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November 12, 1958 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-11-12

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University, Indiana Singers
To Present Joint Concert
Commemoration of Michigan Glee Club's
100th Anniversary To Feature Alumni

ULLR Ski Club To Offer

University Men's Glee Club and
the Indiana University Men's Glee
Club will present combined con-
certs, at 7:15 and 9:15 p.m. Sat-
urday in Hill Auditorium.
Commemorating the University
Glee Club's 100th anniversary,
members of former glee clubs and
Ross G. Cole, first faculty con-
ductor, will appear at the concert.
Alumni soloists will be Russell
Christopher, '53; Robert McGrath,
'54; Dan Pressley. '58; and Joseph
Savarino, '55,
Christopher recently signed a
Fresh Air
Fund Drive
To Be Held
The 1958 Fresh Air Camp buck-
et drive will be held tomorrow and
Friday, Jan Comiano, '61, central.
committee member, reported yes-
Proceeds from the drive, spon-
sored by Assembly Association, In-
ter-House Council, Panhellenic
Association and the Inter-Fra-
ternity Council, will be used to
help pay for the food and medical
expenses of the emotionally dis-
turbed children who attend the
Buckets will be strategically lo-
cated at 30 places on the Univer-
sity campus and in other Ann Ar-
bor locations, according to Miss
All the funds collected by the
drive will be used to send more
children to the camp, as grants
for maintenance and staff salaries
have been received from other
sources, she explained.
The goal of the drive is $4,000.
Union Plans
Socialist Talk
Robert Himmel, a state commit-
tee member of the Socialist Work-
ers Party, will speak on "Social-,
ism and Its Prospects for Ameri-
ca" at 8 p.m. today in the third
floor conference room of the Mi-
chigan Union.
Himmel is the first speaker of
the "Would You Like to Know",
series of talks sponsored by the
Union, according to John F. Eis-
berg, '60, Union Executive Coun-
Himmel, a former chairman of
the Wayne County Young Social-
ists, will answer questions from
the floor following his address.

contract with the New York Opera.
McGrath, now tenor soloist in one

of the leading cathedrals in New
York City, also sings for the Fred
Waring Pennsylvanians.
The Original Novelaires Quartet
and the Indiana "Hoosier Queens"
will also be part of Saturday's pro-
gram. The Queens are a group of
12 coeds. The Indiana group is
under the direction of Prof. George
F. Krueger.
Prof. Philip A. Duey of the music
school directs the Michigan Glee
Club, organized, administered and
maintained by its own members'
since its founding in 1859. The
club is the second oldest organized
university men's glee club in the
nation, topped only by the Har-
vard group, established a year
The "Singing Hoosiers" and the
"Hoosier Queens" recently com-
pleted a tour through Europe un-
der the auspices of the USO Camp
Shows. They gave concerts for
American servicemen in France,
Germany and Italy.
Both serious music and specialty
numbers will be sung by the two
clubs. The concerts will be con-
cluded by the singing of "Hail to
Old I.U." and "The Yellow and
G&S Group
To Perform 1
In 'Patience'
Twenty maidens who are love-
sick over one poet form the theme
of "Patience," to be presented by
the Gilbert and Sullivan Society#
at 8 p.m. Nov. 20, 21 and 22 in'
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Bunthorne, the aesthetic poet,
will be played by Gershom Morn-
ingstar, Grad. He is loved by Lady
Jane, Althea Romaine, '60, an
unappealing old maid. Patience.
the sweet milkmaid, is the object'
of Bunthorne's love, but she re-
jects him as "silly," much to the
approval of the maidens but to
the disgust of the chorus of dra-
goons, whose love for the maidens
is unrequited. Patience is played"
by Carla Cargill, '59. Grousner,
the rival poet, is played by John
A. Vauroch, '59SM.
An original overture for "Pa-
tience" was written by Robert
Brandzel, '57.
Tickets for "Patience" are on
sale in the Administration Build-
ing through Friday. Starting Sat-
urday, tickets can be Purchased,
at the Lydia Mendelssohn box of-


Daily-Allan Winder
"ALL THROUGH THE NIGHT"-The director and cast gather
behind the scenes in final preparations for Soph Show's presen-
tation of Cole Porter's musical-comedy "Anything Goes." Every-
thing is all set for the opening performance tomorrow, accord-
ing to co-director Robert Brod.

