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October 26, 1954 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-10-26

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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2954

THE MTCMGAT#4T TIATTV

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2l6, 1954 'Wf ~ l lU~ waAT AT> . 1.'- Jlm.JfuurLuUVt.EIJ

PAGE FIVE

Variety of Acts To Keynote Varsity Night

a

WAA Plans
Sports Clinic

GOLDEN RULE BALL SCHEDULED:
Union To Dedicate New Addition

.

Skills, Music
Will Spark
Annual Show
Feature acts for the 16th annual
rVarsity Night, to be presented at
8:15 Friday in Hill Auditorium,
have been announced by Carmen
Spadaro, student business manag-
er.
Gene Jones, harmonica player,
formerly with the Borrah Mine-
vitch Harmonica Rascals, will lead
off the program. Next on the agen-
da will be a tenor solo by Earl Say-
er, previous Union Opera perform-
er.
Impersonator Fritz Bell will pre-
sent his interpretations of various
celebreties. Tenor soloist John Ge-
ralt, star of many Union Operas,
will sing accompanied at the pi-
ano by Red Johnson.
Emerson Head, coronetist with
the University Symphony band, will
play "Napoli" and "Trumpeters
Lullaby." The next featured act
will be a performance on the tram-
poline by Newt Loken, gymnastics
coach, and four students.
Baton twirler of the Marching
Band and United States National
Champion William Modlin will be
the next performer on the program.
The final Varsity Night act will
consist of a performance by sev-
eral members of the School of Mu-
sic faculty. The first presentation
will consist of a xylophone solo by
James Salmon, percussion instruc-
tor. Dolores Lowery, soprano, will
sing. A selection of Barroom Bal-
lads will be presented by tenor
Harold Haugh, accompanied by
John Flower.

NEWT LOKEN

JAMES SALMON

Panhel, Assembly Meetings
Discuss Budgets, Projects

Panhel ...
Panhellenic Association members
approved their 1954-55 budget with
the exception of publicity expendi-
tures at yesterday's meeting.
The publicity budget has allot-
ted a reduction of $200 in the pub-
lication of Penny's Postals. Many
delegates felt this was not the
place for a reduction. It was decid-
ed to postpone approval of the pub-
licity expenditures until the mat-
ter could be investigated.
An emergency fund was set up,
its purpose to be decided definitely
later. Possibilities for its purpose
were to pay for hospital bills, books

SWhat have VICEROYS got
that other
* filter tip cigarettes
haved* got?

or scholarships for needy sorority
women.
To help synchronize the budget,
a finance committee was set up
and will decide if requests for
further allotments are worthy.
It was announced that Junior
Panhellenic Association would meet
at 4:30 p.m. Wednesday. Rushing
chairmen will meet at the same
time to evaluate the 1954 fall rush-
ing and to gather ideas for the im-
provement of next year's rushing
season.
Assembly ...
Hazel Frank, Assembly presi-
dent, gave copies of the proposed
Student Government Council con-
stitution to dormitory presidents
with the recommendation that they
report the opinions of house resi-
dents on the issue.
At yesterday's meeting Miss
Frank urged that students be fa-
miliarized with the constitution as
completely as possible.
SGC would replace the two pres-
ent student governing bodies, Stu-
dent Legislature and Student Af-
fairs Committee. SAC does not give
recognition to dormitory represen-
tatives, and SL is under the handi-
cap of operating without Regent
recognition. The new government
would incorporate the policies of
these bodies eliminating most of
the difficulties they face and pre-
senting a unified, authorized gov-
ernment to the students.
The flu vaccine project was dis-
cussed again this week, this time
with a request for a list of inter-
ested women. At a meeting last
week, Health Service specified that
only residences with one-hundred
per cent participation could be in-
cluded in the experiment, for con-
trol purposes.
It was stated, however, that this
figure may be slightly modified be-
cause allergy conditions or reli-
gious beliefs would prevent a small
number of students in each house
from participating.

Talent Show
Will Include
Gymnastics
Coach Newt Loken and four
gymnastics squad members have
entered an act in the annual Var-
sity Night Show, to be held in Hill
Auditorium Friday evening.
Besides Loken, Captain Bill
Winkler, Frank Adams, Jack
Burchfield and Alan Cornwall
will mix comedy with trampoline
skill in an act similar to those seen
on television variety shows.
The act will originate with the
team members, all in regulation
team uniforms, springing from the
trampolette to the trampoline.
From there they will go into indi-
vidual tricks.
Winkler will do the Rudolph, a
front summersault with a one and
one-half twist. Burchfield will fol-
low with a Cotys, a back summer-
sault in which he springs in the
air and falls flat on his stomach,
then springs into the air again.
Cornwall then performs a half
bank with a full summersault,
After routine maneuvers on the
trampoline, the group will do sev-
eral double routines. Loken will
perform with Cornwall and Wink-
ler will work with Burchfield.
The act will also feature some
rope skipping on the trampoline
along with some swinging tricks
off the edge.
'Turkish Nights'
To Offer Theme
For Club Dance
In celebration of Turkish Re-
public Day, the Turkish Club is
sponsoring a dance, "Turkish
Nights," from 8 p.m. to midnight
Saturday, at Rackham Hall.
John Bonino and his orchestra
will play for the semi-formal af-
fair.
In addition to the orchestra, en-
tertainment will be supplied by
club members. Two native songs,
"Katip," known in this country as
"Uskudara" and "Sut Ictim Dilim
Yandl" and one dance, the Hos
Bilezik will make up the program.
Turkish fortune telling will add
to the atmosphere of the cafe set-
ting and decorations. Guests will
sip Turkish coffee and eat cookies,
after which club members will pre-
dict future happenings by the pat-
tern of the coffee grains on a{
saucer.
Chairman of the dance is Orhan
Guvenc. Workingwith him are
Resit Muriby, publicity chairman;
Attila Bilqutay, decorations chair-
man; Orhan Net, treasurer; Meh-
met Adanali, floorshow chairman;
and Turker Karamizrak, general
supervisor.
Tickets for the event will be
priced at $2 per couple.

