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November 23, 1947 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-11-23

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

SUNDAY, NOVIAMER V!, 141

THE MICHIGAN -DAIL

I

I I

Uion To Present
Rnnual Formal.
Sale of Tickets Will Begin Tomorrow;
Women To Be Given Gardenia Corsages

Following tradition, the Union
Executive Council will present the
18th Annual Union Formal from
9 p.m. to midnight, Dec. 5, in the
Rainbow Room of the Union..
Frank Tinker and his orchestra
will provide the music for dan-
cing. Tinker has been regularly
featured at Union dances since
1946.
Tickets will go on sale tomor-
row at a booth in the Union
lobby.
Gardenia corsages will be given

Contest

Plans

At WAA Meet ing
Will BeTopic
Plans for tie 1947 Inter-house
Basketball Tournament will be
the main topic of discussion as the
athetic managers of women's
houses meet at 5 p.m. Tuesday at
the WAB.
Each manager is requested to
bring the two'time preferences of
each team. Games will be played
at 5:10, 7:20, and 8:15 p.m. Mon-
day through Thursday. Each house
may sponsor as many teams as it
wishes, but players may partici-
pate on only one team. The tour-
nament will begin Monday, De-
cember 1.
Coeds interested in officiating
for the basketball tournament may
contact Miss Hartwig. The first
meeting for these officials will be,
held at 5 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 3
in Barbour Gym.
The WAA Basketball Club will
be an honorary group this year.
Players will be selected from out-
standing performance on house
teams in the Inter-house Tourna-
ment. Activities of the club will
begin at the opening of the spring
semester.-
SOPH NOTES
Complete floorshow rehear-
sal of Soph Cabaret will be
held from 7 to 10 p.m. tomor-
row in the League. The exact
room location will be posted on
the bulletin board in the
League lobby.
There will be a meeting of
the publicity 'committee of the
Cabaret at 5 p.m. tomorrow in
the Garden Room of the
League.

a all women attending the formal,
s determined by Union custom.
Decorations will follow a formal
cheme, with streamers transform-
-ig the atmosphere of the ball-
room.
Intermission entertainment
has been planned to include
Frank Anderson playing piano
boogie, and the varsity quartet
singing a medley of favorites.
The quartet includes Rowland
McLaughlin, 1ill Chebus, Jack
Jenson and Bill Jenson.
Co-chairmen ofnthe dance are
Keith Jordan and Loyal Jodar.
They will be assisted by Bob Hol-
land in charge of decorations;
Merle Townley, tickets; Dick Hilt
and Joe Trein, publicity; Jack
:ruse, patrons and Bill Tattersall,
dlowers.
The council will holds its cus-
tomary banquet at 6:45 p.m. pre-
ceding the dance.
Weddings &
Engagements
Mrs. J. Wilton of Detroit an-
nounces the engagement of her
daughter, Jean, to Gerald Goren,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Goren,
also of Detroit. The wedding will
take place in late December.
Mr. Goren attended the Univer-
sity of Michigan and is now at-
tending Wayne University. He is
affiliated with Sigma Alpha Mu
fraternity. Miss Wilton is a soph-
omore here.
Mr. and Mrs. Spiridon Miron of
Detroit announce the engagement
of their daughter, Wilma Erika, to
Lcuis Leopold, son of the, late Mr.
and Mrs. Nathan Leopold of Lynn,
Mass. The couple will be married
in December.
Miss'Miron is a graduate of the
Business Institute and of the Uni-
versity of Michigan. She is a mem-
ber of Alpha Iota, Alpha Lambda
Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, and. Phi
Beta Kappa. Mr. Leopold was
graduated from the University of
Michigan and has studied at Tufts
College, Massachusetts Institute of
Technology, and Harvard Univer-
sity.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. John Keeler, of
Pleasant Ridge, Mich., announce
the engagement of their daughter
to Robert Spangler, son of Mr. and
Mrs. R. W. Spangler of Chicago,
'Ill..

GIRL COP-On a Warsaw street
this policewoman directs traffic
with special cuffs to make signals
readily visible ai all times.
'Turkey Trot
To BeHeld
"Turkey Trot," specialty holiday}
dance, will be presented from 9
p.m. to midnight Wednesday in the
Union Ballroom.
This dance is being called "Tur-
key Trot" in honor of the main
course of the. Thanksgiving Day
dinner. It is for the benefit of
those who are unable to go home
for the holiday.
Frank Tinker will play for thej
trot and the admission will be the
same as for regular dances.
The Union Council announced
the revival of the custom of pre-
senting special entertainment dur-
ing the intermission at the regular
Friday and Saturday dances.
The first of the new programs
will be given Saturday and will
feature the antics of Haze Schu-
maker as master of ceremonies
and vocalist Ruth Kirschbaum.
Tutors Available
Through League
It is not too late for students
who wish to tutor to register with
the League tutoring service, ac-
cording to Donis Murray, chair-
man of Merit-Tutorial Committee.
Tutors are available in a variety
of subjects. Students desiring a
tutor may inquire between 1 and
5 p.m. Monday through Friday in
the Merit-Tutorial Office of the
League.
The fee for tutoring, as set by
the Undergraduate Council, is 75
cents per hour.

