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February 22, 1952 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-02-22

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

""" xz, lxSZTHE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIW

Coeds To Take Leap Year Initiative
With Presentation of Assembly Ball
* * * *

! _i

EON TIHE IHIOUSIE 41

i

Johnny Harbard
To Provide Music
IIndependent coeds who are on
the lookout may leap at the
chance to take the man of their
choice to Assembly Ball, to be held
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. next Friday
in the League.
Because it will be held on the
extra day of leap year, the dance
will have decorations following
the leap year theme of "Femmes
Fatales."
* * *
JOHNNY HARBARD and his
orchestra and Bob Leopold and
his combo are to provide the mood
music for the dance, which is be-
ing sponsored by Assembly Asso-
ciation.
Tickets may be obtained in
all residences halls. Women liv-
ing off campus or in League
houses may buy their tickets in
the League all day today and
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. net week.
Boutonieres will also be sold
by the ticket salesmen. Deliveries
will be made to residence halls the
day of the dance. Those living
off campus and in private homes
will have a chance to pick them
up in the League that day.
THIS YEAR as in former years,
many houses are planningdcoke-
tail parties to entertain coeds and
their dates before the dance.
Late permission has been
granted all women the night of
Assembly Ball. Following the
newly passed rule, men may re-
main in the residence halls un-
til 1:25 a.m.
[WAA Notices
Michifish-Tryouts for the WAA
swimming club will be held from
9 to 10 a.m. tomorrow in the
Union pool. Ten openings ap-
proximately are to be filled by
women exhibiting above average
swimming ability. A knowledge
of all strokes is necessary for
Michifish membership.
* * *
Co-recreational Badminton - All
men and women are invited to
play badminton from 7:15 to 9
p.m. every Monday night in Bar-
bour Gym.
* * *
Badminton Tournament - The
WAA badminton tournament is
scheduled to begin at 1 p.m. to-
morrow. Those already registered
through their athletic managers
are eligible to play. All contestants
are asked to bring one bird.
Rackets are available free of
charge. There will be no post-
ponement of games for any rea-
son. Contestants must be dressed
and ready to play according to the
following schedule: Sis through
Ja-1 p.m.; Jo through Mc-1:45
p.m.; McV through Ra-2:30 p.m.;
Re through C. Smith--3 p.m.; P.
Smith through Zim-3:30 p.m.;
Ab through Buc-4 p.m.; Bus
through Fin-4:30 p.m.
Basketball Club--There will be a
re-organizational meeting of the
WAA basketball club at 4 p.m. to-
day in Barbour Gym.

By NAN REGANALL
After a week of shaking hands and discussing world problems
with rushees, fraternity men will settle down to the normal round of
parties this weekend.
All the top'sbands will be present (on record of course) at the
Sigma Nu house Saturday night for a revival of the "roaring twenties."
THE PHI DELTA THETA house will be turned into "Times
Square" on a Saturday night for zoot-suited "Guys and Dolls." = Ser-
enading the couples strolling along Times Square will be Paul Mc-
Donough and his orchestra.
A winter carnival will be the theme of Sigma Alpha Mu's
record dance tomorrow. Winter games decorations will remind
couples that Spring is not here after all.
Another informal record dance entitled the "Martha Washington
Hop" wil be held at the Chi Phi house.
* * * *
PHI KAPPA SIGMA will revert to childhood days tomorrow night
with a cowboy and Indian affair. Phi Kappa Sigmas and their dates
on the "Western Trail" will be treated to real Western-style refresh-
ments from the old cook wagon. Dance music will be via the phono-
graph.
The Bud Bergman orchestra will play for the Psi Omega dance
Saturday night. Some 40 rushees will be guests of honor of the
Psi Omegas.
Both the Phi Chis and the Phi Rho Sigmas will end up at Cadu-
ceus Bail tomorrow night after pre-dance dinners.
* * * *
PHI CHI will have dinner at the Union while Phi Rho Sigma will
have a pre-dance dinner at their house.
On the Couzens Hall calendar for tonight is a mixer with
Chicago House.
Records will be spinning tomorrow night at the Theta Xi, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Delta Phi and Triangle houses.
As a house group, the Phi Gams will attend Gulantics Saturday
night.
INTERNATIONAL PROGRAM:
C enter To Have Reception

-Daily-Myles Gray
WARM-UP--Getting in a "hot" practice session for "Jamboree
in Jazz No. 2" are Bob Leopold and his Ann Arbor Alleycats. Bob
Leopold will be featured in the second "Jazz Jamboree," sponsored
by Scroll, which will be held from 9 p.m. to 11 p.m. tonight in the
League Ballroom.

