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September 24, 1954 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-09-24

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ft AY, SEPTEMBER 24,1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGR I+'TVE.

..DY ETMBR2,194TEMCIA AL

rnur. ravM

5

Red Johnson To Play
At Union Tomorrow-

4,500 BOOKS

EXCHANGED:

SL Sales Top Record

Union activities are already,
der way,astarting off the new
mester by introducing a new
ehestra to the campus.
Red Johnson and his bandN
play at the membership da
from 9 p.m. to midnight tomor:
r in the Union Ballroom.
The eight-member orchestra
tures a vocalist, Mickey McW
and specializes in the Glenn Mi
and Claude Thornhill type of r
sic. Red does his own arrang
plays the piano and sometimes
trombone.
Three saxophones, Mal Camp
on tenor, Buz Decker on alto
Dave Cavitch playing the lead,
included in the band. Jack Str
plays lead trumpet; Jim Harr
ton, bass trombone; Jim Pl
?~ takes the drums and Pete H
completes the rhythm section
bass.-
Various Activities
Red is a senior in music sc
and for the last two years has
a small combo. He has arran
for Paul McDonough's orches
worked on the J-Hop commi
and conducted and written m
for the Union Opera orchestra
With the largest band on cam
Red features continuous play
taking only one break for inter
sion. He plays a variety of tem
emphasizing the slow, dance
Mr.Hatcher
. To Entertain
U' Dames
Mrs. Harlan H. Hatcher will
tertain the Michigan Chapter of
National Association of Univer
Dames from 4 to 6 p.m. Wed
r day in the President's home at
S. University.
The chapter, one of approxim
ly 56 spread on college camp
throughout the nation, is comp
of the wives of married stude
Over 150 members meet onc
month; they are invited into s
Interest groups as handicraft, c
study, book, music, and bri(
The local organization was fo:
ed on this campus in 1924.
All student wives are invite
attend the tea given by M
Hatcher. Faculty advisors and
terest group sponsors, Dr. Mai
ret Bell, Miss Ethel McCorm
Mrs. J. K. Miller, Jr., Mrs. M
nard Klein, Mrs. George Towe,
Mrs. David Glass will pour tea
coffee.
The organization has an advis
board made up of faculty mem
and wives of administrativeo
cers and faculty members of
University.
These women assist in furt
ing the social and educational
gram of the organization, serv
as sponsors of the interest gro
when possible.
President of t h e Michi
Dames is Mrs. Harry Hutchins
while Mrs. William Dannemi
serves as vice-president.
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By ELAINE EDMONDS
With a record fall sales of $7200
the Student Legislature Book Ex-
change closed the doors of its quon-
set hut headquarters Wednesday
after a week of vigorous activity.
According to Jim Dygert, man-
ager, "The success of this year's
project may be attributed to the
cooperation received from the Uni-
versity and housing unit represen-
tatives and to the favorable loca-
tion of the Book Exchange near
registration and the women's
dorms.
On one of the first days when
many of the books had not yet
been put on the shelves, book ex-
change workers were pleasantly
surprised when they received some
unexpected help.
A student, not finding the book
that he wanted on the shelves,
asked if he might look through
the books waiting to be put on the
shelves. The young man proceeded
to do so and ended up by working
for three hours placing the books
on the shelves.
Other Articles Sold
The Exchange handled not only
books but various articles raging
from drawing kits and a set of
German vocabulary cards to a
used book case which was sold for
$1.98. Eleven thousand book cov-
ers donated by a national bottling
company were also given away.
The wheels started turning last
spring in preparation for the Ex-
change, which handled approxi-
mately 4500 books this fall.
In May the executive positions
of manager and assistant manager
were filled by Dygert and Harvey
Freed respectively. The next step
was to contact a representative in
every housing unit.
Books were collected by these

representatives during exam week
last spring. For the first time this
year, however, more books were
turned insthis fall than were col-
lected last spring,
Quonset Hut Furnished
The University furnished the
quonset hut next to Waterman Gym
for the storage of the books dur-
ing the summer and for the sales
this fall. Partitions were torn out
and shelves put up by Plant Serv-
ice workers.
All book buying was done on a
self service basis to keep operat-
ing costs to a minimum.
The Book Exchange was estab-
lished to providea central organ-
ization whereby students could buy
and sell used books at a minimum
of loss.
It was originally sponsored by
IFC, but in the last few years has
been taken over by the Student
Legislature.

I WANT
TO BE AN ALERT, intelligent person
TO BE AWARE of what is happening in the world in which I live
TO AVOID the sensationalism and immediatism of the daily
newspapers
TO BE CONSCIOUS not only of political developments but of
important news in scientific, medical, educational, reli-
gious and cultural activities
TO ACCOMPLISH these ends by subscribing to NEWSWEEK
which presents the week's events in proper perspective
$2.00 a school year - 6c a copy - $3 a full year
Phone or write
Student Periodical Agency, Box 2006, NO 2-3061
y- - -
WAA
University of Michigan
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also, White shetland wool
Guaranteed satisfaction!!
Order yours-
TODAY front 10 to 5
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RED JOHNSON

had type and featuring a Charleston.
ged The orchestra welcomes requests.
tra, Last summer Red played at the
ttee Park Place Hotel in Traverse City
usic with his trio, two of whom are in
his present orchestra.
pus, * * *
ing, Little Club Dance ...
mis-
pos, Traditional cabaret decorations
able will prevail at the Union-sponsored
Little Club dance, from 9 p.m. to
midnight today. Ted Smith and
r hiis Five Aces will provide the mu-
sic against a background of check-
ered tablecloths, candlelight and
wine bottles.
A preview of the League dancing
classes will furnish entertainment
during intermissions, as couples
in c o s t u m e demonstrate the
en- Charleston and the tango. Chick
the Morgan will lend her singing tal-
sity ents to add to the night-club af-
nes- feet. Tickets for the Little Club
815 dance are $1 and after 10:30, 75
cents.
ate-
uses Fashion Magazine
sed
e a Sponsors Contest
>uch
;huilFor Senior Coeds
dge.
nd- Vogue magazine is presenting
again this year its Prix de Paris
d to Contest, an annual competition
Mrs. open to senior college women.
in- The first prize is $1,000 or two
rga- weeks in Paris and the second
ick, prize is $500. Each of 10 honor-
ay- able mention winners will receive
and $25 cash.
and The first and second prize win-
ners and t;e honorable mention
ory winners will receive top considera-
iers tion for jobs on the 'Conde-Nast
offi- publications, while the next 50 top
the ranking contestants will be rec-
ommended to stores, advertising
her- agencies and other magazines.
pro- Contestants are judged on writ-
ing ing ability, grasp of subject mat-
ups ter, general intelligence and origi-
nality.
gan Contest blanks are available
son, upon request from the Prix de
llar Paris Director, Vogue, 420 Lex-
ington Avenue, New York 17, N.Y.
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WAA - There will be an or-
ganizational meeting of the WAA
Tennis Club at 5 p.m. today in
the WAB. All coeds interested are
invited to attend.
* * .
FLETCHER HALL - Beginning
its first semester as a women's
residence, Fletcher Hall has elect-
ed its council for the year. Officers
are Pat Bubel, president; Helen
Matekel, vice-president; Ann Chen,
secretary; Shirley Wiber, treasur-
er; Muriel Claflin, social chair-
man; Mary Jo Parks, Women's
Senate Representative; and Willie
May Hocks, house manager.

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