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May 12, 1955 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-05-12

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THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1955

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FM

THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1955 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE ITV3

....

Judges Select Groups
For Lantern Night Sing

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Singing groups 'of ten campus
residences have been selected from
23 competing houses to appear in
the Lantern Night Sing at 8 p.m.
Monday in Hill Auditrium.
Performing before a near empty
Hill Auditorium, with only judges
anti officials present, weeks of song
practicing came to a climax for
the coeds.
Houses to provide moral sup-
port for competing residence
groups were selected by drawing
from the houses eliminated from
the sing.
* Houses Selected To Sing
Among those selected to appear
in Lantern Night were coeds of
Betsy Barbour House performing
'Michirama' Plans
To Include Games.
For 'Sports Day'
A busy day of recreational ac-
tivities will be in store for 150
Michigan high school seniors when
they attend Sports' Day on Sat-
urday.
Called 'Michirama' and spon-
sored by the Women's Physical
Education Department, Sport's
Day will be presented for high
school girls from eleven high
schools within the Ann Arbor area.
All girls who are interested in
majoring in physical education
have been invited to attend.
To Have Varied Program
Program for the day includes
participation in five major activi-
ties, a discussion period and view-
ing of the Michifish show.
As the girls arrive in the morn-
ing they will register and form ten
teams.
Teams will compete in five ac-
tivities including speedbal, soft-
ball, deck tennis, volleyball and
golf putting. In case of rain, square
dancing will be substituted for
speedball, and basketball will be
played instead of softball. Peteika,
a game similar to badminton but
played without racquets, will take
the place of golf putting.
To Hold Discussions
' During the early part of the
afternoon there will be a discussion
period in order that the girls may
ask questions regarding the field
of physical education and Michi-
gan's Physical Education Depart-
ment.
A discussion period will also be
held for all high school advisors to
bring them up to date on the latest
methods in physical education.
After participating in the after-
noon sports the girls will be the
guests of the department and
y Michifish at the synchronized
swimming show, "The Big Plunge."
Following the Michifish show,
all participants in the Sports' Day
will attend a splash party in the
" Women's Swimming Pool.
-- r
?ap
.......

Y.
Wonde
FOR
> HIM

"We Saw the Sea," under the di-
rection of song leader Mary Cyms.
Providing moral support for the
coeds will be members of Alpha
Chi Omega.
Singers of Martha Cook Resi-
dence, performing "S o n g of
Praise," will also be appearing in
Hill Auditorium next Monday eve-
ning, supported by coeds from Al-
pha Omicron Pi. Gwen William-
son will direct their singing.
Competing with a medley "What
Do We Think About Men," "I
Don't Know Why" and "I May Be
Wrong," members of Delta Gam-
ma were directed by Mary deTor.
The group will be supported by
coeds from Alpha Xi Delta.
Alphabet Song Presented
Gamma Phi Beta's, presenting
their interpretation of "The A, B,
C Cong" were also selected to ap-
pear in Lantern Night, supported
by coeds of Tyler House in East
Quad. Barbara Marriott has been
responsible for directing the co-
eds.
Under the'leadership of Bobbie
Johnson, a far-away-places ar-
rangement was presented by co-
eds of Alpha Delta Pi. Their in-
terpretations of "Foggy Day in
London Town," "April in Paris"
and "Autumn in New York" will
be sung with moral support pro-
vided by coeds of Collegiate Soro-
sis.
Led by Dawn Waldron, Kappa
A-pha Theta's sang "Philosophies,"
and will be supported in Lantern
Nigrt by members of Stockwell
Hall.
Old Favorites Included
Singing "The Erie Canal," and
led by Rose Savarino, Kappa Kap-
pa Gamma will also be perform-
ing in Hill Auditorium next Mon-
day supported by coeds from P1
Beta Phi.
Carol Cunningham led Kappa
Delta's interpretation of Mamie's
'Lil Pigeon" last night. The group
will be supported by coeds from
Prescott House.
Led by Jan Daggett, weeks of
practicing paid off for the Chi
Omega's singing of "Master of
Human Destinies." Jordan Hall
coedswill be supporting the Chi
Omegas.
A "Brigadoon Medley" was pre-
sented by the Delta Delta Delta
coeds led by Mary Ellen Eckert. In
residents will support the Tri-
Lantern Night, Helen Newberry
Delts.
Judges Choose Singers
Judging the eliminations last
night were Stanley Kimes, Instruc-
tor of Voice in the School of Mu-
sic; Philip A. Duey, Professor of
Voice and Conductor of the Men's
Glee Club and Robert Preston, In-
structor in Music Literature.
Also awarded during Lantern
Night will be a cup to the singing
group with the best posture during
song eliminations last night.

