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November 03, 1953 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-11-03

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

TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 3, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FiVE

Annual Jazz Concert
Will Be Held at Union
'Battle of Bands' to Feature Differing Styles
Of Dixieland, Bebop Music in Alternate Sessions

Dixieland music by the Ann Ar-

TOM LEOPOLD,

who oncej

bor Alleycats and bop numbers
by Pete Horst and his Bop Combo
will be featured at the second an-
nual "Battle of Bands" this Fri-
day at 8 p.m. in the Union Ball-
room.
During this jazz concert which
will last approximately two hours,
each band will play for fifteen
minute periods at a time.

.4cPr'4 Campu4

I

FORTNITE -- There will be a
meeting for publicity chairman
from each dormitory at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday at the League. Anyone
else who is interested may attend.
BALLET CLUB-The WAA Bal-
letClub will hold its weekly meet-
ing at 7:30 p.m. today in the
Dance Studio of Barbour Gymna-
sium.
PANHEL TICKETS -All sorority
t houses are requested to turn in
their extra Panhellenic Ball tick-
ets between 4:30 p.m. and 5:30
p.m. today in the Undergraduate
Office of the League. There will be
an open sale of tickets priced at
$3 per couple, to all affiliates from
3 p.m. to 5 p.m. tomorrow through
Friday in the League Undergrad-
uate Office.
o 7?et' /A rnneh
FROM INDIA
EVENING BAGS
with
MATCHING BELTS
Ideal Gift for Xmas
.94&4At kPo
330 Maynard

played with the Alleycats, will
as emcee and point out the dill
ences and similarities in the t
bands and the presentation
their numbers.
During intermission Leopo
will entertain the audience wi
his own singing and piano play
ing.
Even though this jazz cone
is named a "Battle," thereis
actual competition of dixie agai
bop as such.
* * *
ACTUALLY, this concert is p
sented to give students an opp
tunity to compare both types
music.
Listeners will be able to s
the different styles used by t
bands and the various usesc
similar instruments at this even
for example, on the same instru
ment people will actually be abl
to hear both bop and dixie piano
THE "CATS" which was form
by Bob Leopold, who is the old
of the Leopold brothers, four ye
ago, have become famous on ca
pus through their dixielanda
rangements. This year the Alle
cats, who are usually deckedo
in bright suspenders and flas
boy ties, are under the leaders]
of Bob Shanahan who plays tro
bone.
For their numbers, the Alley
cats will play such dixie stan
dards as "Royal-Garden Blues
"Basin Street Blues" and "Stru
ters Ball."
Pete Horst's band will enterta
with such numbers as "Septemb
in the Rain," "Tenderly," a
"How High the Moon." Horst. h
had experience in various comr
groups on campus. He was onc
member of the Alleycats and pl
base for the Joe Thomas Qua
tette.
Featured with the Alleycats w
also be Grant Smith, the clarin
player, noted on campus forl
ragtime piano playing.
All dixie and bop enthusiasts a
urged by the committee to atte
this event.
Admission to, this Union ja
concert is 50 cents.

act
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Dean Bacon
To Address
Coed Senate
Merit-Tutorial Office
Needs Student Tutors,
Activity File Workers
Senate ...
Replacing the Board of Repre-
sentatives, the Women's Senate,
which is composed of students
from all the women's houses on
campus, will hold its second meet-
ing of the year at 4 p.m. today in
the League.
First project on the agenda is
the taking of the Ensian picture
at 4 p.m.
Dean Deborah Bacon will
speak to the members and to
several German students who
are here to look into American
university activities.
The election of three members
at large to sit on the League Coun-
cil, which is composed of the ofi-
cers of the League, Panhellenic
and And Assembly Associations,
will also be held.
MEMBERS will also approve the
new chairman and secretary of
the Interviewing and Nominating
Committee of the League.
As president of the League,
Sue Riggs, also serves as head
of the Senate and will conduct
a parliamentary procedure re-
view and an explanation of the
League structure.
A report will be given on the
Big Ten Conference in Blooming-
dale, Ind.
More powerful than the Board
of Representatives, the Senate is
one of the main features of the
new League Constitution now in
effect.
Because members also sit in on
Panhellenic and Assembly Asso-
ciation meetings, it is felt that
the women on campus will re-
ceive notices of interest and im-
portance more quickly.I
The chief powers of the Senate
are to approve the final league
budget, approve all projects in-
itiated by the League, initiate new
rues, regulations and policies and
approve appointments.
* * *
MeritTutoial-

