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February 11, 1954 - Image 5

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-02-11

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THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1954
Kenton To Act as Host
At Modern Jazz Eventi

THlE-MICHIGAN ~DAILY

PAGE FIVE

.,...., E DISCUSSION SESSION:
.3 ;'. :/ ;.'\. Assembly Association, IHC Plan Conference
:.. ..................t . ,,. ~ ' ::i:L , ?'..". , .;7 . ...

Stan Kenton and his orchestra
will be hosts for the "Festival of
Modern American Jazz," to be pre-
sented at 7:15 p.m. and 9:30 p.m.
tomorrow night at Hill Auditori-
um.
The festival, sponsored by Pan-
hellenic Association and Inter-
Fraternity Council, will be the first
musical performance of its kind
this semester. Tickets for the jazz
concert are still available and will
be sold at the door. They are
priced at $2, $1.50 and $1. All seats
are reserved.
* * * * &
THE ERROLL Garner trio,
"Dizzy" Gillespie, Charlie Parker
and Candido will be featured along
with vocalist June Christy and the
20-piece Kenton orchestra.
Can'lido was born in Regal,
Cuba and played the bass and
guitar at the age of 14. He start-
ed on bongos and conga drum in
1946 and worked for six years
at a radio station in Havana.
He came to the United States to
play at Chicago's Latin Quarter
and then went to Puerto Rico for
two years followed by six months
in the Dominican Republic on tour.
' CANDIDO has done work with
George Shearing, Duke Ellington,
r-
Forester's Club
To Honor Bunyan
At Annual Dance
Paul Bunyan's on his way-seis-
mographs in research centers
throughout the hemisphere are
recording rhythmic vibrations
coming out of the Far North and
headed toward Ann Arbor.
Foresters have interpreted this
information for the benefit of
perplexed scientists, explaining
that the vibrations of earthquake
intensity are the foot-falls of their
hero, heading southward in time
to be the guest of honor at the
Foresters' Club's annual Paul Bun-
yan Dance.
THE BLUE jeans affair is sched-
uled from 8 p.m. to midnight Sat-
urday, Feb. 27, in the Union Ball-
room, with Paul McDonough's or-
chestra providing the music.
The presence of Paul funyan
and his blue ox, Babe, is guar-
anteed,' say the Foresters. He'll
be towering over the pine trees
surrounding the dance floor,
with his head near the ceiling.
Babe, the blue Ox, who measures
forty-two ax handles and a plug of
Star tobacco between the eyes and
can pull anything that has two
ends, will be at Paul's side. His
pet fish won't be present-it's said
to have drowned recently when it
fell into the water.
MEMBERS of the natural re-
sources school are preparing Ann
Arbor for Paul's visit. A huge
shack is being erected in the Arb
to house the giant lumberman dur-
ing his stay here, since the wooded
area will make him feel at home.
Countless tail tales have been
spun by lumbermen about Paul
Bunyan, but Foresters say one
yarn just isn't true. Pike's Peak
wasn't built with the dirt Paul
threw while digging the Missis-
sippi. All he did was to log off
the trees in that area. Released
from their weight; Pike's Peak
just popped up.
After a day of logging, Paul
Bunyan would head back to camp
with pockets full of fast-growing
seedlings. It was rumored that he
could replant a freshly logged sec-
tion, single-handed, at the rate of
10 acres to a stride.
To make Paul feel at ease at the
dance, plaid shirts and blue jeans
will be the official garb for men,
while coeds will wear "square
dance" skirts.