Stan Kenton's
Music Reflect s
Changing Mood
By MARY ANN HARRIS
The strong, "fresh" sounds of
his elevated jazz interpret the
strong, changing, "dissonant"
mood of America today, Stan Ken-
ton said in an informal interview
Friday.
"The youth of today in a world
of rcckets, planes, the atom bomb
and constant revolutionary chang-
es in values will not respond to
the previous stereotyped forms o
classic and dance music," said thi,
creator of the newest music t
come out of America. "They nee
the stimulation of the new ane
different sounds, which moderr
jazz must produce."
Kenton, who has created a
sens ;tional response with his
new interpretations, believes
that his jazz belongs to America
because it is direct and honest;
it is in tune with the "discord-
ant" times and reflects the
frank American movement to-
ward reality. The present trend
in this direction is shown by to-
day's Hollywood productions
with cut and dried glamour tak-
ing a back seat to realism and
frank characters.
The inventor of progressive jazz
went on to assert that the Ameri-
can people in this period of emo-
tional confusion are making
stronger demands on music as well
as on other aspects of life today.
They will not believe fantasy in
music because their emotions call
for truth of modern jazz.
"This elevated jazz is the be-
ginning of a new art which will
attain stronger appeal through-
out the next fifty years," expres-
sed Stan Kenton. He cited the
emotional appeal of his music
with the "coldness" of legiti-
mate music. His musicians do
not play cold written notes; they
project themselves into their
music. This is the essence of
"progressive jazz."
The Kenton troupe is now in
a transitional stage. They are
currently crusading their "differ-
ent" music as a dance band while
gradually striving for the original
Kenton goal of arrangement and
interpretation for concerts.
Stan Kenton organized his band
with the intention of recording his
arrangements and accompanying
them with miniature scores, thus
giving young musicians a chance
to work with his new ideas on
American music. He now hopes to
break away from dance band tra-
dition and work with his original
idea.
According to the National Cotton
Council, the word "bath" comes
from a Greek word meaning 'to
drive sadness from the mind."

Soph Cabaret Ticket Sales
Begin Tomorrow in Houses
ic(ket -ill- he10iflol I :ue will be turned into a fan -
'or "Side Street," the 1947 ver- n'.sy semblance of Greenwich Vil-
sion of Soph Cabaret which will lage with sidewalk cafes, artist dis-
be presented from 8 p.m. to mid- l5lays and street barkers.
night Dec. 5 and 6 in the League. The "Greenwich Gaities" floor-
Signs and posters in the individ- i shows will be held at 8:30 and 10
ual houses will inform residents p.m. in the Lydia Mendelssohn
where tickets may be purchased. Theatre. Singing and dancing

During the week, members of the
publicity committee will enact
stunts on campus as a preview to4
the Cabaret.
Campus Sales Open Dec. 1
Campus ticket sales will begin
Dec. 1 in booths stationed on the
Diag, in the Union, League, En-
gineering Arch and University
Hall.
Stag and couple tickets will be
differentiated and purchasers must
also choose between the two floor-
shows of the Cabaret which will
be given each evening to avoid
congestion during either perform-
ance.
Bohemian Theme To Be Featured
A central Bohemian theme will
be featured in all Cabaret events
including the floorshows, ballroom
decorations and variety booths.
The entire second floor of the
Y K
tl

N 'N,

*SOMEONE'S
. MAY DEPEND

choruses, solo acts and comedy
skits have been woven into a script
depicting the artist's life in the
Village as viewed by tourists.
LeRoy Smith Will Play
LeRoy Smith and his orchestra
will play for ballroom dancing on
Friday night while Tony Currier
and his orchestra have been en-
gaged for Saturday night dancing.
Both Smith and Currier have
been popular in the entertainment
circles in Detroit and vicinity.
They both have played in promi-
nent hotels, ballrooms and clubs
there.
To make ironing blouses less of
a trick use a padded mitt when
ironing sleeves. It prevents a deep
crease and many little wrinkles at
the shoulder-gives a professional
finish.

e ON Y OBU
For those many cherished friends, out of touch
throughout the year, your thoughtful Christmas wish
is especially important. A quality Gibson card from
our complete selection will tell them that you
remembered . , * . . and sent the finest.
BOOYC4 E PHOTO %CO.
723 North University
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your pleasure and taste. The result,
costumes that are delightfully, indi
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wear. Misses' sizes.
SPORTS SHOP - THIRD FLOOR
Also at the College Shop

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