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November 20, 1959 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-11-20

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__THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRID

AY, NOVEMBER 20, 1959

U Band Set To Perform

v

Ohio State University

ing Band will be here
as the football season
:higan Stadium.

Sat-
ends

the game when it will present its
major performance.
The Michigan Band will also
tribute Dean Moore, who will be-
gin his retirement furlough next
June, at half-time.

OSU band made a late de-
to come here to pay half-
tribute to Dean Earl V.
of the music school.
OSU band will be limited
minutes at half-time and
nd one-half minutes before

The show will open and
with his "Varsity" and other
positions including "The
Army,' and "College Days."

close
com-
Bum

MONDAY, NOV. 23
"BLOOD OF A POET"
(Dir. by Jean Cocteau, France, 1931)

and

(by Norman McLaren, Canada, 1934)

V1
O nt/ 23 e
I.A*A a&aAde e /e dt e y£ a "AA
By BEATRICE TEODORO Musket will entertain at the Phi
Mixers, parties and open houses Sigma Sigma sorority open-open
i rspartelastndfotbalwenehouse that is planned from 4 to
will mark the last football week- 5:30 p.m. After the game the house
endwill be open to the pubc.
"Hunt's Hideaway," a Hunt-
Wenley residence house mixer, will * *
be held at 8:15 p.m. tonight. One Kappa Delta sorority's new
of the Markley dining rooms will housemother, Mrs. Emma Beaver,
be transformed into a "roaring will be honored at the open-open
twenties" speakeasy. The mixer is house from 4 to 6 p.m. Decorated
open to Hunt and Wenley residents with a Thanksgiving theme, the
only, house will be open to the public.
* * * Music will be played by the Bob
Alpha Xi Delta sorority will hold Wilke Trio.
its annual "Al Fuzzy's Nite Cap
Party" at 8:30 tonight. The party Delta Phi Epsilon sorority will
will feature night club entertain- say "adieu" to fall and the foot-
ment and gambling, and will be ball season at its open-open house
based on the movie, "Some Like It after the game. There will be
Hot." House members and their dancing to recorded music, and the
guests are invited. public is invited.
* * ***
Saturday will be the day for. The Boll Weevils will provide the
many open houses. Chi Omega music at the Kappa Alpha Theta
sorority will houd an open-open sorority open-open house from 4
house from 4:30 until 6:30 p.m. until 6 p.m
Music will be furnished by the
Continentals. Saturday- night, Taylor and
Bronson houses will hold a Ha-
waiian party at South Quad. Pea-
tured are "elaborate decorations
and unique refreshments."
State Control Ollie McLaughlin will entertain
at the Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity
O f Relief Aid party, from 9:30 until 1 a.m. Many
members from the Ohio State
chapter are expected..
The major' responsibility for * *
unemployment i n s u r a n c e pro The Men of Note will provide
grams should be returned to the the music for the Zeta Psi fra-
states, William Papier said yes- ternity dance Saturday night.
terday at a Social Security con- Alumni from Ohio State are ex-
ference at the University. pected to attend the dance, which
Present trends in unemploy- will begin after the Glee Club
ment legislation could eventually concert and will end at 1 a.m.
reduce states to mere puppets of
federal authority or even lead to Phi Epsilon Pi fraternity is
a complete breakdown of the planning a party tomorrow night
complex unemployment insurance from 9 p.m. until 1 a.m. Bob Elliot
machinery Ohio Bureau of Unem- and his band will furnish the
ployment Compensation research dance music.
and statistics director said. The Pi Lambda Phi fraternity
"There is no danger that any house will be decorated appropri-
state would repeal its unemploy- ately for the Shock Theater.party
ment compensation law if the that is planned from 10 until 1
Federal Unemployment Tax Act a.m. tomorrow evening. Earle Pear-
were repealed," he declared. son will be the featured dance
The states would be required to band.
provide their own funds for the * * *
administration of the unemploy- The Biannual Dixieland Jazz
ment program, but these might be Party is planned for Saturday
supplemented by federal funds "to evening at the Phi Rho Sigma fra-
encourage adequate state financ- ternity house. The Boll Weevils
ing and cooperation." will provide the Dixieland music.
Mom

