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May 13, 1954 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-05-13

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

MDAY, MAY 14, 1954

THE MICHIG~AN DATIM~a

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PAGE FIVE

Union Holds
r Jazz Concert
For Campus
Campbell's Combo,

Ann Arbor Alley Cats
To Lead Jam Session
At the request of fans who
jammed previous jazz concerts, the
"saints will march again" at Jazz
At The Union at 8:30 p.m. today in
the Union Ballroom.
Making their third appearance
at the Union-sponsored sessions,
the'Ann Arbor Alley Cats will re-
peat their rendition of "When the
Saints Come Marching In." Led
by Bob Shanahan, the group will
parade through the audience in
keeping with the spirit of the
piece.
Along with the Dixieland band
will appear Alex Campbell's Bop
Combo. Playing in progressive
style, the aggregation will pre-
sent Campbell's original compo-
sition, "Just Fun."
Emcee Irv Tobocman will intro-
duce the selections. Starting the
program, the Campbell combo will
play 20 minutes of bop. "Flying
Home" and "How High the Moon"
are slated to entertain jazz en-
thusiasts.
The Dixie group will then take
over the show. Their presentations
will include such Dixieland stan-
dards as "Muskrat Ramble" and
"Basin Street Blues."
The bands will perform for
three 20-minute shifts each for
the remainder of the evening.
On thervocal side, alto saxo-
phonist for the bop band, Anceo
Francisco will render "Body and
Soul" and other ballads.
Tickets to JATU will be sold at
the main desk in the Union to-
night. Admission is 50 cents.

On th J4outie
By MIRIOM SHLIMOVITZ
Michiganites are planning a final splurge this weekend before
the "no party" deadline due to finals.
"A Newberry Weekend" featuring "Atomic Spin," a formal dance,
will be held from 9 p.m. to midnight today. Bob Frue and his orches-
tra will provide the music. The Fresh Air Camp will be the site of
the Newberry-Gomberg picnic tomorrow, and an open-open house will
be held Sunday afternoon.
* * * *
SIGMA ALPHA MU is also sponsoring a "formal weekend." The
plans include a dance tonight with Dick Stein and his orchestra, a
picnic, canoeing and hayride tomorrow.
A quick transition from a barn dance tonight to a formal
dinner-dance is being made by the Tau Delts.
Invitations written in French reminded the residents of Martha
Cook of the "Jolie Promenade," an informal dance to be held tonight.
DELTA DELTA DELTA will hold its annual spring formal to-
night at the chapter house. Music will be provided by Paul Mc-
Donough and his orchestra.
Other formals will include Alpha Omicron Pi's traditional "Red
Ball," Chi Omega's "Mood Indigo," Kappa Kappa Gamma's
"Spring Formal," Stockwell's "Fantasy Abstract" and Victor
Vaughn's "Stairway to the Stars."
An outdoor garden party, honoring the first woman graduates
will be given by Tyler House from 3 to 5 p.m. tomorrow afternoon.
The Phi Sigma Delta's are planning a pizza picnic during the
afternoon and their pledge formal "Balmosque," at night.
Other formals to be featured tomorrow night include the Phi
Rho Sigma's "Heaven and Hell," Delta Tau Delta's "Rainbow Ball,"
and Sigma Phi's, Triangle's, Gamma Phi's, Delta Gamma's, Zeta Psi's
"Pogo," and Sigma Alpha Epsilon's annual "Black and White pledge
formals.
THE PHI KAPPA TAU'S are having an "Apache party" tomor-
row, while the AEPi's are having an exhibition by. dancers from the
Arthur Murray Studios at their party.
Van Tyne is having a "hard-times party" and an open-open
house. Greek and Roman costumes will be seen at the Phi Sigma
Kappa's "Roman Toga" party.

-Daily-Betsy Smith
"THE DOWNBEAT"-Irv Tobocman, emcee for the jazz concert
at the Union, to be held at 8 p.m. today, is giving the downbeat
to Alex Campbell, leader of the Campbell bop combo, and Jim
Goldberg, a member of the Ann Arbor Alley Cats. They will be
featured in the third consecutive JATU.
Traditional Senior Ball
Open to All Stuffdens-ts

In accordance with spring tra-
dition, the second annual all-cam-
pus Senior Ball will be held from
9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Saturday, Mayr22
in the League Ballroom.
The dance, featuring an oriental
theme and programs, will be high-
lighted by Jim Gilmartin and his
band.

