FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22,1957
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NINTH ANNUAL SHOW:
Student Talent to Provide
Entertainment at Gulantics
Summer Program Trains Camp Counselors
CO-ED RECREATION--Students can be seen dancing at one of
the League sponsored dance classes held each Tuesday and Thurs-
day evening for students' enjoyment.
By CAROLYN MILLER
After dancing for three years
and finding that he didn't enjoy
it at all, Josef Eder, instructor for
the League dancing classes and a
champion dancer himself, began
his career over again.
In Berlin, where this realization
came to him; Eder took lessons at
the leading dance studio for ama-
teurs and professionals on the
European mainland-the Reinhold
Sommer. Soon dancing became a
sport to him and once again he
enjoyed the exhibitions that he
was invited to do.
Eder has conducted classes in
leading German colleges and high
schools. He also taught religious
organizations. By teaching classes
for three years at the Zugspitz-
Castle-Club, a special service club
of the United States Army, he re-
ceived his experience as instructor
in American style dancing.
Knows Various Sports
His knowledge of different sports
has aided him in teaching dancing.
He is an expert on skiing, swim-
ming, and jui-jitsu. Eder beleives
that these sports help discover
difficulties in learning to dance
and aid in overcoming these diffi-
The most unusual case that Eder
had, was teaching a groom to
dance the day before his wedding.
The groom wanted 'to learn the
Vienna-Waltz which he had to
do at the ball after his wedding
Hampered by Leg
This man, good at sports, was
hampered by a wooden leg. After
one hour of private instruction he
was able to waltz with his bride
Eder started teaching in Ann
Arbor at the International Center.
It was here that the League heard
of his talent and asked him to in-
struct their dance classes. In these
classes, Eder teaches the fox trot,
waltz, and Latin rhythms.
In the advanced class he teaches
the society fox trot, advanced steps
in the slow waltz, the rhumba, and
basic techniques in the Argentine
tango, samba, and mamba.
He will not teach the jitterbug
which he- considers to be a form
To improve American dancing,
ECer suggests more competition
so that people can see good danc-
ing. He says however that there
are some expert dancers in the
By NANCY STAMM
Campus-wide search for talent
will be judged at the Gulantics
show Saturday, March 2 in Hill
General sale of tickets will begin
Monday, February 25 and end Fri-
day, March 1. Tickets can be pur-
chased in the lobby of the Admin-
At the keyboard will be Clark
Bedford, a senior in the school of
music. Bedford worked in conjunc-
tion with recent entertainment
tours of the prisons in this prox-
Girl Quartet Sings
"Miss-Cords," a girls quartet of
Victor Vaughn sophomores, have
had four years of practice singing
together. Accompaning them on
the bass will be Dan Jordan. Mem-
bers of the "Miss Cords" are Cindy
Conway, baritone; Fern Frisby,
lead; Janet Morey, tenor and Su-
san Snell, bass.
With baton twirling in the air,
John Kirkendall will make his
bid for the Gulantic's honor. This
fall as a freshman, Kirkendall per-
formed before football crowds with
the Marching Band. Kirkendall is
planning a Western tour next sum-
mer to attend twirling work camps
and to give performances.
Gershen Morningstar will sing
and play folk songs on the guitar.
Morningstar became interested in
this type of singing while attend-
ing a church work camp in North
Carolina. His interests have been
mainly in ballads of all kinds.
Last summer, in order to collect
folk songs and observe the style of
Western- folk -singers, Morning-
star hiked through the South-
Oslund To Dance
Dancing feet of Randy Oslund
will try to captivate the audience
with different routines. Oslund has
appeared on such well-known TV
shows as the Ted Mack Original
Amateur Hour and Paul Whitman's
Show. Having danced since he was
five years old, Osland has worked
as choreographer for WWJ-TV for
two years, arranging a show for
for Horace Heidt.
Twelve voices, the Psurfs, com-
bine to harmonize for their Ou-
(B.S. - M.S. - Ph.D)
MR. ARMOUR MORRIS
9 A.M.-5 P.M.
lantic performance. The group,
which is made up of Law Club
men, was organized at the end of
World War II. Singing as a triple
quartet, they won Gulantics two
years ago and appeared last year
as guest performers at the show.
Non-competitive acts for the
evening will include songs by the
University Glee Club under the
baton of Prof. Phillip A. Duey.
