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December 15, 1953 - Image 5

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-12-15

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'# TUESDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

rAGE rM

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE 1TVE

Anthony Favors Danceable Music!Local Group

Ray Anthony, whose band will

be heard along with Buddy Mor-
row's at J-Hop scheduled for Fri-
day, Feb. 5, first made a noise with
a trumpet in Cleveland at the age
of five, but nowadays that "noise"
is referred to as "Be-bop," and
Anthony refuses to have anything
to do with it.
The bandleader, who favors
danceable music, says he will have
no part of wierd musical sounds
that are associated with "bop."
"The young musicians make ter-
rible sounds with their instru-
ments," he complains.
ANTHONY has led his band to
the top position on a nation-wide
disc jockey poll, not by "distorted
sounds," as he calls them, but by
a "full, open-trumpet style." He
does not like using a mute, because
he feels it "spoils that trumpet
sound."
The bandleader got his start
29 years ago in Bentleyville, Pa.,
when he was horn, and later
played with local bands while
attending high school in Cleve-
*land.
He landed his first Job as a
name band musician at the age of
17 and later won a name for him-
self as a featured member of the
late Glenn Miller's aggregation.
IN 1942, Anthony enlisted in the
Navy at the Great Lakes Train-

Reservations
Reservations for J-Hop may
be placed from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
today and tomorrow at a first-
floor window in the Adminis-
tration Building. Seniors and
graduate students may make
their reservations today, while
freshmen and sophomores may
reserve their tickets tomorrow.
ing Station, just a few weeks be-
fore Miller disbanded his orches-
tra to enter the Army Air Corps.
The Navy's morale division
chose Anthony to form a dance
band to tour the Pacific island
bases, and in three year's time
he and his Navy band covered
Pearl Harbor; Okinawa, Guam,
Midway and Tarawa.
Upon his discharge from the
Navy in 1946, he formed his pres-
ent orchestra.
Photographers petitioning to
take J-Hop pictures are asked by
the committee to turn them in
by Thursday. Donna Hoffman,
1520 S. University is accepting
petitions, which should have in-
formation about background ma-
tprial to be used, a list of equip-
ment, prices and samples of work.

YOUNG MAN WITH A HORN-
led him and his band to a top
jockey poll, will play his dance
scheduled for Friday, Feb. 5.
Houses Asked
Michigras Rep
Houses are requested to appoint
two Michigras representatives,
one for the parade and one for
booths, Parade Co-chairmen, Jane
Thompson and Guy Moulthrop
and Booths Co-Chairmen Barb
Burstein and Bob Gillow, an-
nounced.
The first heeting for these rep-
resentatives will take place at 7:301
p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 6 (first Wed-
nesday following vacation) at the
Union.
Since a men's residence usually
works with a women's house, the
chairmen suggest that the houses

Hears Speech
By Professor
Detroit AAUW Dinner
To Feature Address
By Irish Law Expert
Eight representatives of the Ann
Arbor Association of University
Women will hear a dinner address
by Dr. Frances E. Moran, today
at the Detroit Women's City Club.
Dr. Moran, who will be speak-
; ;ing before a meeting of the De-
^ :troit AAUW, is the past president
..$. of the International Federation of
..University Women, of which
> AAUW is a member.
Just back from an around-the-
world tour, Dr. Moran is present-
ly Regius Professor of Laws at
Dublin University. Appointed in
1944, she is the first woman in
Great Britain or Ireland to hold
this position.
Professor Moran was admitted
ar _ 'to the Irish bar in 1924, after plac-
Ray Anthony, whose trumpet has ing first in the all law exam. She
was professor of equity, pleading
position on a nation-wide disc and practice at King's Inn College,
eable music at the 1954 J-Hop, Dublin, in 1932 and served as Sen-
ior Queen's Council in 1941.
From 1949 to 1951,dshe was pres-
A ident of the Irish Federation of
To Appoint University Women.
The Ann Arbor delegates who
res entatVes iwill be going in to hear Dr. Moran
rese ia 1 I Iinclude Miss Alice Beeman, state
editor; Mrs. Arthur Brandon. for-
mer state president and currently
pair off before the meeting. If a member of the national Inter-
houses do not have partners, rep- national Relations Committee, and
resentatives are asked to attend Mrs. William W. Gilbert, local
the meeting anyway and the Par- branch president.
ade and Booths chairmen will find Also attending will be Miss Jose-
a house for the group to team phine David, Mrs. Louis H. Fead,
up with. I Miss Nan Johnson, Miss Esther
There is no set limit, Miss Koch and Mrs. John E. Milholland.
Thompson explained, on the num- If her schedule permits, Dr.
ber of floats to be used in the Moran will visit the University
parade. As long as the float meets campus tomorrow.
the standards of Michigras, it may The Younger Graduates Group
participate, she added. of the AAUW is planning a meet-
The floats may be based on char ing at 7:30 p.m. Monday, at 408
T -Nob Hill Place, Apt. 3.
acters, scenes, plots, or titles of Mrs. Arthur L. Brandon will
books in accordance with- the speak on "AAUW as a Force in
"Life'sFa Book theme. International Relations." Co-host-
While the theme will prevail at esses for the meeting are Miss
the fieldhouse, it is not imperative Margery Robinson and Miss Vir-
that the booths follow this theme ginia Weadock. Mrs. David W. Var-
in their decorations, she added. ley is the publicity chairman.
- - - - - -

