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January 15, 1954 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-01-15

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY F DAY, JANUARY 15. 19

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Union To Present Bluebook Ball

Casual Dance
Will Relieve
Exam J itters
Winding up the semester's so-
cial events, members of the Un-
ion dance committee will attempt
to help relieve pre-exam jitters
when they present their semi-
annual Bluebook Ball from 9 p.m.
to midnight tomorrow in the Un-
ion Ballroom.
Couples having their last "fling"
before the hectic exam week will
find themselves dancing to the
music of Paul McDonough and his
orchestra.
Familiar to Union dance-go-
ers, the eight-piece outfit will
feature many tunes from this
and last year's Union Opera, as
well as songs from the current
"hit parade."
In keeping with this time of the
academic year, bluebooks will be
the central theme used in decor-
ating both/ the corridor and the
ballroom itself.
Bluebook specimens of all sizes,
although all blue; will adorn the.
walls and the bandstand. Couples
attending may also find black-
boards and caricatures in evidence,
as they dance under a false ceil-

-Daily-Chuck Kelsey
CRAMMING SESSION-Finishing up his studying so that he can
attend Bluebook Ball, to be held from 9 p.m. to midnight tomor-
row in the Union Ballroom, is Ron Ritzler. Ritzler is publicity
chairman for the semi-annual all-campus dance sponsored by
the Union dance committee.

,.

ing made of blue and white crepe
paper streamers.
Even the programs will carry
out the timely theme. They have
been made in the form of mini-
ature bluebooks. Students may
even find that they have been
marked.
Hoping to provide relaxation be-
fore the strain of exam week, the

9 1 Y

committee has lined up entertain-
ment for intermission. They have
also announced that cokes will be'
available for thirsty dancers. Oth-
er refreshments will be sold in the
Union Cafeteria.
Open to everyone on campus,
tickets will be sold at the door.
They are priced at $1.50 per
couple.

Jazz Concert
To Feature
Stan Kenton
General Tickets Sales
For Musical Festival
To Start Next Term
Stan Kenton, called "Modern
America's Man of Music," will
conduct the "Festival of Modern
American Jazz," a program de-
voted to progressive niusic, which
will be held at 7:15 and 9:30 p.m.
Friday, Feb. 12 at Hill Auditor-
ium.
The festival, sponsored by In-
ter-Fraternity Council and Pan-
hellenic Association, will include
acts by five other top entertain-
ers in the field of jazz.
Tickets for the program are
priced at $2 for main floor
seats; $1.50, first balcony and
$1, second balcony. All seats are
reserved. A mail-order coupon
appears in today's issue of The
Daily.
General sale of tickets will start
Monday, Feb. 8. They will be
available from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Ftb. 8 through Feb. 12 at Hill Au-
ditorium. They will also be sold
the night of the program at the
door.
Stan Kenton, who will* be the
main feature of the festival, will
act as host for the other perform-
ers.
The Erroll Garner Trio, "Diz-
Zzy" Gillespie, Charlie Parker
and Candido will be featured
along with vocalist June Chris-
ty and the 20-piece Kenton or-
chestra.
On the keyboard, will be Erroll
Garner, while Lee Konitz, a mem-
ber of the orchestra, and Charlie
("Yarnbird") Parker will be fea-
tured with their alto saxophones.
Co-chairmen for the "Festival
of Modern American Jazz" are
Laura Hoffman of Panhel and
Frank Vick of IFC. Assisting on
publicity are John Calvin, Pete
Dow, Marsha Booth and Marilyn
Miller.
'U' Students Plan
Tour of Europe
For a last fling before the army
reaches out its long arm, or just
a summer vacation, there is an
answer.
A group of college students,
composed almost entirely of stu-
dents from the University, will sail
on the "Queen Elizabeth" this
summer for an extensive tour of
England, France, Germany, Italy,
Switzerland and Holland.
Travelling in American cars,
which allow greater flexibility in
the itinerary, the tourists will vis-
it both famous and out-of-the-way
spots all over Europe.
One of the high spots of the
trip will be a tour of the medieval
German town of Rothenburg.
Accomodations will be in first
class hotels, many of them unique,
like the Skier's Lodge in the Black
Forest and the Gurten Kum Golf
Hotel in Bern.
The conductor of the tour is a
man with twenty years experience
in guiding groups around Europe
and he will be assisted by guides
in London, Rome and other cities.
In the larger centers, there will
be discussion groups arranged
with teachers and officials who
speak English fluently. It is hoped
to acquaint the students with the
conditions and problems of the
people in the various countries.
Because of the great flexibility

and leisurely pace of the tour, the
travelers will have plenty of time
for relaxation. Since there is nc
rigid itinerary and there will be
several cars, small groups can take
different routes and see, sights of
special interest to them.
The date of return to the United
States is up to each individual
tourist, since some of them may
want to stay longer than others.
Interested students may contact
Tom Leopold 4r Reudi Gingrass,
both of whom are going on the
tour, at NO 2-3256.