Special Progra
The ULLR Ski Club will hold
its first meeting of the semester
at 7:30 p.m. today in Rm. 3003 of
the Student Activities Building.
The club has planned a pro-
gram of extensive skiing oppor-
tunities for both experienced ski-
ers and beginners.
Members of the club can look
skiing trips during vacations and
forward to several inexpensive ski-
ing trips during vacations and on
several weekends, Phyllis Bron-
stein, '61, club publicity chairman,
"As in the past," she explained.
"this year's groups will probably;
go either to Boyne, Mich., or
Stowe, Vt., during Christmas va-
cation, to Aspen, Colo., duringE
spring vacation, and to Boyne be-
tween semesters and on weekends."
For each of these trips, low-cost
transportation and accommoda-
tions will be provided, she said
Miss Bronstein said there will
also be a special weekend in Boyne,
where the Ski Club will act as
hosts for this year's Michigan In-
terstate Skiing Association meet.
"At last year's contest," she said,
"the ULLR Ski Club was first
among the other state schools
represented: and we hope to re-
peat our fine performance again
this year."
Also among the club's list of pro-
jects is the possible development
of a small area near Ann Arbor
with a tow and a snow-making
machine for the use of club mem-
The club will meet each week

during the winter months. at
which time members will plan
trips, see skiing movies, and learn
to use sporting equipment.
Club dues for this year have
been set at $2. Any member may
purchase a club shoulder patch for
one dollar.
JGP Committee
To Hold Meeting
The Central Committee for
Junior Girls Play will hold a mass
meeting at 8 p.m. tonight in the
League, Peggy Bayne, publicity
chairman, said yesterday.
The committee chairmen will
explain the work of their various
committees and there will be skits
and stunts, she said. All junior
girls are invited to come and
sign up for the committees of
their choice.
Our flattering, casual,
easy-to-do hairstyles
for fall will enhance
No appointments needed
The Dascola Barbers
near Michigan Theatre

Im of Trips



Soph Show Skits Publicize
'Anything Goes' Production
voluptuous Reno Sweeney, Jack
"It's the Tops" sang eleven girls O'Brien as the colorful Sir Evelyn
in red and white Soph Show bean- Oakleigh and Morty Meltzer as the
ies from the steps of the General soft-hearted Moon-Face Martin.
Library yesterday. Boards Ship
The girls, all wearing red sweat- When he goes on board ship to
ers, black skirts and red stockings, say goodbye to his boss, Elisha J.
were performing one of the Diag Whitney, Billy finds he has been
skits to publicize this year's Soph fired. He also finds that his sweet-
Show production, Cole Porter's heart, Hope, is sailing on that very
"Anything Goes." ship for England to be married to
The musical-comedy score in- Sir Evelyn Oakleigh. So Billy de-
cludes such Cole Porter favorites cides to make the trip too.
as "You're the Tops." "Blow, Ga- Also on board are Reno Sween-
briel, Blow," "All Through the ey. a night club proprietress, her
Night," "I Get a Kick Out of You," 11 chorus girls and the Rev. Dr.
"Anything Goes" and others. Moon, who is really public enemy
Billy's Antics number 13, Moon-Face Martin, in
The plot is concerned with the disguise. Moon has an extra tick-
antics of Billy Crocker and his et since his accomplice Snake-
desires to travel to England with Eyes Jbhnson, Public enemy num-
his girl friend, Hope Harcourt, as ber one, failed to make it to the
a stowaway, Robert Brod, co-di- ship. Moon gives the ticket to
rector, said. Billy, who promptly becomes the
Starring in the production are object of the authorities' search
Roger Seasonwein as Billy Crock- and must therefore keep changing
er, Andrea Maydeck as Hope Har- disguises in order to remain free
court, Judy Weinberger as the to woo Hope. Moon in the mean-


Charity Book
Sale To Start

time pursues Sir Evelyn to keep
him out of the way.
Dress rehearsals for the show,
to be presented tomorrow, Friday
and Saturday in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre, will be held to-
night, Brod said.