Wll I VU ~ w
Foreign Students
To Present Songs,
Peasant Dances
International Week will be con-
cluded with a pageant tonight
and the International Ball which
will be held tomorrow.
The International Pageant, to
be presented at Pattengill Audi-
torium at 8 p.m., will take its aud-
ience around the world in 120 min-.
utes.
Leaving from California to the
roar of airplane engines, an air-
liner will skim the Pacific in a
matter of seconds. Japan is the
first destination on the trip. Pas-
sengers will be shown traditional
dances in full costume to the back-
ground of Oriental music.
Jokes, Stories To Be Told
Mort Zarcoff, master of cere-
monies, will fill in between acts
with stories and jokes in addi-
tion to announcing arrival's and
departures.
Continuing further east, the air-
plane will stop in Thailand, Bur-
ma and the Philippines. Natives
in colorful dress will perform tra-
ditional dances and in Thailand a
mock marriage will also be seen.
The master of ceremonies will
announce next that the plane is
flying over the Iron Curtain.
Ukrainian and Lithuanian stu-
dents from the University of De-
troit and Wayne University will
perform a series of dances.
While students pour beer into
steins, passengers will alight in
Bavaria to watch native dances
and see a skit.
German Student Joins Group
A German student en route to
New York will accompany the
group back to the United States.
Landing at Idlewild Airport in
New York the passengers will show
the foreign student from Germany
a sample of night club life.
Students from Ann Arbor High
School will conclude the program
with a jitterbug.
On Saturday night International
Week events will culminate with
the International Ball to be held
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. at the Union
Ballroom.
Dress Will Be Varied
Kimonas and Ukranian peasant
costumes will mix with party
dresses and suits at the dance.
Music will be furnished by Warny
Ruhl and his orchestra.
Carrying out the "Travel Around
the World" theme, will be a back-
ground of pyramids, the Eiffel
Tower, a Buddhist temple and a
Turkish Castle.
Celal Ince, Turkey's top croon-
er, will highlight the intermis-
sion program. He will sing Amer-
ican popular songs.
Philippine and Ukranian dances
will be presented and members of
the Scottish Club will entertain
with bagpipes, dressed in costume
complete with kilts.

r

OW1I L W1II LI%./I ICI ITrVY I

-Daily-Stan Chixg
COSTUMES, MUSIC AND DANCES--Irene Martyniuk and Olexa
Bilaniuk practice a peasant dance which will be included in the
International Pageant and in the International Ball entertain-
ment. The pageant and ball will be the final festivities of the
annual week.
Michifish, Swimming Team
To Present 'The Big Plunge

S ....... .. 4 .'3 *. .. ........ .
iI
1, M.
rful Way to Say
oveYou!
Your Picture In A
PHOTO-IDENT
The traditional gift for
FOR SPEIOE, graduation. A smart
H ER identification bracelet

Orientation Group Leaders
To Apply For Fall Positions

SMORGASBORD
at the
GOLDEN APPLES
TOWER HOTEL
Phone 2-4531

With the opening performance
scheduled for 8 p.m. today, Michi-
fish members will present "The
Big Plunge," a synchronized
swimming show concerning a
bride's problems and duties in
preparing for the "big day."
A special feature of this year's
show will be the appearance of
members of the varsity swimming
and diving teams.
"Out to Lunch," will be the
theme of an act in which Judy
Shagrin, taking the part of the
prospective bride, goes to meet
INTERNATIONAL TEA - The
International Center will hold its
weekly tea from 4 to 6 p.m. today
at the Center located in the Union.
* * *
GOLF MEETING-There will be
a golf meeting at 5:10 p.m. today
in the WAB. Officials requist that
team members be present so the
tournament can be discussed. It
will be played at 9 a.m. Saturday
on the University golf course.
* * *
JGP-There will be a meeting of
the Junior Girls Play central com-
mittee at 8 p.m. today in the
League.
* * *
MODERN DANCE CLUB-There
will be no meeting of the modern
dance club today. A meeting will
be held next Thursday.
* * *
CO-REC NIGHT - Co-recrea-
tional night will again be held
from 7 to 10:30 p.m. Friday in the
I-M Building. Facilities and equip-
ment for activities such as ping-
pong, badminton, trampoline and
paddleball will be available to all
students.
* * *
AMERICAN FRIEND PRO-
GRAM - Interviewing for the
American Friend Program will be
held from 3 to 5:30 p.m. Monday
through Friday in the League Un-
dergraduate office. Coeds will be
selected and assigned to fbreign
students who will study here next
year.
TYPEWRITERS
RENTED
SOLD
BOUGHT
REPAIRED
MORRILL'S
Open Saturdays until 5 P.M.
314 S. State St. Ph, NO 8-7177
FOUNTAIN PENS REPAIRED
ARRIVED ...
GRADUATION
ANNOUNCEMENTS