Last year's Gulantics winner, a
coronet trio comprised of Carmen
Spadaro, Richard Longfield and
Emerson Head, will also perform.
Prof. Harold Haugh, a member of
the University faculty, will sing
"Drinking Song" written by Ross
Lee Finney and the narrative from
"Lohengrin." Masters of ceremony
are John Schubeck and Dale Hau-
By MARY BETH GODFROY
In order to meet the steady de-
mand for trained and efficient
camp counselors, - the Women's
Physical Education Department
and the School of Education havej
developed an eight-week summer
program of study and actual ex-
perience in camping.
Held at. National Music Camp
at Interlochen, this program was
started in 1944 by Dr; Margaret
Bell, Chairman of the program of
physical education for women:
Each year coeds who desire train-
ing as camp counselors as well as
prospective teachers and leaders
of social groups participate.
Can Earn Credit
Students enrolled att
versity may earn up tos
of undergraduate credit
ceive room and board
their services as ana
As an assistant counse
coed lives in a cabin with the reg,-
ular counselor and campers. This
apprenticeship includes two four-
week periods with different age
groups and gives the coed an op-
portunity to participate in indi-
vidual and group leadership.
She also has the chance to help
with the recreational program of
the campers and assist in the tasks
necessary to the total educational
and administrative operation of
Student- of Counseling
Besides serving as an assistant
counselor, each coed is also a
student of camp counseling and
camping. This course work empha-
sizes theory and practice in or-
Some of the courses which the
student may elect include: archery,
badminton, speech, music, nature,
arts and crafts, and the theory and
practice of tennis, swimming and
BURO-CATS-- The Buro-cats
will tour The Daily at 4:30 p.m.
At the-next Buro-cat mass meet-
ing, to be held at 4 p.m. Thursday,
Feb. 28, the Buro-cats will learn
more about the campus and its
* * *
MtSIC FESTIVAL -- The In-
ternational Festival of Musid,
starring Ted Heath, June Christy,
Al Hibbler, the Eddie Heywood
Trio and Herkie Styles, will be pre-
sented at 7:15 and 9 p.m. at Hill
PAUL BUNYAN DANCE - Paul
Bunyan Ball will be presented from
9 p.m. to midnight tomorrow in
the League Ballroom.
* * *
LEAGUE LIBRARY HOURS -
The League library and listening
rooms will be available for study-
ing to all women on campus this
The listening rooms will be open
from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. and 7:10
p.m., Monday through Thursday;
from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Friday,
and 2 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.; and from
7 to 10 p.m., Sunday.
A Leader in the Paper, Pulp, and protective food packaging industries
will interview on
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 26
Phyllis Saxton and Bettye Myers,
instructors in physical education!
for women, teach the waterfront
and "racket" sports. Marie Hart-
wig, supervisor in physical educa-
tion for women, iW in charge of
'U' Has Good Facilities .
Miss Hartwig says she knows of
no other school in the country
besides the University, that has
the facilities for this course.
Students are given the oppor-
tunity to take canoe and over-
night camping trips. They also
visit different sites to see regular
recreational camps, since the
National Music Camp is educa-
tional as well as recreational.
Changes in the recreational
swimming hours for this semester
have been announced by the
Women's Physical Educational De-
New hours are 5:10 to 6:10 p.m.
Monday through Friday; 8:15 t o
9:15 p.m. Tuesday and Thursd*y,
2:30 to 4:30 p.m. and 7:15 to 9:13
p.m. Saturday; 3 to 5 p.m. Sunday.
On Saturday evening and Sunday
afternoon, the swimming is co-
Swimming instructions are avail-
able to coeds who desire it on
Tuesday and Thursday evenings.
Lifeguards are on duty at all times.
U. of M. Students competed last
night at the Union in the all-
campus and National Intercolleg-
iate Bridge Tournament.
Winning the North-South Tour-
nament was Robert Stevenson and
Mervyn Gerson. The trophy for
the house which they represented
goes to Wenley.
In the East-West Tournament
Richard Bailin and Richard Atlas
will take a trophy back to Phi
Headquarters in the Heart of Wisconsin's famous Fox River
Valley - offering excellent educational and recreational facilities
plus a desirable residential area.
For Interview, Contact
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT BUREAU
or write to
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