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February 12, 1956 - Image 23

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-02-12
Note:
This is a tabloid page

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

Page Fourteen

7 '.

' 9.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sundoy, Februory, 12, 1956

Sunday, February. 12, 1956

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

].udaFerar.2,15

for that Special Someone-
SEND FLOWERS
on Valentine's Day
I FLOWERS
o zOtttJC and GIFTS
334 S. State Phone NO 3-5049 c
SAL

'Prom' Praises Regents
For Alabaster Quarters
In U Charades Bu.ildi'ng

Sudy eray1,15 tHEwICIGA DIL

By HE B.G.B.

42

20

OFF

HARRIS TWEEDS
DOMESTIC TWEEDS
WALK A FEW STEPS AND SAVE DOLLARS

"Isn't it just wonderful?" Prom-
inenta Kampus-Personality, '56W,
gazed down the dazzling alabaster
corridor of the new Charades
Building and Aighed.
"The Regents really shouldn't
have," she added with a chortle,
"but we truly did need these cute
new headquarters." As the Char-
ade Club chairman spoke she
shrugged modestly about her
climb to the top of extra-curricu-
lar affairs. "Shucks," she gulped,
"I'm just a plain kid from Tiaju-
ana -- wholesome, average, and
red-blooded." To prove her last
point she jabbed her index finger
with a hatpin.
"Just goes to show," the cam-
pus leader diawled, "anybody can
be a wheel."
Walls of Abony
"Prom," as her two or three
campus friends have dubbed her,
graciously guided the reporter into
her private ebony-walled office.
"You see," she wheezed, "it's a
simple place."
Charade Club officers are hous-
ed on the space once occupied by
the archaic Diagonal. "0 u r
group's getting to be a real power
around here," Prom asserted. "We
plan to rent some modem ma-
chines real soon. They make it
more efficient-like, so we don't
have to spend useless hours, on
busy work.
"Those same hours," she de-
clared softly, "could be spent
probing into the real problems." A.
soft lightnseemed to shine around
her silvering head.
Whale of a Lot
Charade Club members, she ex-
plained, have monthly meetings
at which various significant fig-
ures are imitated. "C'mon over
some time," she begged. "It's real-
ly a whale of a lot of fun."
Miss Kampus-Personality re-
called that most of her extra-cur-
ricular hours have been devoted
to the CharadehClub--"I mean,
you know," she twitched, "this]
business of all the eggs in one cart9
is all wrong." She has, on the side,
accumulated an enviable 2.1% av-
erage.I