-Daily-Matty sessier
FEMMES FATALES-Mimi Blau and Shyrlee Bloom compare
'their jeans to the chic costume of Diamond Lil and contemplate
their own chances in leap year competition. This and replicas
of other famous femmes will adrn the League at Assembly Ball.
Med Students To Experience
caduceus' 'Doctor's Dream'

University Medical School stu-
dents, faculty members and stu-
dents from other schools on cam-
pus will gather for the twentieth
annual Caduceus Ball to be pre-
sented from 10 p.m. to 1 a.m. to-
morrow in the League.
Traditionally held the weekend
League To Offer
Dancing Lessons
To Al I Students
Men who would like to take ad-
vantage of the dance classes be-
ing offered by the League again
this semester may purchase tick-
ets for them from 7 to 9 p.m.
Tuesday and- Wednesday, Feb. 26
and 27 on the second floor of the
League.
Women who would like to at-
tend the classes may do so free
of charge while the cost to the
men will be $4 for the eight week
course.
A mass meeting will be held at
5 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 26 at the
League for all interested coeds.
The dance classes will start at
7:15 p.m. the following Tuesday
and Wednesday, March 4 and 5.
They will be taught by John Ur-
banic, who was previously asso-
ciated with a professional dance
studio in Detroit.
For those who would like to at-
tend the classes in couples, a spe-
cial couples dance class will be
held each Wednesday at 8:30 p.m.
The classes are offered each
year and present an opportunity
for men and women to practice
and to learn new dance steps.
Those steps taught will range
from the South American dances
to the Charleston. The classes
will be held in the League Ball-
room.

IN

following Washington's birthday,
the formal affair is the official
dance of the Medical School.
* * *
THIS YEAR'S BALL is based on
the theme "A Doctor's Dream."
Decorations will caricature pro-
fess'ors and other members of the
profession.
Galens, honorary medical so-
ciety, is sponsoring the dance
for which women students will
be given late permission.
A new tradition to be instigated
at this year's Caduceus Ball will
be the giving of a door prize
which will be presented by a lo-
cal medical supplies store.
* * *
THE HOLDER of the wirninn
ticket will receive his choice of
blood pressure apparatus or a
gift certifictate of $42.50.
Ken Norman and his band
will be featured at the ball, and
photographs will be taken.
The central committee is stress-
ing that flowers are not to be
worn.
* * 4
COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN for
Caduceus Ball are Michael Franz-
blau and William Mason, general
chairmen; John Harm, decora-
tions and Sherman Kay, enter-
tainment.
Other committee chairmen
are Charles Stevens and Milford
Panzer, tickets; and Arthur
Wright and Robert Burton, pa-
trons.
Remaining chairmen are Nor-
man Gremel, printing and James
Grost and Walter Kirsten, publi-
city.
Tickets cost $3 and may be pur-
chased from members of Galens,
at the Galen News Stand, located
on the first floor of University
Hospital, or at the door of the
ballroom the night of the dance.

Bureau Opens
Tour Service
For anyone thinking of going to
Europe this summer, the Travel
and Summer Projects Bureau is
the place to make arrangements.
Sponsored by SRA and SL, this
bureau gives information on low-
cost summer tours for students to
Europe, South America, Mexico
and Africa. The prices of the
tours range from $500 up and in-
clude everything except personal
expenses.
Comfplete tours having work,
travel and study opportunities are
being offered by the NSA, Youth
Hostels, Experiment in Interna-
tional Living, Lyle Fellowships,
and various church group work
camps. Programs are also being
offered by many foreign universi-
ties. Information on low cost
transportation without tours can
also be obtained from the travel
bureau which is open from 4 to 5
p.m. every Friday in Lane Hall.
There will be a meeting during
the first week in March for any-
one interested in the tours. There
will be a program given by those
who have already taken any of
the tours.

