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October 18, 1949 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-10-18

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THE MICHIGANAlILY Y

Nick Stuart To Play for Homecoming Dance;

InformalAffair Will Feature Qrid Atmosphere
4 * ," k

Kaye To Become First Male
Member of Michigan Panhel

Michigan's annual homecoming
dance, this year to feature the
music of Nick Stuart and his or-
chestra, will be held from 9 p.m.
to 1 a.m., Saturday, Oct. 22 in the
Intramural Building.
4 The dance, sponsored by the
Student Legislature and the Wol-
verine Club will be informal and
all-campus and will follow the
Minnesota game. Tickets will be
on sale from 9 a.m. to noon and
from 1 to 4 p.m. until Friday an
from 9 a.m. to noon Saturday in
the lobby of the Administratior
Building.
Decorations for the event will
follow the appropriate football
homecoming displays plus several
of the winning displays will be
used.
ue* * *
BANDLEADER STUART has ar
interesting and unusual past. He
was born in Rumania and came tc
this country at the age of eleven.
Although he came from a non-
musical family it has been his
childhood desire to be great in the
musical field.
While touring the vaudeville
circuits, his musical talent en-
abled him to organize and di-
rect the orchestra in the shows.
After a brief and successful
vaudeville career he received a
chance to work in the movie in-
dustry.
f Several years ago Stuart's lov
for music won out and he organ-
ized his own orchestra and openes
* at an engagement in Los Angeles.
* * *
THE TWELVE piece band fea-
tures music on the sweet side and
tried hard to fulfill all audience re-
quests. Added entertainment wil
be presented when the orchestra
offers their imitation of the Don
Cossack Chorus and popular radio
personalities.

The band will play in Detroit
after its appearance in Ann Ar-
bor. Stuart's current ambition
is to take his band on a tour to
Europe to play for notables he
met during his screen career.
Known as "The Man with the
Band From Movieland," Stuart
stars Loraine Daly, Bud Tomaso
and Don Dalen as vocalists. He is
a specialist on the saxaphone him-
self.
The central committee for the
dance includes: Dave Pease, gen-
eral chairman; Jody Johnson, pa-
trons chairman; Bud Hagan, and
Stuart Hertzberg, ticket chair-
men; Ginny Bauer, publicity
chairman, Bill Zeller, decoration
chairman; Priscilla Ball, display
chairman and Paul McCracken,
building and grounds chairman.
Proceeds for this homecoming
dance will be used for pep rallies
and other activities sponsored by
the Student Legislature.

NICK STUART

rr-rrrrr'-"r'!'YTV"®' TYrr'''P"'"1"'"i"."'-''YY' r - - " rr-rr-"'Y r - ."'r:.w:r
KOLD CLENDA_

Bridge Lessons-Tickets for a
series of bridge lessons to be spon-
scored by the League social com-
mittee will be on sale from 3 to 5
p.m. today, tomorrow and Thurs-
day in the lobby of the League.
Beginners may attend classes
from 7 to 8:30 p.m. on Mondays or
from 8:30 to 10 p.m. on Tuesdays
Intermediate classes will be held
from 8:30 to 10 p.m. on Mondays
l and from 7 to 8:30 p.m. on Tues-
days.
Classes will begin Monday, Oct
24 and will be held in the Grand
Rapids Room of the League.

r

TAXI!!
AT YOUR SERVICE
around the clock!
DIAL 4500 for:
PROMPTER SERVICE
EXPERIENCED DRIVERS
VETERAN CAB CO.

Student-Faculty Teas--Assem-
bly has announced the names of
the newly appointed student-fac-
ulty tea committee.
Chairmen for this semester's
teas are: Pat Doyle, general chair-
man; Susan Peterson, publicity;
Terry Mussin, setting up; Natalie
. Spieker, hostesses and Arlene
Jewell, invitations.
s* * *
Soph Cab-Any sophomore who
is not contacted by Soph Cab dues
. collector may pay her dues any
day this week from 4 to 5 p.m. in
the League Undergraduate Office.
The dues, a dollar, are used for
financing the cabaret, proceeds of
which will be donated to the Fresh
Air Camp.
* * *
Merit-Tutorial-There are still
openings on the Merit-Tutorial
Committee of the League for coeds4
interested in working as tutors or
in the committee office keeping
records.
Applicants may sign up in the
Undergraduate Office of. the
League.
Tweeds
Tweed is tops in fall fashions.
This type of material can be worn
casually, but can be dressed up to
give a sophisticated appearance
for dressy occasions by adding fur
or other trimming or belting the
back.

