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November 13, 1952 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-11-13

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NOVEMBER, f3, 1952

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

Alleycats Will Present 'Bash' Jazz Concert

* * *

*

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Band To Play
Favorite Hits
In Program
The first Sunday night "Bash"
jazz concert will be presented by
the Ann Arbor Alleycats from 8
p.m. to 10:30 p.m. Sunday in the
League Ballroom.
Sponsored by the "Cats" the
concert will include all the f.a-
vorite jazz tunes that have made
the band a popular group on cam-
pus.
INCLUDED in the Program will
be such "hot" numbers as "Pan-
ama," "That's Aplenty," and
"Struttin' With Some Bar-B-Q."
To add to the informal at-
mosphere of the "Bash," the
ballroom will be set up like a
night club with tables and com-
fortable chairs taking the place
of the regular straight backs
usually seen at concerts.
.Patrons attending the jam ses-
sion will be able to frequent the
coke machine in the hall for some
refreshments while listening to the
"Sunday Night Bash."
MEMBERS of the Ann Arbor
Alleycat organization are Dick
Mottern and his clarinet, Bill An-
drews on Trumpet, Pete Horst
strumming the bass, Bob Shana-
han slidding the Trombone, Jim
Goldberg beating time on the
"skins" and Grant Smith at the
piano.
Bob Leopold, '52, originator of
the Alleycatg, led the group 'or
the past three years and his suc-
ejessor is Dick Mottern.
Recently two members of the
f combo,. Andrew and Shanahan,
won ,A spot on the Arthur Godfrey
Talent Siow while playing in an-
other jazz combo. The group is
scheduled to appear on the na-
tionwide show during Christmas
vacation.
THIS YEAR the Alleycats also
have their usual spot as enter-
tainers at the student-run "Little
Club" on Friday evenings in the
small ballroom of the Union. The
group also have been slated for
several local dances on campus.
Tickets for the "Sunday Night
Bash" are 50 cents a person and
can be purchased from the mem-
bers of the "Cats," Gordon Green-
berg, manager of the group, and on
Sunday before the concert at the
door of the League Ballroom.

Weekly Tea,
Arab Dance
To BeHeld
Native Folk Dancing,
Professional Singer
Will Provide Variety

Branch of Faculty Women's Group
Announces Tentative Plans for Year

-Daily-Jack Bergstrom
JAZZ JAMBOREE-The Ann Arbor Alleycats, who have played for various campus affairs, wil pre-
sent the first "Sunday Night Bash" jazz concert from 8 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. Sunday in the League
Ballroom. The program, sponsored by the combo, will include such numbers as "Panama," "That's
A Plenty," "Struttin' With Some Bar-B-Q," and "When the Saints Come Marching In." Tickets for
the "Bash" are 50 cents a person and may be purchased from 'members of the combo, Gorden
Greenberg, manager of the group, and at the door of the League Ballroom that night.
Rehearsals for Floorshow of Soph Cab
To Start Shortly,_Announces Chairman

Arabian Nights.. .
Arabian Nights, a dance spon-
sored by the Arab Club and open
to the public, will take place from
8 p.m. to midnight Saturday eve-
ning in the Ballroom of the Rack-'
ham Building.
As a dance of this nature has
never been given before, students
will have an opportunity to ob-
serve Arabian folkdancing and en-
tertainment besides partaking in
the usual social dancing.
Especially for this evening, the
Arab Club has hired a group of
professional Arabian artists from
Detroit to put on a variety show.
Miss Anne Mansour and Miss
Josephine Sadhool will be fea-
tured in various Arabian dance
routines.
Playing on the zither will be
Jassin Al-Sandoog and the vocal-
ist for the evening is Saed.
Tickets for the dance may be
purchased at the Ballroom of the
Rackham Building Saturday night.
The admission charge is 50
cents per person and free refresh-
ments will be served.
The Arabian Club is one of sev-
eral clubs associated with the In-
ternational Students Association
which sponsors cultural and social
programs during the year.
niem tiO* * ' *
International Teas,. .
Continuing a practice started a
few years ago the International
Club will again sponsor their
weekly Thursday afternoon tea
from 4:30 to 6 p.m. this afternoon
in the International Center.
Students who have not already
attended these functions are
urged to come and meet their
classmates from other countries in
an informal setting.
For the benefit of freshmen, one
may reach the International Cen-
ter by going through the Union.
WAA Notices