her future husband for lunch.
Confusion results and she seems
to see double when her fiance ap-
pears twice.
Husband Causes Confusion
Jack and Bert Wardrop, both
taking the part of the future hus-
band, cause much surprise and
confusion in this chase affair.
Another act featuring the ap-
pearance of diving team members
will be a comedy situation in
whichbthe bride's formersuitors
give vent to their despair with wild
antics on the diving board. Ex-
treme characters such ' as the
knock-kneed and bow-leggedbeau
will make an appearance on the
board.
In part of the honeymoon act,
campus males will take the roles
of natives carrying flowers on
"kick-boards" in a South Sea Is-
land Flower Festival. Making their
offerings of multi-colored fra-
grant flowers, they will then re-
turn to their homes after their
pantomimed actions in the water.
Bride Selects Trousseau
Picking out clothes for the
bride's trousseau will be the theme
of the "City Shoppers" number in
which Michifish coeds will take
part.
Other feminine items for a
trousseau will be the themes of
other acts. Hats, shoes, gloves,
wedding jewelry, Scotch imported
sweaters, jumpers, suits and beach
wear will take on realistic human
forms as they are characterized by
Michifish coeds in different acts
of the show.
As "Rosettes" of the cake frost-
ing, aquatic coeds will interpret
and play the decorations of a
wedding cake in another act. A
float of a wedding cake will be
the highlighted feature of this
act.
Domestic Roles Depicted
Complete with cardboard stove,
clothesline, pots and pans, mem-
bers of Michifish will assume do-
mestic roles for another act of the
show.
In the finale, the actual aquatic
wedding, complete with bridal
party and wedding guests, will be
presented. Cynthia Camp will take
the part of the bride.
Other performances of the show
will be presented at 8 p.m. tomor-
row and at 3:30 p.m. Saturday.

Men who would like to be ori-
entation group leaders may fill out
applications from 3 to 5 p.m. this
week until the beginning of next
week.
Applications are filled out for
the purpose of making interview-
ing appointments. Interviews will
be held from 7 to 10 p.m. in the
Union.
Men who have been orientation
leaders and wish to do so again
next fall do not need an interview
but must sign up at the Union.
Orientation Week Begins
Orientation Week begins on
Sept. 19 and continues to Sept. 24.
The leaders will be expected to be
in Ann Arbor for a banquet Sun-
day, Sept. 18. Instructions and ad-
vice will be given to the leaders be-
fore the busy week begins.
Monday morning the leaders will
meet their groups at Hill Auditor-
ium. The new students will be
guided through counseling, health
exams, registration and testing
programs with the help of their
leaders. Discussion groups, coke
dates and tours of the campus may
be arranged for by the different
group leaders.
There will be 250 groups rep-
resented in next year's orientation
program. The majdrity of the
groups are composed of freshmen
men or women. Working in teams,
groups of men and women with
their leaders will go through their
schedules together for most of the
evronts.
To Have Separate Groups
Transfer students are placed in
separate groups but go through a
similar program. Orientation lead-
ers are required to wear badges
designating their name and group
number so that anyone who needs
help may recognize them.
Robert L. Garfield, assistant to
the Director of Registration and
Records is in charge of the Orien-
tation Week program. He will be
aided in his selection of leaders
by the orientation committee un-
Panhel1, I FC
Clean Camp
For Project
Saving the University an esti-
mated $880,275 sorority and fra-
ternity pledges rejuvenated the
Fresh Air Camp last week during
the Junior Panhellenic-Junior In-
terfraternity Council Help Week.
Under the direction of the pres-
idents of the two groups, Molly
Dwan and Rob Trost, the students
scraped and painted the main
lodge, the wash house, the porches
of cabins, benches and boats.
The grounds were raked and the
beach cleaned, while inside, the
cabins were swept.
Edward J. Slezak, Director of
Camping Activities of the Fresh
Air Camp, called the project "very
successful. It is wonderful to have
college students participate in
these worthwhile activities."
Slezak added, "Not only are
they helping others, but they are
rounding out their own education.
They will know what to do when
they are called upon by the com-
munity after graduation."
Miss Dwan extended special
thanks to the sorority and frater-
nity houses for supplying equip-
ment for Help Week and to the
pledge trainers who acted as group
leaders.
COEDS:
For that 'cool' 'neat' look,
Trim your locks at

The Dascola Barbers
I near Michigan Theatre

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