11 9D E9DAY, AY'RM 28, IM
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WWNESDAY, APRiL 28, 1~4 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FIVW
MAY FESTIVAL STAR:
Concert To Feature LilyPons
Souvenirs of Dance
In Include 'Review'
Crease Ball, the annual Law
School dance, is scheduled for 8:30
to 11:30 p.m. Friday. The Barris-
ters Society, an honorary law
group, will sponsor the event.
The law students and their dates
will dance to the music of Paul
McDonough and his orchestra.
THE UNION Ballroom will be
decorated to add to the atmos-
phere of Paul McDonough's music
for the whirling lawyers and their
dates. Although the dance is form-
al, flowers will not be worn by the
The "Psurfs," a group of sing-
ing Michigan law students, will
provide the intermission enter-
tainment. The "Psurfs" are un-
der the leadership of Al Hunt,
who majored in voice at Swarth-
more College before enrollingin
the University of Michigan Law
An example of true originality,
the lawyers' dates will receive their
invitations to the Crease Ball in
the form of a subpoena, personally
given to them by a member of the
Ann Arbor police force.
* * *
IN ADDITION, the guests at the
dance will receive a copy of the
"Raw Review," as a favor. This fa-
vor is fashioned after the famed
Michigan Law Review and guaran-
teed to stimulate a round of hearty
laughter and comments. - This
year's "Raw Review" is edited by
Tickets are on sale for $2.75
per couple, providing that they
are purchased before Friday;
they will also be on sale at the
door for $3.50.
Crease Ball got its name from a
remark made by one of the pro-
fessors of Law School. According
to the professor, spring was the
only time of the year that the
young lawyers managed to get a
crease in their trousers. Since that
time, the annual spring outing of
the lawyers has been called the
The general chairman of this
year's Crease Ball, D. David Mc-
Donald, commonly known to Law
School students as "Three-D,"
feels the dance should rank high
among social events on the cam-
pus this season.
WHAT IS IT?-Carol Ford and Charles Rivkin are shown puzzling
over just what the figure in the poster is all about. They finally
decided that the marathon racer was paying a visit to campus in
honor of the Greek Week, which begins next Monday and lasts
through Saturday, May 8.
GREEK WEEK HIGHLIGHT:
Two Bands WillIProvide
Music for Annual I FC BalI
Inter-fraternity Council will
take over the League from 9 p.m.
to 1 a.m. Friday, May 7, when it
presents its annual IFC Ball.
The Greeks are featuring two
orchestras for the formal affair.
Fred Dale and his orchestra will
furnish the music in the Ballroom
while Red Johnson and his or-
chestra will play in a small off-
room patio opened for the occa-
DALE IS FROM Chicago and is
currently filling an engagement at
one of the exclusive north side ho-
tels. He has been rated, in nation-
al surveys, on a par with Billy May
and Buddy Morrow.
Red Johnson and his orches-
tra are familiar campus enter-
This year, the IFC Ball will be
open only to affiliated men and
their dates. Tickets are pricedat
$4 per couple and are being dis-
tributed through the fraternity
* * *
DECORATION and entertain-
ment plans are being kept secret
until the announcement of the,
theme later this week. Refresh-
ments will be served free of charge.
Last year's dance featured a
"Cruise Continental." Couples
danced to the music of Ralph
Flanagan and his orchestra in
an atmosphere resembling that
of a luxury liner out on the first
night of a cruise. Since it was
held in the Intramural Build-
ing, the dance was open to the
whole campus last year.
Ken Rice is serving as General
Chairman of the Ball. Jay Kauf-
man is handling programs; Tom
Zilly is in charge of tickets; head-
ing the decoration committee is
Mike Gale; building and grounds
committee, John Boyles; music
committee, Bob Dombrowski; fi-
nance committee, Harry Enson;
refreshment committee, Bob Wein-
baum; while Larry Harris will
handle the publicity.
The economics department of
the University will be guests at
a Union sponsored coffee hour
at 4 p.m. today in the Terrace
Room of the Union. All students
are invited to attend. Refresh-
ments will be served.
By SUE GARFIELD
Coloratura soprano of the Metro-
politan, San Francisco and Paris
Opera Associations, Lily Pons will
be the featured soloist at the first
program of the May Festival, to be
given at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow.
Miss Pons is admired through-
out the world for her spirited ar-
tistry. She excells in concert,
opera, radio, television and motion
pictures. French by birth and tem-
perament, she has captured many
prizes and fans for her work.
* * *
THE SOPRANO will sing "Lo!
