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November 14, 1986 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-11-14

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4

Page 2 - The Michigan Dily - Friday, November 14, 1986
Glee Club begins
another season

I I

By JULIE KELLER
Out of a fraternal drinking club
in the 1800s sprouted a men's
group that became the second oldest
glee club in the country.
The club was organized in 1846,
but it was not formally recognized
by the University until 1859, one
year after the Harvard club was
recognized.
THE CLUB'S 76 student
members will perform selections
from Offenbach, Rossini, and
Bernstein at their 127th Annual
Fall Concert tomorrow at 8 p.m. in
Hill Auditorium.
The annual concert is
traditionally held on the night of
the last football game to keep the
old alumni in town. This week's
game against Minnesota is the last
trCANTERBURY HOUSE
ESPISCOPALCHURCH AT U-M
218 N. Division St.
Services daily, 5 p.m.; Midnight (exc.
Saturday).
All Are Welcome
* * *
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
1511 Washtenaw Ave. 663-5560
(Between Hill and South U.)
DR. PAUL FOELBER, Interim Pastor
Communion Service at 10:30 a.m.
Bible Study at 9:15a.m.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.-662-4466
(between Hill and S. University St.)
William Hillegonds, Senior Minister
Sunday Worship Services at 9:30 and
11:00a.m.
Church School, including nurseries at
9:30 and 11:00 a.m.
CAMPUS MINISTRY
Sunday Bible Study 11:00 a.m.
Wednesday Communion Service
7:00 p.m.
AMERICAN BAPTIST
CAMPUS CENTER
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Huron St. (between State& Division)
Sundays: 9:55 Worship, 11:25 Bible
Study groups for both Undergrads
and Graduate Students.
Wednesday: 5:30 Supper (free) and
Fellowship.
CENTER OPEN EACH DAY
for information call 663-9376
ROBERT B. WALLACE, PASTOR

home game of the season.
"The concert is a little different
this year because we have some
choreographed numbers," said
Kelly. "The show is fast moving
and energetic."
AFTER THE intermission,
the Friars, an octet, will perform.
The fall concert is a club
tradition. "It's a magic feeling
walking on the stage, knowing that
so many other glee club members
have performed there before," said
Kelly. "We've been entertaining
and making folks happy for so
long."
Before the club expanded into a
full-scale chorus in the1800s, a
small group of men called the
Friars gathered every week to sing
at a restaurant or bar. "They were a
fraternal drinking society of the
era," said junior Mike Osborne,
Men's Glee Club president.
UNTIL THE EARLY 1900s
the club flourished, but in the
1920s it began experiencing
financial hardships. In an effort to
raise money and increase visibility,
the club became affiliated' with the
Michigan Union. The club ended up
working with the Union to raise
money for the building and is
considered to be one of its founding
members.
The group officially became the
Michigan Men's Glee Club in
1922, but the Friars continued to
perform as a small a capella group.
The Friars are all members of the
Glee club, but they raise their
money and produce their own
albums.
In the early years of the club, the
seven to 12 members sang college
songs and vaudeville tunes. To this
day, "The glee club sings more
traditional Michigan songs," said
Bo Kelly, the club's business
manager, while "the Friars sing
basic upbeat tunes including a lot
of '50s music."
THE GLEE CLUB went on
its first world tour in 1967 in honor
of the University's 150th
Anniversary. On their tour they
sang in Finland, Russia, China,
Japan, the Philippines, India,
Sweden, Denmark, Holland, Great
Britain, France, and Wales.
The club still takes its music on
tours. In 1985 the club toured
Greece, Yugoslavia, Italy, Austria,
West Germany, France, Great
Britain, and Wales. In January, the
glee club. will sing in several
Michigan cities and in the spring
the group will tour the west coast.

Step on up
LSA freshman Sanjay Varma
music school.

Daily Photo by JAE KIM
bides the time waiting for a friend at the

New CRISP system
to begin winter term
(Continued from Page 1) names begin with Rob- through Z-
8,497 students and faculty surveyed, are scheduled to CRISP from Dec.
52 percent selected option two, 2 to Dec. 4.
which gives juniors priority over
freshmen and sophomores. "AAA-DOR" STUDENTS
John Yurko, an engineering will register from Nov. 22 to the
senior, said he agrees with the new Dec. 4, and undergraduates whose
policy, but he regrets not being last names fall between Dos- and
able to take advantage of it. "It Kom- must wait until Dec. 4 an 5
helps the juniors out and it doesn't to register. There will be no
hurt anybody too much. registration on Nov. 26, 27, and 28
Somebody's got to go last," he because of Thanksgiving break.
said. For students registered in a
MUSIC STUDENT MIMI school on North Campus -
Spaulding said, "Obviously I can't including art, music, architecture,
feel too good about it right now and engineering students - a
because I'i a freshman." At the registration office will be open at
same time, she said, "Because 53 Chrysler Center. All other
juniors have hassled with it for two students will CRISP in the
years, they're entitled to an earlier basement of Angell Hall.
registration. I know I'm going to Students who miss their
want that privilege when I get up scheduled CRISP appointments by
there." only one hour can still register.
Registration for seniors begins Others will be rescheduled at the
next Wednesday and runs through earliest convenient time. To request
the Nov. 21. Juniors register from an alternate appointment, students
then until Nov. 25. should go to the hall window at the
Freshmen and sophomores will north end of room 17 Angell Hall,
CRISP in a random order within or the Chrysler Center, from
their alphabetical grouping. Those Nov.17 to Dec. 5.
whose last names fall between Kon- CRISP offices will be open
and Roa- register from Nov. 25 to from 9 a.m. to 11:45 a.m. and
Dec. 2, and students whose last 12:30 p.m. to 4:15 p.m.