Program
Football

To Explain
Fine Points

Football Clinic...
Taking into consideration the fact
that most of the feminine specta-
tors at football games don't know a
split T from a single wing forma-
tion, the Women's Athletic Associ-
ation is planning to sponsor a foot-
ball clinic from 7:15 to 8:15 p.m.
Thursday in Waterman Gymna-
sium.
Planned for the occasion is an
exhibition of some of the equip-
ment used in the game to keep
players from being injured more
than they are, as well as a demon-
stration by members of the team
of some of the basic plays used.
Fundamental ter/ns will be ex-
plained, and to get the audience
into the football spfrit, the cheer-
leaders will be on hand to lead- a
few cheers.
Designed primarily for the pur-
pose of giving coeds a basic knowl-
edge of the game, men are also
invited to attend to meet the play-
ers and brush up on the fine points.
* * *
WAA Clubs...
The Ballet Club will hold its be-
ginners class at 7:30 p.m. today,
business meeting at 8:20 and ad-
vanced class at 8:30 p.m. in Bar-
bour Gym.
The Fencing Club manager's po-
sition is vacant. Anyone interested
is asked to call Marge Lord by
Wednesday at NO 2-3225.
Volleyball
The following games will be
played in the volleyball tourna-
ment: AT 5:10 P.M. TODAY -
Collegiate Sorosis vs. Martha
Cook; Delta Gamma vs. Jordan
IV; AT 7:15 P.M.-Angell vs.
Couzens II; Pi Beta Phi vs. Mo-
sher I.
AT 5:10 P.M. TOMORROW-
Chi Omega vs. Stockwell I; Del-
ta Delta Delta vs. Jordan I; at
7:15 p.m.-Jordan V vs. Mosher
II; Betsy Barbour vs. Newberry
II.

Highlighting fifty years of activi-
ties for men at the University will
be the dedication of the new Union
addition and the Golden Rule Ball
scheduled for Saturday.
Over fifty years of Union offi-
cers will return to their alma ma-
ter for the dedication festivities.
Among the more than 225 return-
ing men will be Edward Parker,
first Union president. It wasPark-
er who conceived the idea of a
special Union for men students
and who saw the idea become a
reality in 1904.
Ceremonies will begin at 10 a.m.
Saturday when the cornerstone of
the Union expansion will be laid.
The p r o g r a m will spotlight
speeches by Tom Leopold, present
Union head; Harlan H. Hatcher,
University President; and Mr.
Parker.
Activities to Include Game
The slate of activities for the
alumni will include the Indiana
Panhel Ball
Members of the decorations
and publicity committees for
Panhel Ball will meet at 4 p.m.
today in the League. The pub-
licity room of the League will
be open from today through
Oct. 29, afternoons and eve-
nings, for committee work on
the dance.

You'll always score a fashion

football game and a tour of the
campus. The climax of the day will
be the banquet in the Union ball-
room at 6 p.m.
Chester Lang, a former Union
officer and presently the Vice
President of General Electric, will
serve as toastmaster for the eve-
ning. Remarks will be made by
Parker, Leopold, President Hatch-
er and Homer Heath, the first gen-
eral manager of the Union.
Presenting a special show for
the guests will be the. Union Op-
era and the Mimes. The Universi-
ty Men's Glee Club will also en-
tertain.
Golden Rule Ball Planned
Students will share in the cele-
bration at the Golden Rule Ball
later in the evening. Red Johnson
and his eight piece orchestra fea-
turing Mickey, McWood as vocal-.

l
V

c: N EED
' TO
HUNT'
THE
ST UDENT
HEADQUARTERS
FOR
CLEANING AND
F LUFF DRY
LAUNDRY
is at the
STAR CLEANERS
and LAUNDRY
1213 S. University

y
*

e,,

goal in our Campus Tog
Separates 'cuz where else
could you find such versa-
tile good mixers. For ex-
ample, the budget beauties
sketched here ..

ist will provide music for dancing.
Johnson is popular in campus
circles for his music in the Claude
Thornhill-Glenn Miller mood. He
does his own arranging besides
playing the piano and saxophone.
Coeds will receive late permis-
sion for the dance which Harvey
Rutstein promises will be the big-
gest and best thing to hit the Un-
ion in three or four years.
For $1.50, couples will dance in
the Union ballroom from 9 p.m.
to 1, a.m. Dressy dresses will be
the order of the evening for coeds
attending.
Ron Ritzler has arranged spe-
cial entertainment for the inter-
missions while Al Drebin, Oren
Singer, and Fred Zechman are
handling decorations. Don Seltz
and Steve Shlanta will be in charge
of the programs and publicity.

1

turing Mickey Mc Wood as vocal- of the programs and publicity.

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See these and other tails in skirts,
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F.

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D.

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