Tickets are still available for
the Danny Kaye shows at 7 and
9:30 p.m. today at Hill Audito-
rium.
They may be purchased from 10
a.m. until 5 p.m. today at the box
office and at the door before each
show.
AT THE SECOND performance,
Betty Jo Faulk, president of Pan-
'Grad Frolic'
E -
Set f riday
Dancing, movies and refresh-
ments will highlight the "Grad
Frolic," the second Graduate
School mixer of the season, to be
held in Rackham Ballroom from
8:30 p.m. to midnight Friday, Oct.
21.
"A complete. set of new records
has been obtained for the dance,"
says Charlotte Halman, co-chair-
man of the social committee of the
Graduate School Student Council.
Admission price for all graduates
will be $.25.
Dean Ralph A. Sawyer's sound
and color films of the Bikini atom
bomb test will be shown twice dur-
ing the evening, along with "Tale
of Two Cities," a signal corp film,
showing the devastating results of
the bombings at Hiroshima and
Nagasaki.
Vacant Positions
Filled at League
Announcement has been made
of the appointments to unfilled
League positions.
Those girls receiving positions
on Interviewing are Myrna Rees,
junior position; Tulane Itkoff,
sohphomore position.
Women's Judiciary jobs include
Sarah Hoyt, senior position; Mar-
ion Trapp, junior position; Mar-
guerite Adams, sophomore aide.
Junior Girls' Play ranks have
been filled with Cecily Hume, as-
sistant stage manager; Frances i
Morse, choral director; Elizabeth
Gates, ushering chairman; Carol
Atherton, assistant dance chair-
man. The composer will be an-
nounced later.
Junior Assistants to special proj-
ects are Eileen Burkem, Marion
Stelling, Maxine Pearson, and
Marge Ingram.
Ann Flitcraft is the new Merit-
Tutorial Junior Assistant, while
Lavern Schmitkons will hold the
job of personnel Junior Assistant.

hel, will present Kaye with a scroll
proclaiming him the first male
member of the Michigan Panhel-
lenic Association.
There will be photographers
and reporters from out-of-town
papers to witness this "most un-
usual and out-of-the-ordinary
event," said Jean Russ, publicity
manager.
Skitch Henderson will make a
personal appearance from 3 until
3:15 p.m. today at the Music Cen-
ter across from Hill Auditorium to
sign autographs books and records.
FOLLOWING Henderson will be
the Page Cavanaugh Trio who will
be at the Center from 3:15 until
3:45 p.m.
Coeds attending the late show
will receive automatic late per-
mission which means they are to
be in one-half hour after the
show.
"Danny Kaye and His All Star
Comedy Revue" will include the
comedian, Skitch Henderson and
his orchestra, the Dorothy Dorben
Dancers from Chicago and the
Cavanaugh Trio. Henderson will
also act as foil for Kaye.
AAUWAsks
Coed Grads
To, Reception
A tea and reception for new and
prospective members of the Amer--
ican Association of University
Women will be held at 7:30 tomor-
row in the West Conference Room
of the Rackham Building.
Mrs. Elsie Fuller, of Frieze Ave.,
is membership chairman for the
local branch and is chairman of
arrangements for the reception.
She has explained that any wom-
an interested in AAUW may at-
tend without previous arrange-
ments.
Membership in AAUW is open to
women graduates of colleges ac-
credited by the Association, and
associate membership is available
to those who have completed two
years of work in an accredited col-
lege.
Information about the accredit-
ed colleges may be secured from
Mrs. Fuller or from Mrs. W. V.
Marshall, president of the Ann
Arbor-Ypsilanti branch.
Chairmen of the various AAUW
study groups will be present at the
tea to explain their programs.

Co-op Houses
Teach Students
QroupLiving
By JANICE JAMES
Tolerance, a way of living and
an understanding of others, these
are the qualities which the co-op-
erative houses on campus strive to
give their residents.
Consisting of six houses, three
for women and three for men, the
residences are all University ap-
proved and take part in all cam-
pus activities. Functioning under
the Inter-Cooperative Council,
each house sends delegates-to the
council meetings held every two
weeks.
At this time, all problems are
ironed out, poliicies and financial
rates established and social events
scheduled. The residences take
turns in holding social functions
which are open to the other five
houses.
* * *
EACH INDIVIDUAL house serves
under a regular group of officers
with the addition of an account-
ant, purchaser and manager. All
the books of the house are kept in
order by the accountant, and it is
the job of the purchaser to plan
the meals and purchase the food.
The manager is in charge of
running the house and schedul-
ing the work for each girl.
At the beginning of each week,
a schedule is posted of each girl's
duties. An average of five hours
per week is spent on these various
jobs of preparing the meals and
taking care of the house.
CO-OPS PAY room, board and
fees for the maintenance of the
house. These charges run lower
than usual since the girls manage
the houses by themselves and,
thus, cut down on expenses.
Each girl moving itno a co-op
signs a contract consisting of
the Rochdale principals of tol-
erance of others' beliefs and
takes full part in co-operative
living.
It is through these principles
that the girls learn to live with
and respect those of differing races
and religions.

Petitions Due Oct. 31 for
New OrientationAdvisors

Petitions for prospective orien-
tation advisors will be due at 5
p.m. Monday, Oct. 31 in the Un-
dergraduate office of the League.
Orientation petitioners may
come to the Undergraduate of-
fice of the League from 2 to 5 p.m.,
Oct. 17 to 21 for advice on writing
petitions. Old petitions for the
positions will be available as ex-
amples to guide newcomers.
Interviews for the positions will
be held from Oct. 24 to Nov. 4.
Women may sign up for an inter-
view in the League Undergraduate
office.
Former leaders will receive post
cards inviting them to continue
their jobs for the February term or
for next fall.
Advisors, who guide freshmen

and transfer students through reg-
istration week, must return a week
before the official term begins.
They receive all of their meals
during the week at no charge, and
may sign up for classes during the
first day of registration.
Freshmen orientation advisors
are needed for the following
schools: public health and dental
hygiene, physical education, music,
architecture and design, phar-
macy, engineering and literary.
Advisors for transfer' studients
are needed for the School of Archi-
tecture and Design, School of Edu-
cation, School of Pharmacy,
School of Public Health and Den-
tal Hygiene, literary school, and
the School of Business Administra-
tion.

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