100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 18, 1955 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-05-18

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


WEDNESDAY, MAY 18, 1955

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAM VW Xn

W ED N SD A , M A 18 19 5 T H M I HIG A T D IL Yl~Af V I flI

5.t~i V5.d £ r V 5r

i

Campus Jazz Groups
To Compete at Concert

Annual Glee Club Program
Will Feature Accompanist

Dixieland jazz will compete with
progressive music, as two campus
combos present the Union Jazz
Concert, from 8 to 10 p.m. Satur-
day in the Union Ballroom.
The Wblverine Stompers, the
Dixieland group, has played at var-
ious dances and fraternity parties
around campus.
Made up of student musicians
who got together through a mu-
tual interest in progressive jazz,
the modern jazz quintet will be
making its debut Saturday.
Although they have played oft-
en for their own enjoyment, the
five-man band has never appear-
ed in public.
To Play Favorites
Drummer Jim Goldberg leads
the Dixieland aggregation. Grant
Smith plays the clarinet, Bill
Woodworth is the trombone ex-
pert and Bob Shanahan is the man
with the cornet. Mike Montgomery
at the keyboard will complete the
Stomper organization.
Tennis Champ
Diane LaBakas defeated Fern
Botwinik yesterday afternoon
to top all entries in the all-
campus women's tennis tourna-
ment. Winning the first two
consecutive sets by scores of 7-5
and 6-2, Miss LaBakas contin-
ued her winning streak which
started three weeks ago when
the elimination tournament be-*.
gan.

Such favorites as "Muskat
Ramble in B Flat," "Basin Street
Blues," "Panama" and "When the
Saints Go Marching In" will
be included in Goldberg's program.
Dick Underwood's quintet spec-
ializes in "jazz with a progressive
kick." Bill Stein takes over the
drums, Don Young blows trom-
bone, Mike Miller is featured on
the saxophone and Don Jordon
strums the bass. Underwood's place
is at the piano when this group
beats out its music.
Sponsored by the Union, this
concert is one in an annual series.
It promises to provide something
for all types of jazz fans, as well
as to cultivate an appreciation of
jazz music in the anti-jazz fans
in the audience, according to Mark
Sabin, one of the Union men in
charge.
First for Both
This marks the Stomper's first
appearance, as well as that of the
"Quintet," at one of the Union
jazz concerts, although Shanahan,
Woodworth, Goldberg and Mont-
gomery have appeared with other
groups in previous concerts.
Richard Pinkerton, acting as
master of ceremonies, will add a,
verbal touch
Fred Williams, Sabin and Jim
Meyers are the Union men who as-
sume responsibility for the produc-
tion of the musical event.
Tickets for the concert are now
on sale at the main desks of both
the Union and League,

By JAN JAGUSCH
Joseph Savarino, pianist, will
appear both as a soloist and ac-
companist in the Men's Glee Club
annual Spring Concert at 8:30
p.m., Friday in Hill Auditorium.
Savarino is spending his second
year as accompanist of theGlee

He recently toured mid-western
cities as a part of a piano duo
which specialized in today's hits.
His arrangement of "Lullaby in
Birdland" in Errol Garner styling
is one of his most requested num-
bers.
Savarino's musical training has
included study both in this coun-
try and in Europe. He studied at
the Julliard School of Music in
New York and at the University of
Vienna in Austria.
Studying Piano
The soloist attends the Univer-
sity as a graduate student in the
School of Music. As would be ex-
pected, he is a piano major.
He did his undergraduate work
at Hillsdale College located in his
home town. While he attended
Hillsdale, Savarino became the
number one golfer on the college
team.I
At one time he ranked as the
third best amateur golfer in the
state of Michigan.
He is also presenting his music
school recital at 8 p.m. tomorrow
in Rackham Auditorium.
Second Oldest
The Men's Glee Club, with whom
Savarino is performing, ranks as
the second oldest college glee club
in America. It is composed of grad-
uate and undergraduate members
from every college in the Universi-
ty.
Past members of the group in-
clude such famous persons as
Thomas E. Dewey, former gover-
nor of New York, and Stuart
Churchill, a tenor soloist with
Fred Waring's Pennsylvanians for
many years.
The club has sung coast to coast,
from New York City to Portland,
Oregon, during its 96 years of ex-
istence. It has appeared under the
sponsorship of alumni clubs, con-
cert organizations, civic and serv-
ice groups and school music de-
partments.
The Glee Club is directed by
Prof. Phillip A. Duey of the School
of Music. During his eight years
of service to the group, Duey has
not only directed the group but
has also arranged many of their
selections.