PROF. PHILIP DUEY
. to leadglee club

COLLEGE ROUNDUP:
May Open Regents' Meetings

I

DEC.2,3, 4, 5.
Tickets at Union Lobby
Today 1:30-5 P.M.
Tomorrow 10-12 A.M.
Wed. Premiere, Thurs. Eve. ........ . 1.25
Sat. Matinee . . .... . ... . .. . .... . 1.25
Friday, Sat. Eve. ..... . . .........f. ,.1.75
ALL SEATS RESERVED

0

open evenings
WESTMINSTER
RECORDS
complete catalogue
monaural $2.98
stereo $3.98

A
DIAL NO 2-6264

NOW PLAYING
It tells of the good in the worst of
women.
It tells of the bad In the best of
men.
It tells of one man who sought
courage and found it where he
least expected it-in himself
on the road to Cordura.

El

The, DISC 'Shop,
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AUDIO FIDELITY
complIete Catalogue

Glee Clubs
To Perform
Joint Concert
Ohio State University Men's
Glee Club will join the University
of Michigan Men's Glee Club to-
morrow night to perform before a
standing-room-only crowd in Hill
Aud.
Since every seat in the auditor-
ium is sold out, standing tickets
will be sold at the box office after
6 p.m. tomorrow.
Prof. Philip A. Duey of the mu-
sic school will direct the Univer-
sity men in their part of the pro-
gram which begins with the tradi-
tional opening hymn, "Laudes
Atque Carmina."
After a career as a professional
singer, Prof. Duey came to the
University in 1947. He is a veter-
an of some 5,000 radio broadcasts,
appearing with such well-known
performers as Al Jolson, Fred Al-
len, Jan Peerce -and many others.
The remainder of tomorrow's
program will be performed by the
OSU Glee Club under the direc-
tio of Prof. Norman Staiger of
OSU's music school. In addition
to directing the Glee Club, he is
the tenor soloist at the First Com-
munity Church of Columbus, as
well as the Director and Cantorial
Soloist of Temple Israel in the
same city.
Playbill Gives
Italian Opera,
'Don .Pasquale'
Donizetti's opera buffa, "Don
Pasquale," will be performed to-
day and tomorrow in Trueblood
Auditorium at 8 p.m.
The speech department Playbill
bonus presentation was produced
in conjunction with the music
school and directed by professors
Jack E. Bender of the speech de-
partment and Josef Blatt of the
music school..
"Don Pasquale" is the musical
story of an old man who finds
himself accidentally married to a
shrew (actually the heroine in
disguise) and presents his devious
solution to the situation. Prof.
Bender said that the "little moral
pointed out was the whimsy of an
old man-a common story of the
times."
He described the opera as a
"little jewel, a nice story which is
somewhat in the Commedia dell'
Arte tradition."
The music, he commented, is
developed in a "light, sparkling
fashion." The opera's staging is
not' unusually problemmatic: the
current production done In one
set, using a unit based on the
classical theatre,'Prof. Bender ex-
plained.
RichardLutz, Grad., speech de-
partment. business manager, said
that the setting is done in "tones
of black and white, befitting the
spirit of this musical comedy of
life.
Crew members, in changing
scenery for the one unifying set,
will do so in front of the audience:
they will be garbed in .period cos-
tumes, moving in a choreographed
quasi-dance.
"Don Pasquale is set in Rome
in the early 19th century; it was
written -to be done in a con-
temporary setting. But because of
its fanciful nature, opera was
usually performed in a setting
characterizing the seventeenth or
eighteenth centuries, Prof. Bender
explained; "at this time, there
was a tendency to move back his-
torically and opera was never done
as contemporary."

General admission tickets for
the unreserved seats are priced at
one dollar and can be purchased
at Trueblood Auditorium box of-
fice in the Frieze Bldg. from noon
to 8 p.m. today and tomorrow.
MR. IKRAM
suggests this week:
Christmas is