The American
University Women
annual book sale

Association of
will hold their
tomorrow and

Danc ing!. People !
Refreshments !*
November14 3t-l5
1429 Hill Street


Friday, according to AAUW mem-
ber Marguerite Evans.
The sale will take place from
6 to 9 p.m. tomorrow and from
9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Friday in the
Ann Arbor Room of the Women's
A great variety of material has
been collected, Miss Evans said.
There will be old and new books,
fiction for all ages, travel and
hobby books and text books in all
fields, as well as records.
Most books will be sold for very
low prices, she said. The prices for
current fiction and non-fiction,
collector's items and choice art
books, however, will be sold at
prices slightly higher than those
for the other books, she said.
The funds from the sale will be
used for international study grants
and fellowship awards, Miss Evans
explained. This year, 40 American
women and three women from
abroad are using these awards to
further advanced studies.
One of the recipients of these
grants, Mrs. Dolfinn Aas of Nor-
way, is now here at the University
doing post-doctoral study in Social

Service Project
To Beg in Monday
A service project, with the pro-
ceeds going to the Ann Arbor
Parks and Recreation Department,
Newill again blend the efforts of
Panhellenic and the Junior Cham-
ber of Commerce of Ann Arbor.
This year the two groups will
sell gift wrapped peanut brittle
to residents throughout the Ann
,Arbor area on Monday.

SSelf-Service Laundry in one hour
Wash, fluff dry, and SAVE
* Drop-off Service-Same Day
*- Same-day Dry Cleaning
on Request
* SAVE 25% on Budget Plan
HOURS: 7:30 A.M. to 9 P.M.



Plan Discussion
"An Analysis of the Election and
Voting Trends" will be featured
at the Young Democrats meeting
at 7:30 p.m. today in Rms. D and
E of the Women's League.
The panel discussion will in-
clude Profs. Richard A. Musgrave
of the economics department,
John P. White of the political sci-
ence department and Arnold S.
Kaufman of the philosophy de-






. . ...




Do You Think for Yourself?(YOU ABOUT YOURSELF! *

The Ann Arbor Public Schools Adult Education Department

take pleasure in announcing a truly informative and
Enjoyable Series of Color Film-Lectures For 1958-59
Presented on Sunday Afternoons at 3:00 by the Traveler-Producer IN PERSON
Nov. 16-DENNIS GLEN COOPER, 'Vacation in the West"
Dec. 7 -PHIL WALKER, "Hong Kong, Bamboo Curtain Colony"
Jan. 18-JULIAN GROMER, "The Mighty Amazon"
Feb. 15-JOHN GODDARD, "Jets, Missiles and Man-Made Moons"
Mar. 8 --KARL ROBINSON, "A Story of Portugal"
Apr. 12--AUBERT LAVASTIDA, "Forbidden Islands"
The Lions Club Offers You These Unequaled Services
1. Selection and Delivery of Reserved Seat Tickets at Your Home
2. Free Transportation To and From the Auditorium
Alf Proceeds Going For Aids to The Blind

4., l '-
Co 'c

Would you turn down an unusual
opportunity if it would alter a
preconceived plan for the future?
Do you fee your education would
suffer if books and notes were
allowed at examinations?
Do you think that a public official
should do what the voters want him
to do, even though he personally may
feel it is wrong?
Can you honestly say you enjoy
a game or sport as much whether
you win or lose?

YES 1.11 NO []



:. i
C , /

Do you let other people tell
you what filter cigarette is
best for you, rather than
making up your own mind?


The fact is, men and women who make up
their own minds--who think for themselves
--usalnly smoke UTrPRor1YrV1,1:.. n'l.n

DecrItv FII wc_ l*-m IrAr..L r :,.




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