Here the Gentle Lark'' by Bishop;
Rachmaninoff's "Vocalise, Op. 34,
No. 14" and Verdi's "Caro Nome"
from Rigoetto. The concert will
be under the direction of Eugene
A recent international poll
dislosed that Miss Pons is one
of the ten best known women
in the world. She will e for-
ever rememberedas one of the
singing heroines of World War
II because of her exploits in
flying more than 10,000 miles
to sing for troops on every front.
During the past year, Miss Pons
has divided the seasons between
the Metropolitan and San Fran-
cisco Operas in the United States,
Covent Garden in London, La
Scala in Milan and the Paris
Opera in her native land.
* * *
MISS PONS' career started
when she obtained first prize as a
piano student at the Paris Con-
Assembly Association has an-
nounced the opening of petition-
ing for positions on the I-Hop
Petitioning for the annual dance
presented by Assembly and Inter-
House Council will close Wednes-
day, May 5. Petitions may be pick-
ed up and left in the League Un-
INTERVIEWING will be held on
May 6 and 7.
Positions are open to all inde-
pendent women for chairmen of
decorations, finance and orches-
tra, patrons programs and pub-
* * *
LAST YEAR'S I-Hop, "Night of
Knights," portrayed the various!
emblems of the prominent knights
of the period. Couples entered the'
League Ballroom over a mechani-
cal drawbridge and passed through
the gateway into the gaily lighted
Proceeds from the dance,
which are traditionally given to
a charitable organization, went
to the University's Fresh Air
Camp, which provides camping
experience for underprivileged
Walt Disney assisted the com-
mittee last year when he sent them
interior shots of the castles and
by her husband, Andre Kos-
Miss Pons has received many
honors for her star coloratura
roles in "Lucia di Lammermoor,"
"La Somnabula," "Lakme," "Le
Coq d'or," "Daughter of the Regi-
ment," "The Barber of Seville,"
"Mignon," "Rigoletto" and "The
Tales of Hoffman."
* * *
ON HER RECENT concert tour
of France, Miss Pons was made an
officer of the Legion of Honor,
receiving the rarely-bestowed
rosette of the Legion from Vin-
cent Auriol, President of France.
She was also honored by King
Leopold of Belgium and received
the medal of the Society of Bel-
gium War Wounded. New York's
Regiment of the U.S. Army adopt-
ed her as their official daughter.
Recently Miss Pons was
awarded the Order of the Cross
of Lorraine by General Charles
de Gaulle, who honored her f or
her work in entertaining the
servicemen of the United Na-
tions during two USO tours.
Although she is familiar with
the halls of "Lammermoor Castle"
from more than 200 performances
of "Lucia" in numerous opera
houses throughout the world, it
was not until recently that Miss
Pons visited the original castle of
Lammermoor in Scotland.
servatory of Music. It was later
discovered that she had an ex-
ceptional voice and she studied
with Alberti di Gorostiaga in
Paris. She made her opera debut
at the Metropolitan Opera House
in January, 1931, in the title role
of "Lucia di Lammermoor."
The coloratura soprano has
toured North and South Amer-
ica, Mexico, Cuba and all Eur-
ope. She has also made summer
coast-to-coast appearances with
leading orchestras, conducted
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JGP--The new central commit-
tee of next year's Junior Girls'
Play will hold its first meeting at
8 p.m. today at the League. Allj
members are asked to attend the
meeting. Room number will be
* * *
WAA PETITIONS-Petitions for
Women's Athletic Association on
Board positions are due today in
Marian Swanson's box in the Lea-
gue Undergraduate Office. Women
are requested to sign up for inter-
views to be held on Friday. Avail-
able executive jobs include WAA
treasurer and sorority manager.
Positions are open for women as
managers of the field hockey,
bowling, tennis, camp counselors,
basketball and speed swimming
clubs. Men are eligible to co-man-
age the co-recreational badminton
and ballet clubs.
* * *
WAA SOFTBALL-5 p.m. Thurs-
day-Alpha Chi Omega 2 vs. Jor-
dan 3; Kappa Alpha Theta vs. Al-
pha Xi Delta 1; Gamma Phi Beta
1 vs. Chi Omega 1.
* * *
RUSHING COUNSELORS -
There will be a meeting of all Pan-
hel rushing counselors at 4:30 p.m.
today in the League.
HOUSE ATHLETIC MANA-
GERS-There will be a meeting of
House Athletic Managers at 5:10
p.m. today at the WAB. Be pre-
pared to play baseball. In case of
rain, the meeting will be postpon-
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