By SUSAN HERSHBERG
BERKELEY - Executive ses-
sions of University of California's
board of regents may be banned in
the next session of the state legis-
lature.
If reelected, the speaker of the
Assembly will introduce such a
legislative bill.
The Brown Act, of which he is
the author states: "The people of
this state do not yield their sov-
ereignty to the agencies which
serve them. The people, in delegat-
ing authority, do not give their
public servants the right to decide
what is good for the people to
know and what is not good for
them to know."
As an ex-officio member of the
Board of Regents, Brown does not
think any matters discussed in the
closed sessions are worth exemp-
tion from anti-secrecy provisions,
except for government projects
which should be maintained under
federal regulations anyhow.
The present Brown Act does not
extend to state agencies, although
Brown has tried before to pass a
bill including the whole state.
* * *
LOS ANGELES - University of
California President Kerr's re-
cently announced policy state-
ments on student organizations are
still the focal point for much con-
troversy on the UCLA campus.
Both the Association for Wom-
en Students and the Inter rater-
nity Council have passed resolu-
tions unanimously supporting the
anti-discrimination clause.
However, the dictum forbidding
student organizations the right to
speak on off-campus issues has
been subject to "violent opposi-
tion" in the Student Legislative
Council.
* * *
COLUMBUS-Ohio State is still
In the throes of its housing dis-
crimination problem, as the ad-
ministration recently sent letters
to a large number of local land-
lords and landladies requesting
they conform to "university policy"
of non-discrimination.
Following many protests signed
by university faculty members, the
administration formally requested
landlords to admit students "re-
gardless of race, creed, color, reli-
gion oranational origin," and to
send back enclosures 'signifying
their willingness to cooperate.
CAMBRIDGE -The Student
Council athletic committee at
Harvard is presently carefully
studying the college athletics pro-
gram.
The Freshman Physical Train-
ing program, the problems of small
varsity sports, the financial prob-
lems of these sports and athletic
ethics are to come under the com-
mittee's scrutiny.
* * *
SYRACUSE - The National
Science Foundation has awarded
Syracuse a $288,900 grai for
further and enlarged teacher
training programs in mathematics
and science.
The university's third yearly
award, it is one of a number of
[Organization
Notices
Am. Soc. for Pub. Admin., Coffee
Hour, Nov. 20, 4 p.m., Rackham, Grad.
Outing SR.,Speaker: Prof. Wernette,
"The Proper Role of Government in
the American Economy."
" " s
Congregational Disciples E & R Stu-
dent Guild, Sociai Action Comth. Cost
Lunch, Nov. 19, 12 noon, 524 Thompson.
" " "
Am. Baptist Stud. Felowship, work
party, Nov. 20, 7:30 p.m., Student Ctr.

grants to several participating
universities to aid their develop-
ment of high school science teach-
ers and the addition of a similar
program for mathematics teach-
ers.
.* * *
CHAMPAIGN -- The "Fair Play
To Circulate
SGC Pe titions
Petitioning for five Student Gov-
ernment Council committee chair-
manships continues today.
Positions of Education and Stu-
dent Welfare Committee chair-
man, Elections Director and Stu-
dent Activities Committee chair-
man will be appointed until the
end of April.
National Student Association
goordinator and Student Book Ex-
change director will be appointed
for terms to expire in May.
Petitioning will last until Dec. 3.
Interviews will be held shortly
after, on Dec. 7.

STANDING ROOM TICKETS
for Glee Club Combined Concert
available Nov. 21 from 6 P.M.
at Hill Auditorium for 75c

DON'T FORGET THAT TODAY'S THE DAY

A

T.G.I.F.
HILLEL
3-5
1429 HILL STREET

A

MICHIGAN, GOOD LUCK!

Program" on the University of Illi-
nois campus, originated by
NAACP, has aroused action in the
Men's Residence Halls Association
and the Interfraternity Council.
The men's residence halls have
agreed to co-sponsor the program
as long as NAACP's actions do not
conflict with MRHA's rules, and
the Interfraternity Council recog-
nized the necessity of "concrete
action" on the program, but tabled
it for future consideration.
MINNEAPOLIS -- Commuting
students still attended classes at
the University of Minnesota this
week, in spite of a Twin City bus
strike.
The Minnesota Student A o-
ciation first arranged a "shutte"
service, in which students used the
former bus routes in driving be-
tween St. Paul and Minneapolis,
enabling their riders to attend
valuable midquarter classes.
Now university officials have
made 'arrangements with an in-
dependent bus firm to provide in-
tercampus bus service for the
duration of the strike.

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Saturday at 7:00 and 9:004
Sunday at 8:00
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-N.Y. World Telegram

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1

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