STOP!
SAVE TIME!
No Parking Problem

NAMES...
(Continued from Page 1)
Smith and Marian Mercer, Bob
Seidmann and Diane Keller, Da-
vid Shaub and Jane Thompson,
Mort Stuart and Sue Sullivan,
Herbert Schley and Joyce Hen-
ningfeld, Norm Sogunsky and
Roberta Weller, Tom Smith and
Cynthia Patter, Dick Spencer and
Carol Hotham, Richard St. John
and Janet Walter, Maynard Stet-
ten and Nancy Lindberg, Jack
Slagle and Darragh Humphrey,
Bill Schultz and Nancy O'Tool,
Carmen Spadaro and Martha Ve-
selonevich, Albert Schweitzer and
Sappho, Charles Skala and Janet
McAfee.
Charles Schwartz and Harriet
Lefkowitz, Jack Smith and Mary
Grace Miller, Mr. and Mrs. James
Sellaras, Gail Stevens and Fred-
eric Brown, Bill Sands and Diane
Robertson, Joe Stout and Winona
Garney, David Stralle and JoAnn
Cutler, Nathan Schiff and Marilyn
Mintz, Mr. and Mrs. Dean S.
Smith, Richard Schiller and Riva
Mazur, Roger Schwing and Mada-
lyn Banas, William Surridge and
Robin Reed, Jack Stroh and Gail
-Foster.
Dave Seitz and Judy MacDonald,
Donald Smith and Louise Smith,
Philip Smith and Marion House,
Jerome Salle and Judy Dickstein,
Morton Steuben and Elaine Brody,
Chuck Schaedar and Carol Rak-
vica, Fred Schreiber and Sally
Davis, Jeff Schachter and Judi
Halleb, Bill Seanight and Alice
Cole, Dave Slough and Lou Ann
Graubner, Bob Steinke and Bobbie
Jesswein, James Stasheff and
Margaret Heizmann, Fred Steg-
enza and Ann Mehmuir, Sheldon
Soduger and Judy Dinn.
r r -
Tom Selman and Kay McKay,
Paul M. Schultz and Sallie Oli-
stead, Jerry Schneider and Nancy
Lustig, James Simmons and Sue
Fenton, James Staskowski and Pat
Ginter, Bob Stahl and Julie Fahn-
estock, Michael Steinberg and
Toni Goldish, Don Scotilla and
Barb Bush, Don Sproat and Kar-
en Young, Calvin Strom and Carol
Mauer, Herbert Solomon and-'ik
Sarachan, Alan Simmons and Car-
ol Adams, Richard Schacht and
Madge Dorsey, Ed Sisson and Sally
DeBolt, Charles E. Swat Jr. and
Ann Ochs, Lester Swartz and Rho-
da Weingarten, Mort Sogard and
Marci Fodell, John Sharp and La
Verne McClane, Paul W. Seippel
and Dolores Helzerman,nJohn Se-
baly and Carol Hartman.
Zuban Tagman and Pat Farrow,
Don Tann and Marcia Gerber, Joel
Tauber and Shelby Keywell, Ger-
ald Taylor and Diane Taylor, Larry
Taylor and Janice Clispin, Robert
Taylor and Patricia Barnes, Gene
Terrill and Margaret McGrath,
John Tevells and Georgia E. Katis,
Bill Thewalt and Gail Mess, Paul
Thibault and Helen Schreiber,
Tom Thomas and Dorothy Cullens,
Bill Thurston and Betty Veres, Cy
Toporek and Mel Markel.
Wayne Townsend and Pat Lee
Martin, Leonard Tox and Harriet
Semington, Mr. and Mrs. Edward
R. Tranick, Jerome Trairn and
Friend, David Tregloun and Gerda
Barthmuss, Richard Turner and
Rebecca Weiner, Roger Tuttle and
Catherine Scheller, Thomas Tuttle
and Joann Karnatz, Allan S.
Tweedle and Beth M. Gerry, Ter-
ry Tweenie and Gail Harnden, Mr.
and Mrs. Paul Tull.
Dick Ul and Nancy Tolander,
Bernard Ungrodt and Kay Swan,
John Vance and Carol French,
Peter Van Camp and Christine
Libby, Tom Vanden Bosch and
Pat Nickels, Bob Van Gelder and
Carol Shapiro, Richard Van Gem-

ent and Mary Lou Hyde, Dave
Van Hoeve and Judy Barnes, Carl
Van Kripen and Carol Pike, Bob
Verhaeghe and Louise Winog-
rocki, Martin Vorgitch and Della
Kime.
Saul Wolf and Carolyn Berko-
witz, Ed Woods and Susan Johnke,
Robert Wintroub and Toni Gold-
ish, Edward White and Marilyn
Mouch, Bill Walsh and Joan Gruc-
zam, Joe Walsh and Carol Montie,
.Doug White and Barbara Albisani,
Alan Winkelstein and Irma Saul-
son, Russel Wells and Joan Pod-
any, Phil Welch and Mary Sue
Rassicotte, Werner George Weit-
zel and Jane Nulty, Dennis Winn
and Carolyn Wing, Don Wattrick
and Carolyn Jacks, Charles H.
Wood Jr. and Judith Owen.
Wayne Woodard and Abb
Shantz, John Williams and Pat
Gardner, Peter Washabaugh and
Gerry Troll, James E. Ward and
Mary Anne Peltier, David Whit-
well and Winnie Freiche, Dick
Wood and Barbara Harris, Ken
Winslow and Pam Dexter, Richard
Wiedmayer and Betsy Dicks, Har-
ry Wheels and Florence Wheaton,
Richard Wanner and Le Anne Toy,
Irwin Wagner and Phyllis Kaplan,
Fred Wright and Nancy Bucht,
Harold Watts and Kay Speights,
Asa Wright and Dian Imerman,
Hans Wagner and Lou Hemleben,
Bernard Wehring and Belle Gret-
zler, Mr. and Mrs. John G. Wieg-
enstein, Don Wilcox and Kaye
Jean Leighton, Jack Watson and
Mary Esther Woodworth, Michael
Woocburne and Marilyn Pusche,
David Wilson and Beverly Ander-
son.
Rex Williams and Barbara
Beuthien, Jack Ware and Marla
Krasneski, Fred Woodard and Jo-
Ann Luchenbill, Cork Walgreen
and Renie Bennigsen, Sandy Wolf
and Joyce Goodman, Ronald
Watts and Janet Harden, Charles
Weir and Jean Webster, Tony
Weiler and Julie Davis, Raymond
Waggoner and Judy Reynolds,
Douglas Wrie and Judy Black,
Robert Wilcox and Lee Jenks, Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Weaver, Robert
Walker, Jr. and Nancy Eliason,
Irving Weiner and Marilyn Blitz.
Carl J. York and Rosie Rue,
Ed York and Julia Hennig, Bill
Young and Myaeinth Wang, Lar-
ry Youse and Jan Ruffner, Rex
Youse and Cynthia Wilkins, Dave
Zehose and Nancy Winn, Thorn-
ton W. Zeigler, Jr. and Norma
Conklin, Jerry Zelenka and Suzie
Hickey, Dick Zern and Bet Ams-
den, Earl Zenshaler and Avis
Levey.
'More Fill
In Fillmore'
A recent poll of students born
on Millard Fillmore's birthday,
taken by the Socio-Psycho-Physico
Bureau of Studies, revealed that
their sad fate has reaped trauma
after trauma for the students in
question,
"Birthdays, after all, should be
celebrated," snapped Maxmilian
Hoot ,head of the bureau. "It's
tough when you're born on a na-
tional holiday. You feel kind of
rooked. Deprived as it were."
Wave Rod, '56N, a well-known
student leader born on Fillmore's
birthday, commented on the situa-
tion between racking sobs. "No-
body eve gives me presents," Rod
moaned. "I used to celebrate on
my parakeet's birthday in July,
but even then I didn't get the at-
tention I so richly deserve."
Result of the survey was a move-
ment to decommercialize Fillmore's
anniversary. "Let's put the 'more'
back in Fillmore," a freshman coed
urged as she waved her pennant

