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May 12, 1954 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-05-12

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WEDNESDAY, MAY 12, 1954

THE MICHIGAN DATLV

22 A 04 . W L'7It"

WEDNESDAY MAY 12,1954 THE C1.11 AI LAI.V1

PAGE F IVE

ISA Ball To Tell Musical Story

1 t

'U' Students
Will Present
Native Songs
One of the highlights of this
year's International Ball which
will be held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Saturday in the Union Ballroom,
will be an intermission program
of foreign dancing and singing.
The program will be presented
in the form of a story, in which
the scene opens in a Paris night
club. A world-famous Russian
dance master, Ron Witt, is guest
at the club. He is watching the
end of the performance of a tal-
ented young American singer, Lois
Wasserman.
MISS WASSERMAN relates to
Ron Witt that she has a strong
desire to learn dances such as the
Charleston, rumba, and waltz.
Thereupon, Mr. Witt tells his tal-
ented young protegee that there
are many other fascinating dances
to learn than the ones she just
mentioned.
In order to prove his state-
ment, the dance master goes to
- all the corners of the world and
brings back to a Fine Arts Studio
authentic dancers who will dem-
onstrate all the techniques he
wishes to teach.
The Turkish Club will do a
Turkish song and dance called
"Hof Bilezik," while two repre-
sentatives of the Arab Club will
perform a dance and song routine
depicting the Arabian art.
MARGARET AYRES will dem-.
onstrate an Indian dance which
she learned from Mrs. Rajam, who
is conducting a series of classes in
Indian dancing. The Mexican Hat
Dance, a dance from the Western
Hemisphere, will be done by Gil-
berto Brenif and Ann Bandler.
After this display of Interna-
tional song and dances, Witt
will take Miss Wasserman back
to the club. At the club, the two
companions will relax to the
strains of Peruvian guitar mu-
sic played by Raul Vargas.
To add to this atmosphere,
Charles Bonner and his Bonnaires
will provide the music for the
guests, who will be dancing North
American and Latin American
dances including the fox trots,
rumbas, waltzs, and bunny hops.

Students Plan'
Card Section
Block 'M' Will Occupy
Choice Seats Next Fall
Twelve hundred choice seats be-
tween the 20 and 35 yard lines for
all home football games will be
occupied by next fall's Block 'M'
members.
Students interested in sitting in
the flashcard section may sign up
from noon to 3 p.m. on Wednes-
day, Thursday and Friday, May
19, 20, and 21 at Barbour Gym.
OLD MEMBERS, juniors and
seniors will be given first prefer-
ence Wednesday. Sophomores and
freshmen may register Thursday
while Friday will be the last time
for all latecomers to join.
A fee of 25 cents will be
charged.
With the full cooperation of
Athletic Director Herbert O. Cris-
ler, and the addition of a public
address system, Co-chairman
Joyce Lane sees the possibility
of the University sporting one of
the better flash card sections in
the country.
PLANS ARE underway for the
first mass meeting in early Sep-
tember of all members to be held
at the stadium while a practice
football game is being played.
Students would then be able to see
a demonstration under actual
game conditions.
Next fall will begin the third
consecutive year of activity for
Block "M". Instead of using 4
colors as it did last year, the
number has been increased to
eight. To stimulate student en-
thusiasm, ten new designs will
be presented at each of the
home games.
Other plans on the agenda for
the Wolverine Club, cheering sec-
tion sponsor, include pep rallies
before home games and trips to
schools the team will meet on thej
road.

Love of Travel Leads
Professor To Geology

INDIAN DANCERS-The International Ball will be the scene of
many dances and songs performed by the foreign students at the
University. The musical will be presented to better understand-
ing of the various customs represented at this school.
Concert To Feature Jazz
Of Alley Cats, Bop Combo