By RUTH TORRANT
With so much emphasis now
being placed on psychology and
raising the child by the book, the
Newcomers Child Study Group has
announced their tentative program
for the year, centering around the'
popular psychological theme.
The Child Study Group, a,
branch of the Faculty Women's
Club, will begin the year with a;
get acquainted meeting next Tues-
day.
** * *
FOR THOSE parents who enjoy
doing things with their children
Mrs. Robert Fox will offer sugges-
tions as to places to go and things
to do in Ann Arbor and vicinity.
Community and University re-
sources will both be considered.
Information on available
health services will also be given
at the first meeting.
Before Christmas an approp-
riate meeting is scheduled which
may help puzzled mothers decide
on the right things to choose to
fill those long, empty stockings. A
display of toys from a local toy
shop will be included in this meet-
ing when members will discuss toys
suitable for children of various
ages.
* * *
AFTER THE showing of the
movie "Angry Boy" in January a
discussion will be held. Themovie
describes how emotional conflict
arises and how parents and child
guidance workers can cooperate in
removing the obstacles to healthy
emotional development.

This movie has been shown in
many classrooms at the Univer-
sity.
"A Healthy Personality For Your
Child," a pamphlet, will be dis-
cussed for the February meeting.
Personality growth, and the fac-
tors responsible for shaping it are
the main contents of the pam-
phlet. It was written as a result
of the White House Conference on
Children and Youth.
* * *
CONTINUING in the same vein,
Doctor William C. Morse of the
University School of Education will
speak on mental health at the
March meeting. Problems may be
aired during the discussion period
to follow the talk.

Health will be the focus of the
spring meeting in April when an
illustrated talk on "Your Child-
ren's Teeth" will be presented.
Maytime being picnic time, the
Child Study Club will take lunches
and children along to the picnic
grounds.
House Presidents
There will be a meeting for
all house presidents and resi-
dence directors at 7 p.m. to-
night in the fourth floor al-,
cove of the League. Purpose of
the meeting is to discuss poli-
cies on wearing jeans in the
dormitories.

._

HEY MATES!
Qet in the Swim!
Tropical Fish are in Fashion.
UNIVERSITY'
AQUARIUM
328 East Liberty

i'

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By JUDY SILVERMAN
Rehearsals for the floorshow of
Sophomore Caboret will start
shortly; according to Jill Coleman,
general chairman.
Although only 40 women will
take part in the production itself,
each year about 350 women par-
ticipate in Soph Cab. Interested
women can still sign up in the
League to serve on the various
committees, especially finance and
refreshments.
ALTHOUGH it has usually been
held in the fall, this year, because
of scheduling difficulties, Soph
Cab will take place in February.

35 SHOPPING DAYS
UNTIL CHRISTMAS ...
Orders placed now for PERSONALIZED
gifts will receive prompt attention!
and assure deliyery by Christmas
,Compacts ........... Necklaces .........
Cigarette Cases ..... Earrings ...........
Lighters .. ........ Cocktail Sets ........
Cuff Links ......... Rhinestone Jewelry ..
Key Cha ins . .. . .. ... Pearls . .. . ... ....,
Bill Folds .......... Diamonds ..........
Finest in jewelry and in service
Home of the MICHIGAN RING,
BALFOUR'S, 1321 S. University-Ph. 3-1733

Each year Soph Cab takes over
the entire second floor of the
League for two nights.
The event features dancing in
the League Ballroom, a floorshow
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre,
various games of cnance and re-
freshments.
Pink lemonade and a sawdust
arena were featured in the first
presentation of Soph Cab in 1927.
THE "BUNGLING Brothers' Cir-
cus" was complete with clowns, a
menagerie, musicians, side shows
and a trapeze act featuring "sen-
sational and original feats, and
acts of reckless daring."
The event was held in Angel
Hall in connection with the An-
nual League and Church Bazaar.
Two years later Soph Cab moved
to Barbour Gym and in 1931 came
to the League where it has re-
mained ever since. From 1941 to
1944 the event was discontinued
because of the war.
* * .
DURING the 25 years Soph Cab
has been in existence themes have
ranged from the Gay Nineties to
the "Pseudo Psilly Psymphony,"
featuring cartoon characters.
In 1944, the Caboret was re-
vived with "Soph Music Bar."
"Mistletoe Mingle" was present-
ed in 1945. After each performance
of the floorshow, the film "Made
ofr Each Other" with James Stew-
art and Carole Lombard was
shown.
THE BOHEMIAN scene of
Greenwich Village was the setting,
of "Side Street" which was staged
in 1947.
In 1948 "Don't Myth-It" cen-
tered about Greek mythology
and featured "A Date With Jup-
iter" as the floorshow.
Shakespeare's plays provided the
theme for the 1949 event, "As You
Shake It." On the Concourse, dec-