With the Union Amateur Photo
Contest drawing to a close, all en-
tries must be turned in at the Stu-
dent Offices on the main floor of
the Union by 5 p.m. today.
Judging of all prints entered,
scheduled for tonight or tomorrow,
will climax several weeks of plan-
ning and gathering entries on the
part of the Union student services
committee.

1
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SELECTING the prize winners
will be Pat Cusick, E. J. Francisco
and J. W. Ransom, all representa-
tives of the various camera dealers
who have contributed prizes. Also
on the judging board will be two
faculty members.
Making their choices on the
basis of originality and clear-
ness, the judges will award an
Argus C-3 camera as grand prize
to the best overall print entered
in the contest.
Several gift certificates, as well
as an Ansco camera will be award-
ed to first and second place win-
ners in each of three divisions.
AN EXHIBITION of all pictures
entered in the contest will be held
.in the Union lobby during the first
two weeks of the coming semester.
The winning prints will be mark-
ed.
Aside from the prizes waiting
for lucky winners, there is also
a possibility that the top win-
ners will be published in a na-
tionally known magazine.
In planning the local contest,
the first of its kind on campus,
the committee also decided to
make arrangements for a national
contest as well.

HOPING TO thus 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 Mi-
chigan Union, the men, first sent
out over 200 questionaires to the
members of the Association of Col-
lege Unions.
Headed by Mark Gallon, the
committee asked through these
forms, whether the various col-
leges at present held photo con-
tests, whether they would be in-

'SHUTTER-BUG'S' CHANCE:
Photography Contest Deadline Set for Today

n

terested in doing so and espec-
ially if they thought the idea of
a national contest was feasible.
The responses received thus far
have been overwhelmingly in fav-
or of the idea of a national con-
test. In fact, it has become an in-
ternational proposition, for the
Universities of Mexico, Toronto
and British Colombia are interest-
ed also.
Most of these schools do not
have a local contest, but seem to
be interested in starting one. The

local Union is planning to send a
layout of plans used here on cam-
pus to any interested school, in or-
der to help them get started.
Tentatively planned to take
place in the spring, the national
contest would have its headquar-
ters here in Ann Arbor. Several
large camera manufacturers would
be invited to help with the plans.-
Judging and display of winners
would be involved, as well as co-
operation with several national
publications.

4

General Library,
Reading Rooms
To Extend Hours
Wth the threat of final exams
looming' closer and closer, most
students have a problem of find-
ing a quiet, relaxing place in which
to study.
The General Library with its
divisional libraries, study halls,
and reading rooms outside the
main library is planning to facili-
tate this difficulty by remaining
open for longer periods during the
examination weeks. Other librar-
ies, including those in the League
and Union will aso remain open
longer.
From 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. Monday
through Saturday, starting this
Saturday and continuing until
Thursday, Jan. 28, the General
Library will be open. On Sundays
the time 'will be 2 to 6 p.m. The
basement study hall will remain
open from 8 a.m. to noon, and 1
to 5 p.m. Monday through Satur-
day, and from 7 to 10 p.m. Mon-
day through Thursday.
First floor study hall and Grad-
uate Reading rooms will be avail-
able to students from 8 a.m. to
noon Monday through Saturday,
1 to 5 p.m. Monday through Fri-
day, and 7 to 10 p.m. Monday
through' Thursday.
Angell Hall Study Hall, Social
Science Library in Mason Hall,
the Architecture Library, the
Chemistry Library, the Fine Arts
Library, the Economics Library,
and the Social Science Library
will follow this same schedule.
From now until the end of the
examination period the League Li-
brary may be used from 1:30 to
5:30 p.m. and 7 to 10 p.m. every
day including Sundays. Coeds and
their dates may also enjoy using
the third floor hall to study at the
many desks provided.
The Union Library will be open
from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. and 6 to
11 p.m. Monday through Sunday.
Also available, for men students
only are rooms 3K, 3L, 3M, and
3N from 7 p.m. to midnight every
day.
The Business Administration Li-
brary will be available from 8 a.m.
to 6 p.m. and 7 to 10 p.m. Monday
through Saturday, and 2 to 6 p.m.
on Sunday. The Law Library has
the same hours scheduled except
for closing' between noon and 1
p.m.

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