-N BRIEF
COMPILED FROM ASSOCIATED PRESS REPORTS
Leftis slain in Philippines
MANILA, Philippines - One of President Corazon Aquino's
leading leftist su'porers was found brutally murdered yesterday, the day
she returned from abroad to a capital swept by rumors of coup plots
against her.
Police found the mutilated body of Rolando Olalia, president of the
Partido ng Bayan (People's Party) and the militant May 1st Movement
labor alliance, in a ditch on the edge of the capital hours after his family
reported him missing. The body of his driver was found two miles
away.
Antonio Cuenco, political affairs minister, said the killing "further
aggravates" the crisis in Mrs. Aquino's government, which has been
split by Defense Minister Juan Ponce Enrile's criticism of her policies.
During her four-day visit to Japan seeking aid for the crippled
economy. Manila was rife with rumors that disaffected military officers
linked to Enrile would strike against leftists to provoke a violent
response as a pretext to take over the government.
Woman becomes speaker
pro temnpore in Mich. House
LANSING---State Rep. Teola Hunter, a Detroit Democrat, became
the first woman in the history of the Michigan House to be elected
speaker pro tempore yesterday.
Hunter, who catapulted from assistant majority floor leader to the
No. 2 postition within the Democratic caucus, will succeed outgoing
Speaker Pro Tern Matthew NcNeely (D-Detroit). McNeely, who held
the post since 1973, is retiring after 22 years in the House.
Hunter, who like McNeely is black, called her selection the highest
achievement of her political career.
"I am just ecstatic about the election and ecstatic that (my)
colleagues and peers decided I was competent for the position," said the
53-year-old lh. ..'aker, who was first elected tothe House in 1980.
As speaker pro tem, Hunter will preside over the House for the
speaker unless another lawmaker is designated to preside. Serving for
the speaker, the speaker pro tem calls the House to order and conducts
the chamber's bsiness for the day.
Hunter's victory over Reps. Joe Young (D-Detroit) and William
Keith (D-Garden City), created some dissension.
American first foreigner to
become Chinese shareholder
PEKING - Chinese bankers boosted New York Stock Exchange
Chairman John Phelan's personal portfolio yesterday by giving him
one share of the Flying Happiness Acoustics Co., making the visitor
Communist C hia's first foreign stockholder.
Zhou Zhishi, head of the People's Bank of China Shanghai branch,
handed Phelan the certificate wrapped in a red ribbon at an extraordinary
conference on financial markets sponsored by the state-run bank and the
world's biggest stock exchange.
"You have become a shareholder in a Chinese company," Zhou told
Phelan at a closing ceremony in Peking's cavernous Great Hall of the
People. Phelan, the first foreign stockholder in China since the 1949
Communist takeover, smiled broadly.
Gov't encourages families
WASHINGTON -- A Reagan administration study group, charging
that the "fabic of family life has been frayed by the abrasive
experiments of two liberal decades," yesterday called for tax breaks and
government polices to encourage child rearing.
"Intact families are good. Families who choose to have children are
making a desirabie decision," said the report entitled "The Family:
PreservingAmerica's Future"
"Mothers and fathers who then decide to spend a good deal of time
raising those children themselves rather than leaving it to others are
demonstrably doing a good thing for those children," the report said.
Education Un adersecretary Gary Bauer, who headed the 22-member
task force, denied that the report implied any criticism of couples who
decided not to have children or who put their youngsters in day care.
Michingan temperatures dive
Gale.-force winds that carried a blast of cold Canadian air into
Michigan began calming yesterday, leaving behind a shivering state
where at least a half-dozen record low temperatures were set.
The lighter winds began calming Michigan's lakes, which had been
whipped up by near hurricane-force gusts the day before. The National
Weather Service canceled an advisory warning of severe beach erosion
along Michigan's Lake Superior and Lake Michigan shorelines.
Gale warnings issued for lakes Superior, Huron, Michigan, and Erie
were discontinued yesterday, and waves began shrinking, but frigid air
lingered behind.