orated as "The Merchant of Ven-
ice," Cleopatra's snakes and Lady
Macbeth's dagger were offered for
sale.
COUPLES COULD make wishes
at a wishing well or travel through
Al the Alligator at "Bewitched
Bayou," the 1950 Cabaret. Besides'
Al, the floorshow starred a fla-
mingo and a rare orchid.
Last year couples toured New
York at "On the Town." The
League Ballroom was transform-
ed into the Astor Roof, where
couples could admire the city's
famed skyline as they danced.
Trees, a fountain, a zoo and a
peanut stand transformed the Con-
course into Central Park.
Booths and other games of
chance constitutedrthe atmos-
phere of the Coney Island and Ca-
sino Rooms, and the Bowery was
featured in the floorshow, "Tickets
Please."
Panhel, Ball
Tickets for Panhel Ball, which
will be given Saturday, may be
purchased by pledges, affiliated
transfers, and active members
today and tomorrow only.
They will be on sale from
9:30 a.m. to noon and 1:30 to
6 p.m. in the League Undergra-
duate office for the price of $3,
and an additional 3 cents for
a boutonniere.

Campus Officers
Will Be Honored
By Cook Women
A tea, honoring all campus exe-
cutives, will be held from 3:30 to
5 p.m. tomorrow at Martha Cook
dormitory.
Invitations have been issued to
officers of the League, Women's
Judiciary Council, Assembly Asso-
ciation and The Daily.
Officers of the International
Center, the Union, Panhellenic As-
sociation, Interfraternity Council,
Women's Athletic Association and
Student Religious Association have-
been invited also.
The purpose of the tea is to fosw
ter better inter-campus relations
and to give campup officers an op-
portunity to become acquainted.
Frances Skaff and Cynthia Vary
are in charge of the tea, which has
become an annual event at the
Martha Cook dormitory.

BASKETBALL - There will be
an organizational meeting of the
Basketball Club from 4 to 6 p.m.
tomorrow in Barbour Gym.
Carol Giddings, manager of the
club, has invited all coeds inter-
ested in the sport to come dressed
ready to play at the first meeting
tomorrow.
In the past this group has con-
ducted experiments with rule
changes, played for rating ses-
sions, and participated in college
playdays.
At the last club meeting of the
year the members divided into
team and played the traditional
Army-Navy game.
This year the loser of this con-
test will treat the winners to cokes
at a final party.
MODERN DANCE-A lesson in
technique followed by rehearsals
for the Christmas program will
keep members of the. modern
dance club busy at their meeting
to be held at 7:30 p.m. tonight in
Barbour Gym.

W HERE TO WORK?
With so many positions available today, this is a
problem that faces many young women. These are
a few of the things that you may require of your job:
Good wages
Regular salary increases
Congenial eo-workers
Pleasant surroundings
Chance for advancement
Permanent employment
We can offer all of these things to qualified young
women. We have openings in November and Decem-
ber for telephone operators and clerical employees.
Michigan Bell Telephone Co.
323 E. Washington

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5

See the NEW
FRIDEN Calculator

1

extract SQUARE ROOT
at the touch of a
SINGLE BUTTON
at the Business
Machines and Supplies
Exhibit. Rackham
Bldg., Nov. 13-14,
1-5, 7-9 P.M.

I

FRIDEN
The only fully automatic calculator
with automatic, square root

Fountain Pens
School Supplies
Typewriters
Tape Wire
Recorders
Desks
Files
ATEEL.CAUE'
Since MORRILL'S Phone
1908 314 S. State 7177
Open Sat. till 5 P.M.
Except on Home Football Games

Thos
DO!

e Red Flannel
RM DUSTERS
hing about the dorm
LL LOVE THEM!
they're only $8.95
rowse

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302 SOUTH STATE

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SPECIAL!

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Exceptional at

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Cuddly, w
and dash

Electric Razor Service
Remington Factory repairman will be at Ul-
rich's Bookstore Nov. 14-15 to clean, oil, and

Everyone
0loves ... J
.. the authentic Italian Spa-
,ghetti and Raoioli at LA
CASA. A complete dinner
with delicious salad, buttered

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YOur
and I

Fleecy pure alpaca, soft
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wear, easy over suits, .
much warmth without
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Drop in and br

31!*Il

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