Co-op Houses
To Entertain
In an attempt to promote a
more tightly knit organization,
the Inter-Cooperative Council will
follow up a "traveling dinner" to-
day with movies and a dance
starting at 8:30 p.m. in Lane Hall.
The dinner will be organized so
that co-op members will go to all
five houses on campus, eating a
course of the supper at each stop.
Expenses for the dinner will be
shared by all the co-ops.
The movies and dance following
will be open to all students.
A short talk on the co-operative
system of housing wilk be given
before the pictures are shown.
Part of a series of programs
preceding Intercooperative week
in the middle of March, the events
tomorrow will seek to inform the
campus about co-op activities.
READ and USE
DAILY
CLASSIFIEDS

International Center will in-
augurate its program of activities
for the Spring semester with a re-
ception for newly arrived foreign
students at 8 p.m. tomorrow in
the Rackham Assembly Hall.,
Invitations have been issued to
the almost 800 students from oth-
er lands now enrolled at the Uni-
versity as well as to faculty mem-
bers and interested townspeople.
Representative American stu-
dent bodies such as Student Legis,
lature, Panhellenic Association,
the Union and League have been
invited to attend also.
Members of the Board of Gov-
ernors, President Harlan Hatcher
and Esson M. Gale, counselor to
foreign students and director of
the International Center, will as-
sist in receiving the new students.
Refreshments and record dane-

ing will round out tomorrow
night's program at Rackham.
The reception is a yearly event
of the Center and is a part of its
program to make foreign students
feel at home on campus and be-
come acquainted with American
students.
Weekly Thursday teas, national
dinners, trips to points of interest
in the neighborhood of Ann Ar-
bor and Sunday evening enter-
tainments are all part of the pro-
gram at the International Cen-
ter.
Daily Classifieds
Bring Quick Results

NEW SHIPMENTS of
Plase Mats and Cookies
from Holland
INDIA ART SHOP OFFI
330 Maynard Street 215 East

d'7

in Ann Arbor
508 E. Williams

r

s

' '

i

RE-ISSUES AND NEW RELEASES ON
RCA VICTO RECD
Symphonies, Nos. 5 in C minor; 6 in F (Bleethoven)
NBC and BBC Symphony Orchestras - Toscanini
Concerto for Violin and Orchestra (Brahms)
Jascha Heifetz, Boston Symphony - Koussevitzky
Concerto for Violin, Cello and Orchestra (Brahms)
Milstein, Piatigorsky, Robin Hood Dell Orchestra - Reiner
Violin Favorites Played by Fritz Kreisler
Caprice Viennois - Liebes Freud - Liebesleid - Lagitana, efc.
Die Schone Mullerin -- Song Cycle (Schubert)
Aksel Schoitz (Tenor) - Gerald Moore (Pianist)
Easter Songs (Bach, Brahms, Tallis, Poulenc, etc.)
Robert Shaw Chorale - Shaw
Cello Encores by Paelo Casals
Moment Musical-- Prize Song - The Swan - Evening Star, etc.
Operetta Favorites Sung by Jeanette MacDonald, Nelson Eddy
Rose Marie - Indian Love Call - Will You Remember, etc.
Hear these superb interpretations as recreated on RCA VICTOR Long-Play Records.
In stock at either-of our conveniently located stores.

II

I1

Enjoy your Saturday afternoon's
Oera on Record S
A Score, Libretto, or Book of Stories on
Opera will add to your listening pleasure.
RICHARD STRAUS: Elektra
Orchestra and Chorus of the Maggio Musicale, Dimitri Mitro-
poulos, Conductor. Cetra 1209: $11.90
LEONCAVALLO: Pagliacci
Orchestra and Chorus of Radio Italiana, Alfredo Simonetto,
Conductor. Cetra 1227:
WAGNER: Die Meistersinger
Bayreuth Festival Orchestra and Chorus, Herbert Von Karajan,
Conductor. Col. SL 117:
BIZET: Carmen
Opera Comique of Paris, Andre Cluytens, Conductor.
Col. SL 109: $16.98
® MASCAGNI: Cavalleria Rusticana
La Scala Orchestra and Chorus, Pietro Mascagni, Conductor.
RCA Vic. LCT 6,000: $11.44

SPRING TONIC

10

FOR CASUALS

I

*

MOZART: The Marriage of Figaro
The Vienna Chorus and Philharmonic Orchestra,
Karajan, Conductor. Col. SL 114: $17.57

Herbert Von

PUCCINI: Gianni Schicchi
Orchestra and Chorus of Radio Italiana, Alfredo Simonetto,
Conductor. Cetra 50,028: $5.95

Elkskin
or
Calfskin

I

JOHANN STRAUSS: Fledermaus
Orchestra and Chorus of the Metropolitan
Eugene Ormandy, Conductor. Col. SL 108:

Opera Association,
$11.53

/I "i-

PUCCINI: Madame Butterfly
Orchestra and Chorus of the Metropolitan Opera Association,
Max Rudolf, Conductor. Col. SL 104: $16.90

GO CASUAL, with a touch of spring in your step. From the ground

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