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December 10, 1953 - Image 5

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1953-12-10

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To Be Placed
For J-HoD

City Panhellenic Association;
Presents Scholarship Cup

Photo Contest Plans To Continue

Junior Class First,
Seniors, Grads Next 4
To Reserve Tickets
Tickets reservations for the 1955
J-Hop may be placed from 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Monday through Wed-
nesday at a first-floor window in
the Administration Building.
Monday has been set aside for
juniors, the sponsoring class, while
seniors and graduate students may
reserve tickets Tuesday, and
sophomores and freshmen on
S* *s
NO PAYMENT is required when
reservations are made. Students
may pay for their reserved tickets
starting Monday, Jan. 4 immedi-
tely after vacationawhen the re-
maining tickets will go on campus-
wide sale.
With J-Hop returning as a
one-night dance, it is necessary
to have a ticket reservation sys-
tem to limit attendance so there
is enough dancing room, the
committee has announced.
Ray Anthony and Buddy Mor-
row and their orchestras will pro-
vide the music at J-Hop, which
will be held from 9 p.m. to 2:30
a.m. Friday, Feb. 5, in the Intra-
mural Building.
BILLED as the nation's top band
according to a disc jockey poll, An-
thony has been becoming increas-
ingly popular since 1946 when his
orchestra was formed.
"The Young Man with a
Horn~" as Anthony is called, has
an orchestra currently composed
of five trumpets, four trombones,
five saxes, drums, bass and a
Marcie Miller, Tommy Mercer
and the Skyliners, a vocal quintet,
will be featured along with the or-
SOME of his highest record sales
were achieved on such discs as "Be
Photographers interested in
taking pictures for the 1955 J-
Hop may submit petitions be-
fore next Thursday to Donna
Hoffman 1520 S. University,
phone N02-2569. Information
about photographic equipment,
background material, prices and
a sample of work should be in-
cluded in the petition.
My Love," "Autumn Nocturne,"
"I'll See You In My Dreams" and
"Harlem Nocturne."
Buddy Morrow, who has one
of the newer bands on the scene,
received some classical train-
ing before he chose to enter the
dance band field.
Although he had been turning
out his own style of music for sev-
eral years, Morrow did not form
his own orchestra until 1951. His
present group includes three trum-
* pets, four trombones, four reeds,
drums, bass and a piano.
Frankie Lester and Jean Mc-
Manus will do the vocals for Mor-
row when he comes to Ann Arbor
for the J-Hop.
Among the Morrow collection of
records are "I Can't Give You
Anything But Love," "Rose, Rose I
Love You," and "Everything I
have Is Yours."

The 1953 Panhellenic Scholar-
ship Cup was presented to Gam-
ma Phi Beta sorority Tuesday by
the City Panhellenic Association.
Joyce Roper, president of Gam-
ma Phi Beta, was on hand to re-
ceive the trophy from Mrs. Fred
Livermore, president of City Pan-
hel with Mrs. F. C. Shiel, scholar-
ship chairman, also present. The
cup was awarded at the regular
weekly meeting of the campus or-!
Presentation of the trophy was
started last year when Alpha
Gamma Delta received the
award. In the future, it will be
a traditional award given to the
sorority who raises its scholas-
tic point-average the most dur-
ing the school year. The name of
the winning house is engraved
on the trophy each year.
Gamma Phi Beta raised its av-
erage approximately .08 per cent
this past year, having the highest'

amount of improvement on cam- In conjunction with the Union
pus. Amateur Photo Contest currently
Senior Panhellenic Association being sponsored by the student
is sponsoring among its activities services committee of the Union.
the current ground-observers proj- plans for a national college Union
ect in conjunction with the Civil photography contest are being
Defense of Ann Arbor and the formulated.
State of Michigan. The committee, under the direc-

The trial period for the project
will run through Dec. 17 before it
is put into final effect.
Ground-observers meet daily
in the tower of the Union. Two
women are on duty each hour.
Their job includes spotting air-
planes that fly over Ann Arbor
and the surrounding area,
and determining approximately
where the plane is coming from,
where it is going and its alti-
Observers then report this in-
formation to the filterastation at
Grand Rapids. They also report
the type of plane or group of
planes, if distinguishable, and the

tion of chairman John Munn and
staffman Mark Gallon, has sent
out questionnaires to over 200 col-
leges in the country. They hope to
thus determine if such a plan
would be feasible.
FROM the response so far, there
is almost unanamous support and
the possibility of a national con-
test in the spring in Ann Arbor
is very probable.
The purpose of the national
contest would be to give an out-
let to the local winners to com-
pete on a national scale and also

to have such a contest centered
here in Ann Arbor and at the
All winners in the local contest
would be entered in the national
* * *
ENTRIES in the local contest
are now being received from 3 to 5
p~m. Monday through Friday at
the Student Offices in the Union.
All pictures must be in by 5 p.m.
Friday, Jan. 15, 1954.
Each person may enter as
many pictures as he or she
wishes but each photo must be
accompanied by a separate en-
'try blank.
These entry blanks are available'
in all dormatories and at the
Union and the League. They may
also be secured at several local
camera shops.