* * *
WITH SO MANY students plan-
ning European tours, an interna-
tional atmosphere will prevail at
the travel carnival.
A film made by the WUS and
travelogues will be shown to
partygoers in a special room at
Lane Hall during the evening.
This carnival is sponsored by
the World University Service, an
organization which coordinates
funds collected on campuses
throughout the world for desti-
tude students.
WUS, organized several years

TRAVEL THEME TO PREVAIL:
WUS Plans International Carnival
Booths for the "WUS-Capade" ago as WorldeStudent Service basic needstof the universities
World University Carnival, which Fund, is sponsored internationally; throughout the world.
will be presented from 8:30 to mid- by the World's Student Christian
night Friday, Nov. 20 at Lane Hall, Federation, Pax Romana-IMCS
are now under construction, and the World Union of Jewish THE CAMPUS WUS has an ar-
Fifteen booths representing Students. The group is sponsored rangement with University Hos-
church guilds, sororities, frater- locally by the Student Religious pital by which the hospital will
nities, and groups from the Inter- Association.$ blood that WUS arranges to have
national Center will feature games
of chance and different types of Proceeds from the campus donated.
food. carnival will be used for build- A bucket drive held on campus

ing tuberculosis sanitoriums and
health clinics, and supplying
textbooks, food and clothing.
The prime object of WUS is to
unite the students of the world
to help each other help themselves.
It encourages and supports all ef-
forts on the part of students, pro-
fessors, and others to meet the
League
Ensian pictures will be taken
of the League Council at 3:30
p.m. and of the Womeen's Sen-
ate at 4 p.m. today at the
League.

Oct. 28 also netted funds for the
organization.
WUS is administered by a head-
quarters staff in Geneva, Switzer-
land, and works closel ywith agen-
cies of the United Nations, non-
governmental university organiza-
tions and national unions of stu-
dents.
General Chairman of arrange-
ments for "WUS-Capade" are
Ruth Jackson and Elizabeth Per-
lin. Tom Tracis and Gretcen
Schweizer are in charge of decora-
tions for the Nov. 20 event, while
Dave Goldstick is the WUS Chair-
man on campus.

a

-Daily-Dean Morton
BALLERINAS-Membership in the co-recreational Women's Ath-
letic Association Ballet Club is still open to beginning or advanced
students. Club members pictured above are Margaret Heizmann,
Gaille Valentine, and Jackie Povenz.
WAA Ballet Club To Meet;
Teams Continue in Tourney

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CAMPUS
TOGGERY
1111 South U.
Just across from
the A.A. Bank

Ballet Club .. .
Rand de Jambs, arabesque, and
battements, steps mastered by all
the ballet artists are practised at
the WAA Ballet Club meetings
which are held at 7:30 p.m. every
Tuesday in the Dance studio of
Barbour Gym.
Beginners usually receive spe-
cial instructions on the' dance bar
from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. and then
remain the following hour for the
advanced classes which stress toe

acony

A..
,2 ' . .se :

State College loom as future ac-
tivities. Dance movies will also be
shown at a future meeting.
Volleyball Tourney. .
Competing in WAA volleyball
tournament, Kleinstueck I, Couz-
ens I, Alpha Chi Omega I, Pi Beta
Phi I, Alpha Delta Pi, Chi Omega
II, Kappa Kappa Gamma I, Mo-
sher II and Jordan III will con-
tinue in the "A" round of play as
the result of victories last week.