CURIOUS COATI M,
Pets Ente
By ARLINE LEWIS
"They're coati mundi, not
bears," said Mary Ann Bancroft,
assistant director of the University
Hospital School, about her two
pets, referred to as honey bears
for simplicity's sake.
Philip and Winnie, distant re-
lations of the raccoon and panda
bear, commute to work each morn-
ing in a shopping basket. They are
a curious animal with the body of
a miniature bear,about 2%1 feet
long, 1 foot of which is striped tail,
and with a pointy black nose.
Their job consists of touring
wards and walking a tight rope in
the schoolrooms to entertain the
children.

I

Teaching Tool
Hailing from Central America,
they provide a tool through which

JOSEPH SAVARINO

r

JNDI:
rtain Children in Hospital Wards

s

0

Why do more
college men and
women smoke
VICEROYS
than any other
filter cigarette?
BECAUSE ONLY VICEROY GIVES
YOU A PURE, NON-MINERAL,
NON-TOXIC FILTER WITH
20,000 FILTER TRAPS
M IN EVERY FILTER TIP!

Club and is rated as one of the
"best ever" by the men in the
Club.
During his solo appearance in
the concert, he will present sever-
al classical selections.
Classical and Popular
However, beside playing classi-
cal music, the pianist is also noted
for his renditions of popular num-
bers.
League Fills
Coed Posts
League summer school positions
for 1955 have been announced.
Head4ing the Judiciary Council
will beynthia Krans. Members of
the committee will include Helen
Hendelson and Cherry Harris.
Selected as social chairman is
Sally Staples. Cora Ann Carver
will be dance class chairman while
Jane Hattstaedt will head publici-
ty.
Positions for League House Ju-
diciary for the academic year 1955
to 1956 will be filled by Sally Gar-
ner, acting as secretary, and Jane
Hattstaedt acting as member-at-
large.
BANQUETS
PLANNED
To Meet Your Budget
at the
GOLDEN APPLES
Tower Hotel Phone 2-4531

ing or calling falls to deaf ears.1
The assistant school director must<
wait patiently for them to curtail
their own rompings.
The center of vanity rests in all
one foot of tail. If the heavens {
should smile and allow a tube of
lipstick or a bottle of perfume toE
fall into their eager paws, the en-
tire contents will be emptied out byc
their nose and rubbed onto the
tail.c
Favoritism toward any particu-i
lar brand is absent. If Chanel isi
not to be had, turpentine will pro-
vide an adequate substitute,-asc
long as it smells.
Rabbit Friend
Philip and Winnie, though wild,1
are quite amiable after they have
become accustomed to a'new face.
They share a bond of friendship
and the Kiwanis playroom, with a
black rabbit named Rainbow.
No declaration of love could ex-
ceed their perching on someone's
head. Miss Bancroft admits that
hers is often the means of trans-
portation from one room to an-i
other. When Philip enjoys top
honors, Winnie travels in the low-
er berth, on her shoulder.
Any sharp loud noise will fright-
en the coati mundi. However, this
principle applies only to sounds
which are not self-initiated. Con-:
versationally, their voices do not
exceed a cricket-like squeak, al-
though Philip when peeved man-
ages a convincing growl. But they
love to blow horns!
Noisy Wait
Usually tied in the car in which
their attractive owner travels to
and from the University Hospital,
they have often wiggled their way
free.
Last month, parking near State
Street to do some shopping, Miss
Bancroft left her curious pets
safely in order. When leaving a
store a block away, she was greeted
Delta Gamma
To Sponsor
Spring Social
An old fashioned ice cream so-
cial with a new fangled twist will
be presented from 7:30 to 10 p.m.
tomorrow at the Maynard Street
carport by Delta Gamma sorority.
Highlighting the evening's en-
tertainment will be games and a
session of dixie land jazz by the
Ann Arbor Alley Cats.
Converting the top level of the
carport into an ice cream parlor,
members and alumnae of Delta
Gamma will sponsor the affair to
raise money for their national
philanthropy, aid for the blind.
Proceeds from the bi-annual af-
fair will help to provide hospi-
tals, schools, instruction and wel-
fare for the visually handicapped
throughout the country.
In a Hurry?
Stop in for a "Snip-it"
Quick hair cut in our
"Cutting Corner"
AIR-CONDITIoNED .

by the unwavering trumpeting of a
car horn.
She had no doubt. Heading
straight for her automobile, she
found it surrounded by an audi-
ence of passersby. Philip and Win-
nie, leaning on the horn and rev-
eling in the attention' anticked
free of all ties and any seeming
dislike of loud noises.
The South American animals
usually dine on a meal of horse-
meat and eggs. No dessert could be
more tempting than candy or
worms. One group of children that
comes to the hospital each day for
school, dig for the latter delicacy,
and bring it to the appreciative
pets.
Dislike Cold
Accustomed to tropical climate,

'.
k.
. ;
a
z-.
R

---x

t:~

tae pst-dy's dscovries

I

1 '.
"Y
*
1
1

TULIPT9Ly J
Town&8 ountry

winter snow and wind affect Phil-
ip and Winnie adversely. They suf-
fer from a malady of laziness and
refuse to move when out in the
winter.
They had a cold once and were
treated at the clinic at Michigan
State College, where they also had
their canine teeth extracted.
The pets are allowed free reign
of their owner's home, as long as
she is there too. Otherwise, their
safety and the safety of the apart-
ment is secured by ropes.
At night Philip and Winnie curl
up on the rug encircled by their
tails. Protected under the maze
of fur and stripes is their sensitive
nose, tired and strained because it
has led and borne the brunt of
the past day's discoveries.