Charlie Parker, "Dizzy" Gillespie
and has made records with Woody
Herman, Ella Fitzgerald, Joe Loco,
Stan Getz, Bennie Green and
Machito.
His rhythm-making has thrill-
ed audiences and fans for years.
Candido speaks only his native
Spanish tongue.
Charlie ("Yardbird") Parker
hails from Kansas City, Kansas
where he spent much of his boy
hood. studying the French horn,
before switching to the alto-saxo-
phone.
* * *
PARKER played with a home-
town band to start and then went
on to be with Earl Hines, Billy
Eckstine, "Dizzy" Gillespie and
Jay McShann. He formed his own
group in April, 1946.
The "Yardbird," as he is affec-
tionately known in jazz circles, has
completely divorced himself from
the rythm pattern which has al-
ways identiflied westerners. Park-
er is now known for his incredite
speed, technique and ideas to
make perforpnances fascinating,
even to those who normally have
no interest in jazz.
According to Stan Kenton,
speaking for the jazz profession,
"We should be as proud of the fact
that we spawned jazz and gave it
to the world-as proud of this fact
as the American diletante is en-
vious of the European art forms.
We may be parvenue in- all other
fields but we are the royalty of jazz
and modern music. Jazz, in all its
forms, is America's number one
export-revered in Europe-copied
all over the world - but like all
other originals, never equalled by
imitators."
Union To Sponsor
Trip to Comedy
Students will have an opportun-
ity to see the original Broadway
version of "The Moon Is Blue," at
ya considerable saving, by taking
advantage of the Union-sponsored
student trip planned for Sunday,
Feb. 21.
The comedy hit, tobe presented
at the Schubert Theatre in De-
troit, will include the same cast
that closed the show on Broad-
way. The play ran successfully for
three years in Ney York and has
since been made into a movie. ,
Price for the student trip, in-
cludes transportation and choice
orchestra seats, has been set at
$3.50. Since the total cost per
student, if each went individually,
would be $6, the evenings enter-
tainment is designed to appeal to
the budget-minded coed and man.
The use of University buses will
help to save on transportation
costs, while the large block of
tickets purchases aids in cutting
costs in this department.
According to trip chairman
Mark Gallon, students may sign
up for the evening's entertainment
either in groups, with dates or
alone. Reservations may be made
from 3 to 5 p.m. today, tomorrow,
Monday and Tuesday in the first
floor Union Student Offices.
Late permission has been grant-
ed for women making the trip.

-Daily-Chuck Kelsey
SHUTTERBUG ... Shown looking over the camera awarded him
as grand prize winner in the Union Amateur Photo Contest is
Kent L. Pickard, '55. The winning print pictured the League at
night seen through the spray of the fountain.

Assembly Association and Inter-
House Council will combine forces
at a joint conference concerning
topics of importance t6 dormitory
life and campus activities at 10.
a.m. Saturday, Feb. 20, in the Un-
ion.
Continuing throughout the day,
individual groups will consider a
variety of 12 topics. House presi-
dents have been sent the list of
subjects to enable them to choose
a topic of particular interest to
them.
DURING THE first hour, four
groups will meet, each discussing a
problem. At 11 a.m. new groups will
take over the discussion, consid-
ering other topics. After adjourn-
ment for lunch another group of
subjects will be talked over.
At 2:15 p.m. all representatives
attending the conference will
join in a discussion of all ideas
derived from the small groups.
Representatives at the confer-
ence will have a choice of a var-
iety of topics including a consid-
eration of what part independent
housing units should play in the
city community, what role the staff
should play in residence halls-
academic guide, social advisor or
inforcer of rules-and what size
orientation program is most bene-
ficial.
* * *
CONTINUING the list of sub-
jects, the groups will discuss what
can be done to improve house gov-
ernment, considering both struc-
ture and influence on students;
what can be done to stimulate
Tryouts
All coeds interested in work-
ing on the Women's Page of The
Daily are invited to attend a
tryout meeting at 4:15 p.m. to-
day in the Student Publications
Building.

more individual participation in
extra-curricular activities in both
the houses and in large groups and
the co-ed dormitory system.
A topic questioning the effec-
tiveness of the residence halls
in encouraging academic work,
judged by appearance of a tu-
torial services, recognition of
achievement and an exam file,
will be discussed, along with an
inquiry into how inter-house re-
lationships can be improved.
How can residence halls build
house spirit, how can they en-
courage people to get acquainted
both inside and outside the house
and how successful are independ-
ent house alumni associations pro-
vide the basis for further topics.
* , ,

tend the conference to aid in many
of the topic groups and to consider
the ideas coming from the evalua-
tion session.
IN PAST YEARS, Assembly
Workshop has been a sounding
board for discussion of women's
dormitory problems. Enlarging its
scope, the conference will be the
first joint meeting of the newly-
formed Inter-House Council and
the Assembly Association func-
tioning under its new constitution,
enabling both men and women to
air their views.
Reports of the discussion will
be distributed to enlighten Uni-
versity officials on the topics
discussed.
Both organizations hope that
the conference will serve as a basis
for better organization, leadership
and cooperation between the inde-
pendent men and women's resi-
dence halls.

