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November 13, 1953 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-11-13

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

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1953

THE MICHIGAN JOURNALIST

PANGE FIVE

'Little Club'
Will Feature
Local Band
Entertainment Variety
To Fill Intermission
At Weekly Union Dance
Featuring "music the way you
like it," the Joe Thomas Quartet
will take over from 9 p.m. to mid-
night tonight in the North Lounge
of the Union during the weekly
opening of the "Little Club."
Taking over as leader of the
group, Joe Mazzola will preside
from the accordian keyboard.
KNOWN AS "the strolling musi-
cian," Mazzola is a graduate of
the University. A job as soloist at
a local country club, as well as
his position with the quartet, helps
keep him in practice.
Clarinetist for the group is
Anceo Francisco, a sophomore
in the School of Music. A mem-
ber of the marching band, he
is a vocalist and also plays a
wide variety of instruments.
Francisco is often listed as a
Nat King Cole type singer.
Jim Goldberg, drummer for the
group, also plays with the Ann Ar-
bor Alley Cats. He hails from Win-
netka, Illinois, the home of many
famous drummers, including Gene
Krupa.
MAKING up the fourth member
of the quartet, Andy White will
be featured on the string bass.
White is also known as a tap
dancer. He has performed in
Varsity Night, as well as Gul-
antics and the Union Opera.
In the spring of last year, the
quartet was featured on Talent
USA over a nation-wide radio net-
work. They are the regular band
at a local dance hall and have
played at several fraternity and
sorority functions.
* * *
FEATURING a "swing style,"
this four-piece combo lists as its
favorite numbers "Ruby" and
"Pennies From Heaven." Besides
these tunes, "Jump" music and old
favorites will also be featured.
Intermission entertainment
this week will include a ballet
numbers "April In Portugal,"
presented by Marian Miller.
Also on the agenda for the half-
time are the "Breezes," a quartet
composed of Amos Brown, Jim
Echols, John Moore and William
Borders. The men plan to sing
three numbers, "I Got Rhythm,"
"You, You, You" and "Dream."
DIM LIGHTS, candles on tables
placed next to the dance floor and
checkered table cloths will com-
bine to give this dance a cabaret
atmosphere.
Cokes, potato chips and pret-
zels will be available for hungry
dancers. The Union cafeteria
will also be open.
A regular Friday night feature
throughout the semester, the."Lit-
tle Club" is open to both students
and guests.
Tickets, available at the door,
are priced at $1 per couple. Ad-
mission drops to 75 cents after 11
p.m.
A Union Executive Council pro-
ject, the set-up of the Club is tak-
en over by a different committee
each week.
Cook Will Honor
Campus Leaders
At Executive Tea
Martha Cook Building will spon-

sor their annual Executive Tea for
campus leaders from 3:30 to 5:30
p.m. today.
Guests will include men and
women from Student Legislature,
Assembly, Panhellenic, Inter-Fra-
ternity Council, Student Religious
AEociation, International Stu-
dents Association, Joint Judiciary,
Women's Judiciary, The Daily,
Inter-House Council, League,
WAA, Union, Ensian and Women's
and Men's Glee Clubs.
A silver tray with chrysanthe-
mums will decorate a long table
from which tea will be served.
Entertainment will consist of
background music.
Chairman for the tea is Nancy
Pitkin, who will be assisted by
Debra Durchslag. Invitations were
handled by Nancy Bosch and Pol-
ly Engstrom. Diana Huitt will
pour.
f m

FRIDAY THE 13TH:
Superstitious Students Plan Parties To Chase Fears

By RITA GEDROVICS
Friday, the 13th, may arouse
superstitions and fears of bad luck
in many people's minds, but these
superstitions, with the help of gay
parties, can disappear tonight.
Dressed to represent unique sets
of twins, Palmer coeds and their
dates from Reeves house, will try
to show some resemblance at their
"Twin Party."
LAWYERS AND their dates will
have an opportunity to show their'
real selves at the "Suppressed De-
sire" dance. Appearing in "come
as you were" attire, they will
dance to the music of Jim Servis.
Pledges of Alpha Omicron Pi
will be able to cast their magic
spells in their escorts at their
"Witches Sabbath" costume par-
ty.
Applying "Sadie Hawkins" prin-
ciples, Mosher women will hold
a square dance, while Prescott co-
eds are planning an informal
"turn-about" party at the Saline
Community Center.
PAUL McDONOUGH and his

orchestra will play for the Phi
Kappa Tau pledge dinner-formal
to be held at the V.F.W. Hall. Fa-
vors of a secret nature will be
given to all couples.
Signs of superstition, bad-luck
omens and magic will carry out
the theme of "Friday, the 13th"
dance party and skit of the Tau
Deta Phi's.
Departing from the usual, wait-
resses and busboys of Stockwell
will have an opportunity to leave
their duties of waiting upon ev-
erybody else and, instead, will be
guests of honor at an informal
party.
p - * * *
SAILORS and Skid-Row char-
acters will try to adjust their
"sailor's walk" to the dancing
music of "The Pastels" at the
"Waterfront" costume party of
S i g m a Phi Epsilon. Between
dances couples will be able to en-
joy the atmosphere of a port by
strolling along imaginary piers
and sailing to far-away lands in
decoration ships.
Many of tomorrow's activities