NO NAME or markings of an3
sort are to appear on the photo-
graph other than what might ap-
pear in the picture itself. In ad-
dition. all prints must be in black
and white, five by seven inches in
size and unmounted.
Strictly for amateur photog-
raphers, the contest will offer
$125 in prizes. Included is a
grand prize of an Argus C-3
camera with a cintar P:3.5 coat-
ed lens.
First and second prizes will also
be given in each of three divisions.
These divisions have been listed
as campus and community scenes,
curriculum photos and extra-cur-
riculum activities.
Photos entered in the contest
will be judged around the middle
of January.

I 0 1

-Daily-Don Campbell
CHRISTMAS BELLS-Putting the finishing touches on a styro-
foam bell is South Quad decorations chairman Herbert Luke.
These modern bells are among the abstract decorations to be fea-
tured at "Noel Moderne" from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Saturday in South
Modern Mood Will Prevail
At South Quad's Annual Ball

Your headquarters for Evening Shoes

Decorations in the modern mood1
will set the theme for SouthI
Quad's "Noel Moderne," to be held
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Saturday in
South Quadrangle.
As in previous years, the annual
Christmas semi-formal will fea-
ture abstract - type decorations.
Done mostly in red and blue, they
are planned. around the theme of
modern Christmas bells.
SOME of these bells have been
made from concentric circles of
styrofoam strung together with
red yarn, while many of the larg.
er ones have been made with yarn
and wire.
Still other bells are made
from cone-shaped paper sundae
cups painted red and hung in
clusters on red yarn. All the dec-
orations will be lighted by red
and blue spotlights.
Favors, in the form of corsages
made of bells, pine cones and an-
gel feathers, will be "given to all
the coeds attending the dance.
PROVIDING music for dancing
in the Tandem dining room will
be the Don Bari Orchestra. Hail-
ing from Detroit, 'Bari and his
group place special emphasis on
the current hit tunes. They also
feature the favorite standard hits.
Several years of radio work,
Including a tour with the "Bob
Hope Show," and a job as fea-
tured vocalist with Russ Mor-
gan are among the many aspects
of Bari's varied background.

The Stan Keller Trio, also com-
ing from Detroit, will play in din-
ing rm. 2. Featured by this in-
strumental-vocal group are im-
pressions of Frankie Laine and
Johnny Ray.
TRADITIONALLY, couples at-
tend the holiday ball dance in the
main ballrooms until midnight,
then all go down to Club 600 for
an hour of Christmas carols.
Stan Keller will play and lead
singing in the night club atmos-
phere of the Club for this last
Tickets for the dance, priced at
$2.75 per couple, may be purchased
at South Quad:
II 4/j4 Campu4
all independent houses have been
asked by the Assemby Dormitory
Council to bring a tin can of food
to dinner today. Combined food
will be divided between the Dun-
bar Center, providing food for
needy people in the Ann Arbor
area, and the other half will be
sent to the famine stricken areas
of Greece.
LEAGUE-There will be a meet-{
ing of the League Evaluation Com-
mittee at 4 p.m. today in the

k s ILLY p
Yfor portGamu

Right': Nylon tricot pi's that tub in
a whiz, at 8.95. 5
Top them with this qulited nylon tricot
loung cdat at 25.00.
Gift slip of luxurious nylon satin and
imported alencon lace at 8.95, petti-
coat to match at 8.95.
Other nylon slips from 5.00.=5
Phoenix nylon hosiery from sturdy
walking sheers at 1.35 ... Run-r-less
at 1.65 ... to beautiful shadow sheers
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ust off South U.
Monday Evening
till 8:30 1 111 South U. near the Diag

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Fast Service

Ran /aft.
Open Monday Nights 306 S. State

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r 0



Will Give Accent
To Week's Events
Highlighting the activities
scheduled by the Hillel Founda-
tion for the remainder of the week
will be a symposium.
"What Does the Student Know
About His Own Religion After
College?" will be the title of the
symposium to be presented at
8:45 p.m. tomorrow following serv-
ices at the Hillel Building.
Taking part in the symposium
will be Father Frank McPhillips
of the Catholic Church; Rev. Eu-
gene Ransom, representing the
Methodist; Father' Eusebius Ste-
phanou, Greek Orthodox; and Hil-
lel Director Dr. Herman Jacobs,
A kosher chicken dinner will be
served earlier in the evening. Stu-
dents may make reservations by
£calling NOrmandy 3-4129.
The weekly classical record con-
cert, "Music for All" will be pre-
sented at 8 p.m. tonight while the
class in Jewish Holiday Observ-
ances will be taught at 4 p.m. and
the class in advanced Hebrew held
at 7:30 p.m.
A Hillel organization at Michi-
gan State Normal College which
will be affiliated with the B'nai
Brith foundation here, will be or-
ganized by Dr. Herman Jacobs,
Hillel Director.

x ' . .
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