DOWN ON HIS LUCK--A recent flood brought havoc to Slinky
Sam and his favorite gathering place. As you can see he's left
high, but not very dry. The other boys in the neighborhood have
become a bit temperamental over Sam's nose-in-the-air atti-
tude. Something must be done.

Bo

Just Drive

Through

ICE CUBES
KEG BEER
114 E. William St.
Between Main and
Fourth Ave.
Phone 7191
OPEN
Daily 10 A.M. to 10 P.M.E
Sundays Noon to 7 P.M. WE
* BEER * WINE

OVERBECK BOOKS
THE LAW BOOK STORE

PROMINENTA MODELS HER LATEST CHAPEAT'

HAVE ICE CUBES
- SOFT DRINKS

And her efforts have been amp-
ly rewarded. Snips, honorary for
illustrious seniors, chose her for
membership. Prom, however, is re-
luctant to discuss her accomplish-
ments. Humbly twirling her Snips

-

MEDCAL ... DENTAL ... PUBLIC HEALTH ... NURSING
BOOKS and SUPPLIES
Our store is especially equipped with text-
b ooks, reference books and supplies for
Medical, Dental, Nursing and Public
Health Students.
OVERBECK BOOKSTORE
THE MEDICAL BOOK CENTER
Phone N03-4436 1216 South University

insignia on its ankle-length chain,
she explained "I keep it this long
because it's easier to jump rope
with."
Unutterably lovely in a maize
slicker and typical tartan skirt,
Prom replied coyly when asked
whether she was independent or
affiliated. "Just plain dyed-in-
the-wool," she chanted. "But I
think our club deserves a seat on
SGC!"
The mere mention of pizza
brought a glow to her bulging
eyes. "It's yummy," she said
thoughtfully. "All the girls are
eating it."
She replied with equal enthusi-
asm to mention of apathy. "Apa-
thy," she wept, "is a bad thing
That's why we're trying to get
more of the gang into this club.
Gives 'em something to think
about."
Her background, Miss K-P ad-
mitted, is dull as a worn-out em-
ery board. "Holy smoke," she
sneered discreetly, "Papa sells in-
surance. Momm,-s unemployed.
I've got terrific sibling, ribalry
problems with my baby brother.
How much more normal can you
get?"
Her two friends agree that Prom
has exactly the correct idiosyn-
cracies. "She smokes sometimes,'
one revealed, "and she loves ca-
lypso. And shut my mouth, can
that girl ever play charades."
Quizzed about her social life,
'Prom haughtily replied, "I only
date the finest ofrfellas.They've
gotta be in at least two honorar-
ies." But no, she added, she isn't
pinned. "I was once, though, only
he . . . ex... transferred."
-What philosophy has swept her
to the pinnacle of University life?
This final question was easiest for
Miss Kampus-Personality to an-
swer. "That's a snap," she belched.

Phone NO 3-4436

.1216 Sc

t

Your registration is not4
if you haven't opene
CHARGE ACCC
No waiting . . .Just show
and say "Charge It'
FOR TOWN AND COLLE(
302 South State Street

Flowers--
for your Valentine
UNIVERSITY FLOWER SHOP
523 East Liberty Street
0< = 0 = > < = 0 = > < = > < = 0 = 5 < = 0 = 5

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