U.N. Atmosphere To Prevail
At Annual International Ball

United Nations will represent
the theme of the 12th annual In-
ternational Ball to be held from 9
p.m. to 1 a.m. tomorrow.
Structures similar to the famous
U.N. building in New York will
decorate both ends of the Union
Ballroom. At the entrance of the
ballroom, there will be a revolving
Local Tri Delta
Reveals Winners
Two University coeds received
the annual local Delta Delta Delta
scholarships last night at the chap-
ter house.
Barbara Wood, Delta Delta Del-
ta, and Jill Coleman, Pi Beta Phi,
were awarded the $120 scholar-
ships by the national awards com-
mittee on a basis of outstanding
scholarship, activities and finan-
cial need.
Iota chapter of Delta Delta Del-
ta has awarded 12 scholarships
since 1948, with funds provided by
the traditional benefit bridge, put
on by the Ann Arbor alliance and
the musicale, held by the active
chapter.
This year's all-campus musicale
is slated for 2 p.m. Sunday at the
chapter house.
The money raised by the chapter
and alliance is doubled by the na-
tional organization, and awarded
to worthy juniors at the beginning
of their senior year. Women re-
ceiving the scholarships must
maintain .2 above the all-campus
women's average, which is now 2.6.
Miss Wood and Miss Coleman
both intend to go into social work,
public relations or creative writing.
Some kinds of ducks cannot fly
during parts of the nesting season
because they lose many feathers
in moulting.

globe of the world, which will be
glowing during the dance.
* * , *.
TO ADD to this international
atmosphere, there will be an inter-
mission devoted to a musical story
of foreign dances and songs. Char-
les Bonner and his "Bonnaires"
will provide the music for the
dance. This orchestra has played
in sixteen different countries.
The International Ball will be
semi-formal,.but the foreign stu-
dents are urged to wear the cos-
tumes of their native lands.
Tickets are on sale now at the
International Center, Administra-
tion Building and on the diagonal
for $3 per couple.
* * *
THE PURPOSE of this dance is
to collect money for an emergency
fund. The money from the fund
will be loaned or given to foreign
students to help them pay for
medical and legal aid. In addition,
some of the money will go towards
scholarships and loans. Last year
$600 went to help out 27 students.
The International Center car-
ries on a wide number of activi-
ties for foreign students on cam-
pus. Their program includes
dance classes, international din-
ners and Sunday evening in-
formal discussion groups.
They are especially noted for
their weekly teas. The yearly In-
ternational Ball provides an ex-
cellent opportunity for the entire
campus to meet the students from
different nations who help to make
up their University, according to
the committee.
Brazil and Japan are coopera-
ting in a program to settle 5,000
Japanese families, or about 25,000
persons, in the Amazon River ba-
sin.

Refreshments, including cool
lemonade, will be served in the
League patio under Chinese lan-
tern light, "weather providing,"
said the committee.
Tickets, priced at $2.50 per cou-
ple, will be on sale from 9 a.m. to
5 p.m. at the Union desk and 3
to 5 p.m. at the Administration
Building Monday through Friday,
May 17-21; and from 1 to 5 p.m.
at Mason Hall Thursday and Fri-
day.
Senior Ball will be semi-form-
al and flowers will be optional.
Central committee for this year's
dance will be Ann Nelson and Bill
Whittington, co-chairmen; Betty
Gruschow, decorations; SallyI
Clark, programs; Barbara Meier,
patrons; Chester Steffy, tickets
and Carol Gaeb, publicity.
New Swim Club
Opens Petitioning
To 'U' Women
Petitioning is now open for the
position of manager of the recent-
ly organized WAA Speed Swim-
ming Club.
The petitions are available at
Barbour Gymnasium, and women
are asked to return them by Wed-
nesday to Margaret Lord's box in
the Undergraduate Office of the
League. Interviews will begin on
Friday, May 21.
There has never before been a
swimming club of this kind at
the University because of the
lack of pool facilities for women.
However, there has been interest
in competitive swimming, and
this club hopes to arrange meets
with other colleges, according to
the committee.
Meetings during the rest of the
semester will consist only of plans
for organization, and actual activ-
ity will not begin until the fall.
The next meeting will be held at
7:30 p.m. Wednesday at the new
pool. All those interested in join-
ing the club are invited.
Miss Fritzi Garheis of the Wom-
en's Physical Education Depart-
ment will be the faculty advisor.
Tennis Tourney
The finals for the Tennis Tourn-
ament will be held at 10:30 a.m.
tomorrow at Palmer Field. The
public is invited to attend.

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fitting solid rayon skirt.
Navy, powder blue, cor-
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Sizes 7 to 15.
,nOrinal
ON FOREST
between South U.
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