-Daily-Don Campbell
FINAL HATCHER TEA-Mrs. Harlan Hatcher greets some stu-
dents previewing the final Hatcher Tea to be held from 4 to 6
p.m. today. Houses especially invited to the tea are Kleinsteuck,
Palmer, Huber, Taylor, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Zeta Beta Tau, Chi
Omega, Pi Lambda Phi, Phi Kappa Psi, Alpha Epsilon Phi and
Delta Phi Epsilon.
Michigan Girls' State
Counselors Needed
Women counselors are needed to!
act as advisors to high school girls and elect officers on a city, coun-
at the 13th consecutive Wolverine ty and state basis, like that of the
Girls' State Convention, to be held state government.
June 15 through June 23 at the There are openings -for 15 wom-
University. en to act as city counselors for
Wolverine Girls' State is the the girls. Counselors will live in
Michigan unit of a nation-wide Stockwell dormitory, will be paid
program sponsored by the Ameri- $50 salary and are provided with
can Legion Auxiliary. free room and board for the two-
Outstanding girls from Michi- xWeek session.
gan high schools are sent to the The counseling program includes
convention to study government leadership training, household arts,
dramatics, fine arts, physical edu-
cation and hospital work. Each
counselor will be in charge of ap-
proximately 20 girls. The dele-
:%. gates attending will be housed in
D Ou s G r ups Alice Lloyd Hall.

By SUE GARFIELD
Desire to travel is the chief rea-
son for Prof. Edwin N. Goddard's
interest in geology. He is head of
the geology department and di-
rector of geological field work at
the University.
Over 20 years ago he visited
mineral deposits and studied ge-
ology in the Alps. He recently
spent the winter in Haiti observ-
ing manganese deposits, going
from there to Alaska to examine
iron deposits. Before joiniag the
University faculty, Prof. Goddard
was in various parts of the United
States studying ore deposits in
mining areas.
* * *
BORN IN Oshkosh, Wis., Prof.
Goddard was graduated from high
school at Madison, Wis., before
coming to the University in 1924.
While here, he participated in
freshman football, Glee Club and
was a member of Tau Kappa Ep-
silon and Sigma Gamma Epsilon,
national honorary geology frater-
nity.
He received his B.S. in 1927,
M.S. in 1928 and Ph.D. in 1936.
Prof. Godard was first on the
staff in 1928, then was with the
U.S. Geology Survey from 1930
until he joined the faculty again
in September, 1949. His work
with the survey was chiefly in
the Metals Section, now known
as the Mineral Deposits Branch.
Later as Geology Map Editor,
he edited all the survey's geolo-
gy maps throughout the coun-
try.
He is author of several publica-
tions on mining districts in the
Western States and is co-author
of the U.S. Geological Survey pro-
fessional paper, "Geology and Ore
Deposits of the Front Range, Colo-
rado."
The professor is now head of -
the geology department and di-
rector of geological field work
at the University. He teaches
Economic Geology, Interpreta-
tion of Geology Maps and Use of
Aerial Photographs in Geology,
Field Course in Geology, Tac-
tonic Elements of North Ameri-
ca and Structural Geology.
His students admire his subtle
sense of humor and fascinating
lectures from his own experiences.
One of his main objectives is to
interest students in the five cur-
riculums of concentration for pro-
fessional work.
* * *
DR. GODDARD is in charge of
the University Summer Field
Course, in which students are giv-
en an opportunity tofstudy the ac-
tual structure of geological forma-
tions and get valuable experience
in mapping, as well as to have fun

Bop with "the progressive kick"
and Dixie jazz will take over the
Union Ballroom at 8:30 p.m., Fri-
day night, as the Ann Arbor Alley
Cats' and Alex Campbell's Bop
Combo present "Jazz At The Un-
ion."
The third in the series of bi-
annual jazz concerts will providel
something for all jazz fans with.
the Campbell aggregation playing
bop and the Alley Cats presenting
Dixieland.
Leader Alex Campbell charac-
terizes his music as having "the
progressive kick." Featured at the
piano in his group will be Charlie
Gebler. Bob Elliott will be at the
drums and Pete Horst will play
the bass. Thomas Richard on
trombone, and Anceo Francisco,
blowing the alto sax, complete the
band.
Campbell, a tenor saxophonist
of the Lester Young-Wardell
Gray tariety, and Francisco re-