Council has extended an invita-
tion to all dormitory residents to
attend the joint conference.
In letters sent to all dormitory
presidents, officers and residents
were asked to take part in the dis-
cussion.
Each of the small discussion
groups will be headed by a group
leader, an advisor and a recorder.
FRUIT - FLAVORED LIPSTICK.
MILKMAID'S fresh, bright exciting
colors. PYXIE PINK (the teen-
agers own true love), CHERRY
PINK (lively rosy pink). RED
CURRANT (never changes color
under changing lights). Contain-
ing 15% sweet cream for satin-
smoothness. Exclusive at The
Fischer Pharmacy - Liberty at
Fifth Ave.

Members of the Board of Gov- beneficial to all attending Assem-
ernors of the University will at- bly Association and Inter-House

WAA Clubs To Reorganize
For Spring Term Activities
New freshmen and other coedsS
have a chance to fill the ranks in Dance Studio, Manager Mered
many of the Women's Athletic As- Tigel stated.
sociation's clubs as groups plan In preparation for their spri
reorganization meetings for the debut at the dedication of the n
spring semester. women's swimming pool, Michifi
With an exchange dance pro- members will meet at 9 a.m. S
gram with Michigan State, to be urday in the Union Pool. Marga
presented here and at East Lan- Lord, manager, requests that t
sing, their big project, the Ballet coeds bring their suits and"
and Modern Dance Clubs have ready to swim."
both issued a call to men and wo-
men, whether they have had any The Riding Club's reorganiza
dance experience or not, to be- tional meeting will be held a
come new members. 7:15 p.m. today in the sma
Modern Dance Club Manager lounge of the Women's Athleti
Amy McAvity scheduled her Building. Club Manager Jayli
Club's first meeting at 7:30 p.m. Duke said that riding hours wi
today in the dance studio at Bar- be selected at the meeting an
bour Gym. that tryouts for Crop and Saddl
The Ballet Club will meet at the honorary group, will begi
7:30 p.m. Tuesday in the Barbour next week.

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MICHIGRAS - The Michigras
stunt committee will meet at 4
p.m. and the prizes committee atl
4:30 p.m. today in the Union.
WATER SAFETY-Registration
will end tomorrow night at the
Red Cross office in the Nickels
Arcade for the water safety in-
structors class. To be eligible, one!
must be 18 years old and hold a
current life saving certificate. The
classes will begin on Monday, April
19, and will meet five times during
a two week period for three hours
each.
KEEP A-HEAD
OF YOUR HAIR
Collegiate Cuts
to please.
10 Barbers - No Waiting
The Dascola Barbers
near Michigan Theatre

Students who cannot attend the
meeting are requested to call Miss
Duke at NO 8-7687.
WAA coaches and officials will
begin this semester with a meeting
at 5 p.m. today at Barbour Gym
Marian Charvat, manager, asks all
members to bring their whistles.
Another group, the badminton
club will reorganize next Wednes-
day according to the plans of Man-
ager Marge Smith.
Co-recreational activities will
once again be in the ,limelight
Friday for the weekly I-M Night
program from 7 to 10 p.m. in the
Intramural Building.
if he*s the apple
ofyour .eye
ies hsyour cdarlir

SANDWICH
DELIVERY
SERVICE
To Women's Residences
On Observatory Hill
Delivery on the Hour
8--9- 10
Every Evening
Special Today: Apple Strudel
l
SNACK SERVICE
Phone NO 8-6076

ITS LLI

AlTE'OF AST

III

f or VALET
VALENTI
HEART BC
A wondfrfut array of chocola
paper or satin-covered heart b
ranging from 4 ouAces to 5 po

__CANDY
NTINE'S DAY....Sunday, February 14th
aXES.
ites packed in
boxes-in sizes
ounds.

s weetie pie
Say I love You,
Sir or raam
Sayit best d
Why not call Western Union now
and give us your messages
A* 11

50c

P T7.50

1A.n shows
Ha s arm we stdents are-'
lucky e by farI
We've chf ohestso
'the smte~
,Holy Cross Co11ee

....MMW

COMPLETE VALENTINE GIFT SELECTION INCLUDES
Fruit and Nut Hearts - Valentine Kiddie Boxes
Molded Chocolate Hearts " Novelty Candies

Gwenidolyn
RS PREFER LUCKIES ..Fs ~V
ve survey -based on

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ersitY

COLLEGE SMOKE
A comprehensiv

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