Operation

Pofessional Broadcasts
Tension in the control room
and chaos in the corridor-but
III ...Operation 4006 ran off smoothly.
A student experiment in pro-
fessional broadcasting, Operation
4006 is a duplication of commer-
cial programming. Variations of
old standbys like "My Friend Ir-
ma" and soap operas are used,
r just as in typical network pro-
grams.
SIN ORDER to fit a day's pro-
gramming into the student ex-
::::sr:;>.:periment. programs are shorten-
ed to one-third their standard
length. The longest programt n-
clude d-cinthe how wsuda 20-m -
ute version of an hour drama.
In all other respects, Opera -
h tion 4006is a chance for stu-
dents to experience professional
broadcasting. All speech depart-
ximent radio students participate
as actors, writers or engineers.
Scripts and even station-break
commercials are original.
The programs are broadcast on.
a closed-circuit from studios on
the fourth floor of Angell Hlal.,
Television is sometimes included
} In the bi-annual operation, but was
} omitted this year due to the de-
partment's work on WPAG-TV.
As an experiment. in profession-
# M al procedures and as a coopera-
tieactivity, Operation 4006 ~cre-
r' ates a great deal of student In-
::. \terest. A few cases of microphone
panic and missed cues liven- up the
events, but the general result is
SILENT DIRECTOR DEMANDS ACTION a successful day's programming.

4006

Means

4 I

dCar.'64 Camp u4

I

Foresters Name
Dance Chairmen
Newly-announced members of
the central committee of the Paul
Bunyan dance have begun prepar-
ations for the Foresters' Club's an-
nual affair.
General chairman for this so-
cial event is Mike Myers. He will
be assisted by a foreman, George
Burfiend, and six committee mem-
bers including Charles Blanken-
ship, who will handle the publicity;
Pete Black, in charge of tickets
and programs; and Lou Freybler,
responsible for the decorations.
Also helping with the dance
preparatihs are Abe Dalton, who
will arrange for the gifts, prizes
and intermission entertainment;
William McElfresh, boss of the
work crew; and Rupert Cutler,
heading the display committee.
The dance .is scheduled from 8
p.m. to 12 midnight Saturday,
Feb. 27, in the Union Ballroom.
Paul McDonough's orchestra will
provide the music, and the Forest-
ers' Club will provide the tradi-
tional Northwoods atmosphere.
Tickets will be $2.25 and the
dress will be plaid shirts and jeans
for the men and "square dance"
skirts for their 'dates.

i Gil

iLS!

SOPH CAB-Pictures taken at
the 1953 Sophomore Cabaret, Dec.
4 and 5, may be ordered at the
Undergraduate Office in the Lea-
gue from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. today
through Friday.
* * *
WAA BASKETBALL-The re-
mainder of games in this week's
WAA all-campus basketball will
be played at the following times:
Today at 5:10 p.m.-Kappa Kap-
pa Gamma 2 vs. Gamma Phi Beta;
Stockwell 2 vs. Alpha Chi Omega
V 2; at 7:15 p.m.-Chi Omega vs.
Couzens 2; Barbour 1 vs. Yost
League House.
Tomorrow at 5:10 p.m.-Cheever
vs. Alpha Xi Delta 2; Chicago 2
vs. Kappa Delta.
* * *
MICHIGRAS-The Booths Peti-
tioning sub-committee for Michi-
gras will meet at 7 p.m. today in
Room D and E of the League.
ORIENTATION LEADERS
Women *1th experience as orien-
tation group leaders may pick up
applications for group leader posi-
tions during the spring semester
orientation period from 1:30 to
.5:30 p.m. in the League Under-
graduate Office.
* * *
STOCKWELL HALL--Stockwell
Hall will hold its annual Christ-
mas reception from 8 p.m. to 10'
p.m. tomorrow. The choir, accom-
panied by a flute, will entertain
an expected 300 guests in the
lounge. The house officers and
council will play the role of host-
esses.
TO EUROPE
sC
s/ s CAS TEL FELICE

Face the New Year with a
BEAUTIFUL COMPLEXION
Take advantage of MERLE NORMAN'S
amazing new offer
CLIP COUPON
I--------------------------------- ---1
1 AM ENTITLED TO A FREE .
1 COMPLEXION ANALYSIS
at
The MERLE NORMAN '
I Cosmetic Salon
(Located in the TOWER HOTEL
Across from Burton Tower)
II
I Call NO 2-4533 for Appointment
I Group Demonstrations
I Mon.-Fri. (6-9 P.M.)
Upon Request
I OFFER GOOD ANY TIME 1
I-

OPERATION 4006 SIGNS OFF '... . . .WHILE. MUSIC TAKES THE UP-BEAT

i

i

..____________________________________.__________________

So naturally it heads her list
for Christmas -
Our festive fnds are the gayest, most unusual
treasures in costume jewelry we've ever had.
Every piece is a Christmas dream come true.
- Gift inspirations galore-pendant necklaces
and cluster ear-rings afire with flashing
stones-rhinestones . . . imported colored
stones set in glea-ihing radium finished silver
or antique metals.
BEAUTIFUL copper and silver tailored
chains, pendants, necklaces - brace-
lets, earrings, pins, and pearls galore
from $1.00 to $25.00 plus tax.
BEAUTIFUL RINGS of every kind
from genuine zircons to other 4
precious stones and spinels set in
sterling silver. From $5.00 to
$25.00.
A " ""' A hritmJ -q S*'l,,a is t w tit

.Wl

TIMING IS A MATTER OF CO-OPERATION

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