cently copped third place in GuI-
antics. Vocals for the combo are
done up by the versatile Fran-'
cisco.
Making their second appearance
at the Union concerts, the bop
group will play one of Campbell's
original compositions, which he
has titled "Just Fun."
Led by Bob Shanahan on the
cornet, the Dixie band will pre-
sent Bill Woodworth on the
trombone and Grant Smith on
the clarinet. Mike Montgomery
will be at the keyboard. Drum-
mer for the organization is Jim
Goldberg, while Pete Horst plays
the bass.
Since the previous Union-spon-
sored sesions featuring the Bop
Combo, and the Alley Cats have
been sell-outs, there will be no ad-
vance sales. Tickets will be avail-
able at the main desk of the Un-
ion Friday night.
_______________________________ I"

l
i
?I
1

PROF. EDWIN GODDARD
in scenic Colorado. He is planning
another trip for this summer.
Prof. Goddard is an ' ardent
sports enthusiast, particularly of
football, and loves to putter
around in the garden. He plays on
numerous intramural teams for
the faculty of the geology depart-
ment. He has many hobbies, but
his prize possession is a discus-
thrower, which he obtained while
he was in Europe.
The professor is married to the
former Virginia Hobbs, '26, and
has three daughters: Patricia, who
is a sophomore in the School of
Architecture and Design; Judy, a
10th grader at Ann Arbor High
School and Barbara, who attends
Angell School.
Floorshow
"Nautical Nonsense,",t h e
Blue Team's floorshow for
Frosh Weekend was presented
at 8 p.m. last night at Romulus
High School, Romulus. The
program was given for graduat-
ing seniors, who honored the
Team with a party afterward.
"The Vaughan Shadows," fea-
turing Donna Westerlund, Nora
Granito and Evelyn Graden al-
so sang.
Areyou
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CHICAGO 4

SOCIAL PROGRAM:
Campus Relic

Plan Weekend Activities

A host of activities for this
weekend has been planned by the
various religious groups on campus.
"Jumuci," a dinner followed by
a talent show and square dancing
at 6 p.m. Friday, is on the agenda
of the Westminster Guild of the
Presbyterian Church. Tickets are
50 cents for the talent show and
square dance and $1 for the entire
evening including dinner. Pro-
ceeds from the affair will go to the
International Christian University
of Japan.

11

Student Association, has made
plans for a Parents' Day Sunday.
Students and their parents will
enjoy a picnic lunch at noon, a1
vespers service at 4 p.m. and sup-
per at 5:30 p.m.
The members of the Congrega-
tional-Disciples Guild will meet at'
5:20 p.m. Friday at the Guild
House for a supper-hike. At this
time the group will discuss and
make plans for next year's pro-
gram.
Rev. Robert E. Van Deusen,
secretary -of Public Relations of
the National Lutheran Council
in Washington D.C., will speak
on "The Church's Interest in
Current Issues in Washington"
at 7 p.m. Sunday at the Luth-
eran Student Center.
The Newman Club has sched-
uled a faculty-student tea from
3 to 5 p.m. Sunday. There will,
also be an open house from 9
p.m. to midnight Friday at the
Father Richard Center. Students,
will have an opportunity to dance
and play ping-pong. Refreshments
will be available.
Events at Hillel this weekend
will begin with the Sabbath service
at 7:30 p.m. Friday in the Chapel.
At 7:30 p.m. Friday at Canter-
bury House, The Rev. Fr. John
Bradley of the Father Richard
Center will speak to the Canter-
bury Club on the subject of
"Christianity and Education."
I 6cj4 aipt
SWIMMING CLUB-There will
be an organizational meeting of
the new Speed Swimming Club for
women at 7:30 p.m. today at the
women's pool.
* * *
LEAGUE COUNCIL-There will
be a meeting of the League Coun-
cil at 7:15 p.m. today in the Lea-
gue.
SOFTBALL-Team II will play
Team III and Team I will play
Team V in all four Co-recreation-
al softball leagues this weekend.
hi

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a
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Anyone interested in counsel-
ing for the convention should
contact Miss Ethel McCormick,
social director of the League. in
the League Undergraduate Of-
fice as soon as possible.
Three upperclass or graduate
women are also needed to act as
county counselors. They will in-
struct the girls in political science
and government. The women do
not need to be political science
majors to qualify for the job.
Because the program is quite ex-
tensive, women applying for coun-
selor jobs should not be in summer
school.

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