will center around listening to
and watching of the game be-
tween the Wolverines and Spar-
tans in East Lansing.
After a listening party in the
afternoon, Anderson men and
guests are planning to depart for
a party at Fresh-Air Camp where
they will dance to records and also
participate in various games.
* * *
JEANS AND plaid shirts will
be on the dress program of Chi
Psi's and their dates for their
square dance with Newt Loccum
calling. Cider and donuts will be
Council Elections
Announcing the election of
Rebecca Allen, Ruth Flanders
and Pat Marx to the Women's
Executive Council yesterday,
the Women's Senate explained
that these women would also
head the three committees of
the Senate; the League Evalu-
ation Committee, Educational
Committee and the committee
of Rules and Regulations.

served in the lodge to be decorated
as a barn.
While some Jordan residents
and guests will listen to the
game in their own rooms during
the open-open house, others will
join a "watching party" and
cheer for the team in front of
a T.V. set.
Record dances are on the agen-
da for Beta Theta Pi, Theta Delta
Chi and will also provide relaxa-
tion for Hinsdale men and their
dates.
HAYDEN HOUSE is planning a
"Flamingo Dance" with their fa-
vorite dancing music also supplied
by records.

Gambling as well as dancing
to the music of Paul McDon-
ough's Orchestra will take place
at the "Monte Carlo Ball" in
the Union Ballroom. A floor-
show with *representative acts
from various countries will pro-
vide intermission entertainment.
Tickets for this event are still
on sale at the International Cen-
ter and in the Administration
Building. Latecomers can pur-
chase them at the dance.
Concluding the weekend's so-
cial activities, Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma will hold a pledges' party for
all other pledges on campus Sun-
day afternoon.

SKI EXPERT-John Jay, ski photographer and speaker, will nar-
rate a full-length colored film on skating, skiing, bob-sledding
at 7 p.m. Sunday at Pattengill Auditorium in Ann Arbor High
School.

Alumnae Group To

Sponso

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THEY'RE Item / THEY'RE f'w7s THEY'RE Smto
SHEARLING LINED, CREPE SOLES

Winter Siports Movie, Talk

Sponsored by the Lucille B.
Conger Alumnae Group, John Jay,
skiing photographer, will show his
movie, "The Olympic Victory," and
speak at 7 p.m. Sunday at Patten-
gill Auditorium in Ann Arbor High
School.
Jay will present a full length
colored movie of skating, skiing,
bob-sledding and alpine scenery
shots taken at the Olympic Ski
Jump in Norway.
A DISTANT relative of John
Jay, the first Supreme Court Jus-
tice of the United States, Jay at-
tended Williams College and was
a winner of a Rhodes scholarship.
He is now a staff member of the
March of Time and is on a lecture
tour with his film.
Hoping to make this an an-
nual affair, the alumnae group
will use these profits, along with
those from other activities, for
their scholarship and emergency
funds.
Administered by the Dean of
Women, the scholarship and emer-
gency funds are available to wo-
men students.
* * *
THE LUCILLE B. Conger alum-
nae group started as a junior group
of University Alumnae, and now
numbers 40 clubs throughout the
country.
Mrs. Conger was executive
secretary of the Alumnae Coun-
cil for 15 years, retiring in 1947
with Alice Russell taking over
the job.
In 1946 it's 27 'members earned
$1300 for the Alumnae Fund.
* * *
THEY HAVE also sponsored the

Claire Tree Major plays, a profes-
sional group that presents plays
for children.
Collecting recipes from Uni-
versity graduates all over the
world, the group published
the "Michigan Alumnae Cooks'
Tour" which is out of print at
the present time.
Over 100 members now in the
Ann Arbor club also contribute
to the Henderson House and to
funds for the Kellogg professor-
ships. Dr. Helen Peak of the soc-
iology-psychology department is a
recipient of this fund at the pres-
ent time.
The group has also sponsored a
bridge party last year and a skit
on famous women in University
history.
Tickets are available for sports
enthusiasts at Balfour's and at the
Alumnae Office of the League.
I,4cno<a CampuI
BASKETBALL CLUB -There
will be an organizational meeting
of the WAA Basketball Club at
4:15 p.m. today at Barbour Gym.
* * *
HILLEL-Rev. Edward Redman,
minister of the Unitarian Church,
will speak after the regular Fri-
day night services tonight in the
Hillel building. His topic will be
"Which Way Mankind?"
LISTENING PARTY-A televi-
sion party for the Michigan State
game will take place at 1:30 p.m.
tomorrow at the Hillel Building.
Any student is welcome to attend.

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NOW
is the time to go to Follett's
Bookstore for the most wonder-
ful selection of personal Christ-
mas cords in town. Fifty lines
to choose from. Get the best-
Get them at-
FOLLETT'S
State St. at N. University

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