If

II

1ci'~'44Catnpu4

I

MICHIGAN SINGERS - The
Michigan Singers are looking for
the three lowest male voices on
campus for their next year's group.
Applicants must have choral ex-
perience and some musical back-
ground. Interested men may apply
at 4 p.m. tomorrow and Thursday
in Auditorium D of Angell Hall.
AMERICAN FRIENDS - Inter-
viewing for the American Friends
program will be held from 3 to 5
p.m. today through Friday in the
League Undergraduate Office.

-Daily-Dick Gaskill
PHILIP EXPLORES TRICYCLE.
hospital teachers can arouse inter-
est in the lands south of the bor-
der..
Miss Bancroft had her heart set
'on a skunk for a pet, but became
interested in the coati when leaf-
ing through a catalog. She ordered
the animals from Central Ameri-
ca, where they inhabit the jungles.
Philip and Winnie arrived short-
ly, three weeks old and four inches
long. No unnoticed immigrant,
their arrival had to be cleared with
the state and national govern-
ments.
Open Doors
Domesticity came with little ef-
fort. In three weeks they were
housebroken. Now, four years old,
they are experienced masters of
such household skills as turning on
the television, and opening any
and all doors, including the re-
frigerator.
Curiosity is their most obvious
character trait. They will examine
anything new with the thorough-
ness of a scientist. Their investi-
gations are directed by their long
ski-jump nose, which twists and
turns with complete plasticity into
every nook and cranny, bottle and
package. .
Their blond owner claims that
her apartment is "coatiproof."
Anything that long tails, sharp
nails, 'and curious noses could
possibly mar has been removed.
"By necessity," Miss Bancroft
adds.
Play in Arb
For amusement Philip and Win-
nie climb trees in the near-by Ar-
boretum, where they are turned
loose. They have never run away
but return only when tired, Plead-

i

/ Our tal4
3
'I blossom-
fresh nl
as a tul
too
Honey

ented classic opera pump
s out with a
ew look for summer,. sleek
ip stem, and polished
h, deep glow. Navy, red,
Black, or white calf.

Also black patent.
9.95

NOWA

FOLLETT'S need
COLLEGE TEXTBOOKS
Sell the textbooks you are no longer using before new
editions and newer books decrease their value.
SELL THEM NOWe-tSELL THEM FOR CASH
Sell them at
FOLLETT'S
State Street at N. University

The Dascola
near Michigan

Barbers
Theatre

11

Read and Use Daily Classifieds

11- n.. If.. 1 e

1.

2.
3.

Yes, only Viceroy has this filter composed of 20,000
tiny filter traps. You cannot obtain the same filtering
action in any other cigarette.
Besides being non-mineral and non-toxic, this cellu-
lose-acetate filter never shreds or crumbles.
The Viceroy filter wasn't just whipped up and rushed
to market to meet the new and skyrocketing demand
for filtered cigarettes. Viceroy pioneered. Started
research more than 20 years ago to create the pure
and perfect filter.
Smokers en masse report that filtered Viceroys have
a finer flavor even than cigarettes without filters.
Rich, satisfying, yet pleasantly mild.
Viceroy draws so easily that you wouldn't know,
without looking, that it even had a filter tip ... and
Viceroys cost only a penny or two more than ciga-
rettes without filters!

_.,
.2
' fry
y" ' ': " '
"' " Ki
I'1 *1 .
f
^.

I

,* ,,,e

70.0

pu taIttle dramai
II in yfour play/
OWN

V

Skimme

0

'4.
5.

A /

/

I

tI
'i

Sl

+; 5
' *
u ¢F
" Qr , a. .Q
A -
g J r~rs ;-:V
" 1 -,- r f

-z lid
-' I.

0
0

0

f ;-; 4
r, ;,.~
;i1,i'.
r{:::?;
., -h

That's why more college men and women smoke VICEROYS
than any other filter cigarette ... that's why VICEROY is the
largest-selling filter cigarette in the world!

to catch
all
eyes
this spring!
WHITE
PINK

0

w

SANDLER
OF BOSTON adds exciting touches to airy summer
styles ... cool, comfortable and carefree!
Colorful, too, as shoes should be ... to spice
vour prints and vivid linens -.

\

Ap

IIIE

I

w .

m

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan