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October 25, 1952 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-10-25

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


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1952

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAOFi PFIV

SATUDAX OCTBER25, 952PAG!Fif

U

Varied H
Annual Game
To Be Staged
InMudBowl
Fraternities To Battle
For Coveted Trophy;
Show Planned at Half
By ROX SHLIMOVTZ
The ra-ta-ta of the drums ech-
oed through the streets of Ann Ar-
bor yesterday as the Sigma Alpha
Epsilonwpledge band heralded to-
day's annual Mud Bowl game be-
tween Phi Delta Theta and the
SAE's.
Both teams will be ready for a
rugged battle when they line up
for the opening kickoff at 10 a.m.
at the Mtid Bowl located next to
the SAE House at the corner of
Washtenaw and University.
To the alumni of both fraterni-
ties, Homecoming would not be,
complete without this contest
which has seen many a freshman
graduate in its long 12 year reign.
Last year the Phi Delts won the
Y touch-football game and with the
victory .possession of the coveted
trophy.."
Using the slogan never a dull
moment, the groups have planned
a half time show which has never
been seen even at the huge Uni-
versity of Michigan stadium.
While nobody expects the SAE
marching band to even compare
wiht Dr. Revelli's bandsmen, ev-
eryone anxiously awaits the first
appearance of the SAE and Phi-
Delt beauty contest winners.
Dressed in their most feminine
attire the contestants will parade
before the judges during the half-
time festivities.
Playing a slightly different role
Collegiate Sorosis sorority mem-
bers and the Kappa Alpha Thetas
will square-off. in their traditional
soccer match..
The Theta's line up will be Kar-
en Carlson, Paula Bargeman, Judy
Gallup, Sue Shafter, Joanne Lich-
ty, Mary Jane House, Joan Irv-
ing, Judy Seaborn, Mary Anne Al-
exander, Jean Davenport, Berna-
dette &childberg, and Kathy Wil-
son.
. Competing against them will be
a Sorosis team composed of Betty
Magyar, Betty Novy, Karen Lex-
en, Audrey McIntyre, Pat Sham-
bes, Janet Scott, Mickey McWood,
Karlin Johnson, Anne Lautner,
Joan Abrash, Ann Willard, Margie
McIntyre, Judy Cushing, Mary
Brown, Margie Kenzin, Sally Shep-
ler, and Jean Jones.

omecoming Activities

Provide

Busy

Weekend

Campus Groups Sponsor Dances

-Daily-Ken Tootell
MUD BOWL-This will be a typical scene at the Mud Bowl game
which will take place at 10 a.m. today on the corner of Washte-
naw and East University. The annual classic is staged by Phi
Delta Theta and Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternities. Halftime
festivities will consist of a beauty contest and soccer game be-
tween Sorosis and the Kappa Alpha Thetas.

South Quad ...
"The Extra Point," an informal
all-campus dance, will be present-
ed by South Quadrangle from 9
p.m. to midnight tonight in the
League.
Music for the Homecoming
dance will be provided by Don Bari
and his twelve-piece orchestra and
Hal Singer, who plays his own ar-
rangements on the piano.
Fifteen minutes of Singer's mu-
sical improvisation will be broad-
cast over a local radio network
direct from the League tonight. He
will play such songs as "Tenderly,"
"Wish You Were Here," and as
many requests as time permits.
He came to Ann Arbor in 1947
and has done arranging for var-
ious organizations since that time.
He sang bass, top tenor and made
arrangements for the "Feeble
Four," a barbershop quartet that
did some singing around town in
1948.
In both 1950 and 1951 he com-
posed half the music for the Union
Operas "Lace It Up" and "Go West,
Madam."
Last year he arranged for the
Novelaires, a quartet which in-
cluded four members of the Men's
Glee Club.
Don Bari will bring his orchestra
from Detroit to play in the main
ballroom of the League for "The
Extra Point." He has played on
campus twice last year and was
here for the I-Hop this year.
This aggregation specializes in
playing requests of all the danc-
ers, and in this way provides a
wide variety of music.
Chairman of the dance, Clyde
Rowley, is designing lighting ef-
fects that will play over the band-
stand and accent the orchestra.
Tickets for the dance will be on
sale at the door tonight. They are
priced at $2 per couple.
Union..
Familiar harvest scenes will dec-
orate the Union Ballroom for the
Homecoming dance to be present-
ed by the Union from 9 p.m. to
midnight tonight.
The dance will provide enter-
tainment for returning alumni as
well as the present student body.
Bill Gail and his orchestra will
play for the dance. Gail, who grad-
uated from the University in 1940,
attended the School of Music, and
directed his band at many League
and Union dances and also at a
number of fraternity and sorority
affairs.

Intermission entertainment will
be provided by Dick Pinkerton
who will emcee the show and Rob-
in Renfrew is scheduled to sing a
number of popular songs.
Also slated for the half-time en-
tertainment is Tony Bonadio ac-
cordion player, who plays the ac-
cordion in the style of Dick Con-
tino.
Tickets for the price of $1.50
will be on sale at the dance to-
night.
This dance was scheduled to
take the place of the regular
Student Legislature Homecoming
dance, which has been postponed
this year.
* .
East Quad ...
Paul McDonough and his or-
chestra will be on hand to play for
the dance sponsored by East Quad-
- - --

rangle from 9 p.m. to midnight to-
night in the quadrangle.
McDonough and his combo
played for the annual I-Hop two
weeks ago, and has played for
variousaother functions around
campus last year.
Music in many moods will be
provided by the combo, and will
include everything from Dixieland
to Latin American and the old
popular standards.
The dance has been dubbed
"Jug-a-Lug" in keeping with the
afternoon of football festivities
which will decide the keeper of
the Little Brown Jug for the next
year.
Tickets for the price of $1.25 per
couple will be on sale at the door
tonight.
Co-chairmen of the dance are
Ken Preston and Imre Zwiebel.

~r. . "

- -_ _ ..
" , ... V

111''

IS IT CLEAN?
2 to your garments
AREN'T
Unless they are
CH LOR-O-CLEANED
scientific cleaning
for scientific material
We Feature 2-Hour Service
AT NO EXTRA CHARGE
STARHOURCLEANERS
1210 South University
Store Hours: 7:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M.

IN THE SWIM:

Mic hifish Group Schedules
Tryouts forWomen Today

Coeds who enjoy swimming will
have a chance to take their bath-
ing suits out of mothballs for
Michifish tryouts, which will be
held from 9 to 9:45 a.m. today in
the Union Pool.
Members must be able to per-
form the basic swimming strokes
and, to execute a front standing
dive and front and back dolphins.
The club, sponsored by the
Women's Athletic Association, will
accept 50 members. Those not ac-
cepted immediately after tryouts
will be placed on a reserve list.
After tryouts are over, work on
water ballet stunts will begin.
Riding Club
The beginning class of the
Riding Club will not meet to-
day as regularly scheduled. The
next meeting of the co-recrea-
tional club will be announced in
The Daily.

Each year club members exhibit
these stunts at the Union Open
House and at their annual water
show in the spring.
These shows include group,
double and single performances.
Last year such numbers as a "Ted-
dy Bear Ballet" and a "cowgirl"
swimming routine were featured at
the annual water show.
Coeds not accepted by the club
in these tryouts will have a chance
to receive practice and instruction
from 9 to 10 a.m. each Saturday'
in the Union Pool.
"Michifish offers one of the
few opportunities for women who
enjoy swimming to have a real
chance to exercise their ability,"
Donna Hoffman, club manager,
states.
Miss Fritzie tareis is advisor
for the swimming group. Mem-
bers practise in the Union pool ev-
ery Saturday morning.

TONIGHT
YOUR
HOMECOMING
DANCE
BILL GAIL and His Orchestra.
MICHIGAN UNION

$1.50 per Couple

9-12

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o- -r 'W mw

Iii ( POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT),

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FA

MMEELr

1941-45
1946-50

Thousands of American boys gave their lives, and we spent billions and billions ofdollars
to prevent our old friend - CHINA - from being conquered by imperialist Japan.
Almost overnight CHINA was lost - but to an imperialistic RUSSIA.
Apparently Washington did not know what was happening in the Far East for, just 15 days
before we became involved in the "Korean police action", we were told, by our President,
that we were never closer to Peace!

1950-52

" " 0 0 0 "

TO DATE Korea has meant this to our country:
Over 1,100,000 young men have been drafted into military service;
About 47,000 young men are being drafted each month now;
Over 500,000 American boys are in Korea, and there are already over a million Korean war
veterans.
Our battle casualties approach one eighth of a million (125,000) and include approximately
20,000 killed in action and over 12,000 missing in action.
Directly and indirectly the Korean war is costing us about 50 billions of dollars a year -
not including the costs to the American consumer because of the inflationary effect of an

i

economy based,

in large part, on war.

1953-??

Tomorrow? That is the sad part of this whole affair. Our present administration offers us
nothing but a "stalemate" - a continuance of this same awful pogram. Nor does the Dem-
ocratic candidate for President offer anything but the status quo.

* If WAR is "unsuccessful diplomacy' what a terrible record the Democratic administration
has made! Let's give IKE and his team a chance to prove that there is another way out, and
+G-,4. A - :,, L.. - .. J 1 .. 1. /. -___ f. L ...L : --. ___ 1 //4- 2_ 1L .1. __P.1. -J .,.- ~A.,:J4 :/1-.I - .1. __ .. .%I.. .1J - - - .- __4 ..

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