shirt + skirt +/jacket =

TONIGHT
DR. WILLIAM G. POLLARD
Executive Director,
Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies
"Religion Stimulates Scientific
Inquiry"
RACKHAM LECTURE HALL 8:00
SRA - CRC

work. These teams join Stockwell I,
Vill ORIGINAL dances are perform- Jordan I and Alpha Omicron I who
net ed after the fundamentals are won their games previously.
his learned. Mrs. Doris Taylor, a for- RACKING UP tne greatest num-
mer . member of the San Francis- ber of points6Kleinstueck I defeat-
are co Ballet instructs the members ed Sorosis, 36 to 15, while Pi Beta
nd while Miss Esther Pease of the Phi I chalked up 35 points to the
Women's Physical Education De- 15 scored by Mosher I.
azz partment serves as club advisor. Alpha Delta Pi continued its
"People who have never taken winning ways by trouncing
_ ballet before may acquire grace Martha Cook I, 30 to 13, Chi
and sound muscles by joining Omega II beat Barbour .I, 30
this WAA club," Meredith Tigel, to 23, Couzens I nipped Jordan
who along with Mimi King II, 24 to 19, Alpha Chi Omega
manages the group, stated. "It's won over Jordan IV, 1 to 0 (for-
also a good chance for former feit) and Newberry tripped up
ballet students to practice," she Martha Cook II, 28-13.
added. In other contests Kleinstueck II
Shorts or leotards may be worn' took Kappa Alpha Theta, 29 to 26,1
at the meeting and ballet shoes Zone I was defeated by Mosher II,
are not a necessity. Generally a 34 to 15, Kappa Kappa gamma
few barefooted coeds practise. outfought Alpha Epsilon Phi I, 23
FELLOWS ARE especially in- to 20, and Alpha Phi walloped Sig-
vited to join the co-recreational ma Delta Tau, 36 to 7.r- c
club. In fact male membership Both Vaughan and Jordan scor-
has reached its lowest point since ed 27 points to beat opponents,
men were first admitted. Chi Omega I and Delta Delta Delta
Two dance concerts, one at n.g
Christmas time and the other in Forfeited games were won by
the spring, both produced in co- Geddes, Vaughan II and Jordan.
operation with the WAA Modern a*nci * *
Dance Club, and an exchange
- dance program with Michigan Representatives of the Women's
Athletic Association will continue
" its door to door sale in the wom-;
en's dormitories of appointment
calendars.
Priced at 75 cents each ,the cal-
endars may also be purchased at
the women's athletic Building

wonderful
milxers on
campus
Washable wool jersey shirt 7.95.
Pure wool flannel skirt 10.95 . .
Masterblended wool jacket (with
high knitted collar that looks hand-
knit) 14.95.

A call for tutors and also for
workers to keep the activity files
in order has been issued by the
League's Merit-Tutorial Office.
Tutors for science subjects,
which pays $2 an hour, are es-
pecially in demand, although they
are needed for other subjects as
well. The pay for all other sub-
jects is $1 an hour.
REQUIREMENTS are a B-gradeI
in a subject in the tutor's major
field or an A-grade in any other
subject. Students wishing to tu-
tor may sign up this week in the
Merit-Tutorial Office, the Under-
graduate Office of the League or
contact Phyllis Peterson, 25579.
The Merit-Tutorial Office is
open from 2 to 5 p.m. on Mon-
day, Wednesday and Friday;
from 1 to 2 p.m. and 3 to 5 p.m.
on Tuesday and from 1 to 3 p.m.
on Thursday.
"Learn what's going on at the'
League" by keeping the activity
files in order, stated Phyllis Peter-
son who needs coeds to work on
this project.
Students, freshmen and sopho-
mores in particular, are urged to
take advantage of this tutoring
service.

w

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