have
their first opportunity to vie for
League positions as Frosh Week-
end is planned and given by
freshman coeds.
* * *
SHEETS WILL be posted in the
Undergraduate Office so that
coeds can sign up for interviews
when they hand in their petitions.
Activities chairmen in the
dormitories and League houses
have blank petitions as well as
helpful hints on how to fill
them out. The presidents' re-
ports and the League Lowdown
are also useful guides to the du-
ties of the various positions.
Places open on the central
committees for both the Maize
ana Blue teams include general
chairman, assistant chairman,

1171

awards and judges chairman, dec-
orations chairman and floorshow
chairman and her assistant.
THE L I S T continues with
chairman for finance committee,
p a t r o n s committee, programs
committee, publicity committee
and tickets committee.
This year's Frosh Weekend
will be held Friday and Satur-
day, April 18 and 19, on the en-
tire second floor of the League.
The project was originated four
years ago by the members of As-
sembly and Panhellenic to enable
Square Dance
There will be a meeting of
the WAA sponsored Folk and
Square Dance Club at 8 p.m.
today in Barbour Gymnasium.
Any interested men and women
are invited to attend.

IT WILL RETURN!

.<

Last year a surprise faculty act
was the feature of the program.
dcri4(CInpu4

Ken Norman and his band will
be playing for the twentieth an-
nual Caduceus $all to be present-
ed to all students on campus from-
10 p.m. to 1 a.m. Saturday in the
League.
Galens, honorary medical so-
ciety, is sponsoring the dance
which is the official Medical
School social event.
THE BALL is named after the
caduceus, a rod entwined with
snakes which has been a symbo:
of medicine since Greek 'and Ro.
man days. The caduceus is ar
emblem now used by the Arm3
Medical Corps.
This year's dance will offer
a door prize for the first time.
The holder of the winning tick-
et will receive either blood pres-
sure apparatus, or, for the non-
medically minded, $42.50 in
cash.
"Musico-therapy" yv a s t h e
theme of last year's dance in
which the trials and tribulations
of the famed master of medicine
Dr. Mal Practice, were presented
in skit form during an intermis-
sion program.
"A DOCTOR'S DREAM" has
been chosen for the theme of the
1952 dance. This theme will be
carried out in decorations and in
the entertaining, which will fea-
ture the young doctor looking
ahead.

,1
e
1
z.
Y

to attend.
Late permission will be given
to women for the semi-formal
dance, and photographs will be
taken there.
*. * *
THE CENTRAL committee for
Caduceus Ball is stressing that
flowers are not to be worn.
Tickets costing $3 may be pur-
chased from members of Galens,
at the Galen News Stand, located
on the first floor of University
Hospital, or at the door of the
ballroom the night of the dance.

Caduceus Ball is given pri-
marily for medical students
and members of the University
Hospital staff, but students
from other schools are invited

1 'l2
Wit aganlarge
the wekn e o Ver the I 2e h
anties kend ens teents den t o
8"Ice' TJi ey beo sche dy.
S eyvbeen ove rlored fo
the bes toa Was ey rettgit l
Clvered c pus ve ysucces
alsadth e n a t 'ne ce sso
nitht .l22 i efue bs as oOf
Agieed Witbutit he facult
Secore dh D ie ft
WOW2 Pbe i 022e
the a nigh e s o en f rthe
te an tics otbut tcotbetit i e Ine,
Stlss Of th the talent ent
to0 o0n12c e cio0ay eiThue1t e
ooodao as nea s nfacunveied, the
able. '1 .Oson be sho, 2n ° f
r o the mother I.ge n0e ightWere
are e erfr lace
are the ilretroz as avai
gather ego r; tefaculty
2/s hore bucks. 11ou d Iken
d return'ke to
Reed
Tickets on Sale, Hill Auditorium Box Office and
on The Diagonal

I

COFFEE HOUR - There will be
~a free student-faculty coffee hour
with the English department from
4 to 6 p.m. today in the Union ter-
race room.
.. S
HATCHER TEA-Pres. and Mrs.
Hatcher will open their house for
the regular Hatcher Tea to be held
from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. today. The
guests of honor will be Interna-
tional Center, Nakamura House,
Owens House, Delta Sigma Phi';
Phi Delta Phi, Shaefer House, Hu-
ber House and Kelsey House of
South Quad, Betsy Barbour and
Helen Newberry.
* * s
INFORMAL RUSHING - At a
Panhellenic meeting yesterday,
the decision was made to extend
informal rushing to Friday, Feb-
ruary 29 for women who have not
yet signed up. Those interested in
rushing, are asked to sign up in
the Panhel office in the League.
Sororities will contact those who
r are eligible.
POETRY CLUB-Modern poetry
enthusiasts will have an opportun-
ity to get together and exchange
3 viewpoints when the Modern Po-
etry Club holds its first meeting
at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the League.
The club is now reorganizing un-
der the auspices of Prof. Morris
Greenhut of the English depart-
ment. The club plans to meet ev-
ery other week, and, according to
Lea Eisner, '53, who is helping to
reorganize the group, is "one of
the most loosely organized groups
on campus-anyone can belong to
it who it interested."

Artist's Works
, o Be Displayed
An exhibition of the works of
local painter May. Brown and the
Potters Guild is now on display at
the Rackham Galleries.
Opening with a reception at
7:30 p.m. yesterday, the show will
last until Feb. 29, and is open to
the public from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.
on weekdays.
The cereamic exhibit, done by
the Potters Guild, will include
three types of work: pots made on
the potter's wheel, free form pot-
tery and ceramic sculpture. Among
the professional members whose
work will be represented are Har-
vey Littleton, Rhoda Lopez, Mary
Kring and Ellen Colmar.
Mrs. Brown's exhibition is a
retrospective display of the ar-
tist's work over a period of twenty
years.

,
. Campus Interviews on Cigarette Tests
4 No. 33... THE SHEEP
"They can't
a pull the
II
They tried to fool him with the "quick-trick"
cigarette mildness tests-but he wouldn't go astray!
We know as well as he there's only one fair way to
test cigarette mildness. Andmillions of smokers agree!
It's the sensible test... the 30-Day Camel
Mildness Test, which simply asks you to try Camels
as your steady smoke, on a day-after-day,
pack-after-pack basis. No snap judgments. Once
you've tried Camels for 30 days in your "T-Zone"
( T fn hrnT fnr Ta o Tl a a1 s ' 3 .. ..3 : i

4D,

On

i Ior/ o

Three beautiful blouses. ,, with more than their share of outstanding fash-

A~$I~.

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