"This is very unseasonable," weather service meteorologist Bob
Fendon said from Ann Arbor. ".... The system that brought in this
cold is going to be moving rapidly to the east."
He estimated that temperatures across the state ranged from 15 to 20
degrees colder than normal.
Record lows were set early Thursday in Marquette, where a five-
below-zero reading was 13 degrees colder than the previous record set in
1977.
&heiichtgan BUtI
Vol. XCVII --No.52
The Michi an D- ny (ISSN 0745-967 X) is published Monday
through ' r d+ n' the fall and winter terms. Subscription rates:
September ihrou'h April-S18 in Ann Arbor; $35 outside the city.
One term--S0 in town; S20 outside the city.
The Michi n Daily is a member of The Associated Press and
subscribes t:_Pacific News Service and the Los Angeles Times
Syndicate. Sports Editor............................BARB McQUADE
Editor in Chief... RICMATTSON Associate Sports Editors........DAVE ARETHA
Madi ditor ..............RIC OT BMARK BOROWSKY
ORTT BRICK KAPLAN
City Editor_...................C". RISTY RIBI)EL
News Editor.............. JERRY MARKON ADAM MARTIN
Features Editor.....................:┬░MY MINDELL .PHIlL NUSSEL
NEWS STAF : irancin Al bralth Atkins, Eve SPORTS STAFF: Jim Downey, Liam Flaherty, Allen
Becker, Melissa Birks, La A.Bischoff, Steve Gelderloos, Chris Gordillo, Shelly Haselhuhn, Al
Bionder, Rebceca 13' ::roestein, Brian Bonet, Marc Hedblad, Julie Hoilman, Join Husband, Darren Jasny,
Carrel, lov Cohen, i 'y, John Dunning, Rob Rob Levine, Jill Marchiano, Christian Martin, Eric
Earle, Ellen Fiedeolt Martin Frank, Katy Gold, Lisa Maxson, Greg McDonald. Scott Miller, Greg Molzon,
Green, Stephen Grgory, Jor M liser, MyClu Jerry MuthAdam Ochlis, Jeff Rush, Adam Scheftcr,
Jaklevic, Steve Knopp rP'lip I. Levy, Michael Adam Schrager, Scott Shuffer, Pete Steinert. Douglas
Lustig, Kelly McNeA yMi s,Kery Murakami, Volan, Bill Zolla.
Lusgn , lly c_ hrp usne Photo Editor............. ...... ANDI SCHREIBER
Skubik, Louis Stancao . PHOTO STAFF: Leslie Bocrstein, Jae Kim, Scott
Opinion Page Editor.. . AREN KLEIN Lituchy, JohnMunson, Dean RnaoPter Ross.
Associate Opinn, Pare Ei:Or ...ENRY PARK Business Manager.................MASON FRANKLIN
OPINION PAG! :.yry Clmnnock, Tin Sales Manager. ..............DIANE BLOOM
fleet, Gayle Y~snn. . ~r Mooney. Caleb Finance Manager .......REBECCA LAWRENCE
Southworth. Classified Manager............GAYLA BROCKMAN
Arts Editor.... ....... NELLE BROWER Ass't Sales Manager........ EBRA LEDERER
Associate Arts EditorE.......RBECCA CHUNG Ass't Classified Manager.............GAYLE SHAPIRO
Music..... .............BETH FERTIG DISPLAY SALES: Barb Calderoni, Irit Elrad, Lisa
Film..................KURT SERBUS Gnas, Melissa Hambrick, Alan Heyman. Julie
Boks... .. ......SUZANNE MISENCIK Krombolz, Anne Kubek, Wendy Lewis, Jason Liss,
AOTTA-r Inr:. Aci ai. nlio eau i-.-br ... ;sa LauraMartin.Scott Metcalf.Renee Morrissev.Carolvn

........- .-.-.- -------- - -- -- -
I 1
I I
I ~COOKIES 1
"' I
Don't be a turkeyI
Take a dozen of Mrs. Peabody's1
cookies to Mom's for Thanksgiving
$1 off dozen I
Holiday Orders Coupon must be presented I
I 761-CHIP Offer valid through 11-26-86
The Graduate Faculty

r

(A through B)
Janet Abu-Lughod
Ph.D., '66, Univ. of Mass.
Prof of Sociology
Perry Anderson
B.A., '59, Oxford Univ.
Prof of Political Science
& History
Andrew Arato
Ph.D., '75, Univ. of Chicago
Assoc. Prof of Sociology
Richard Bensel
Ph.D., '78, Cornell Univ.
Assoc. Prof of Political Science
Shlomo Breznitz
Ph.D., '65, Hebrew Univ.
Prof. of Psychology
Jerome Bruner
Ph.D., '41, Harvard Univ.
f' T.- AArt al f 1;.. Pr.f

The Graduate Faculty has
grown over five decades from
an anti-fascist University in
Exile to what is arguably the
leading U.S. center for
historically and theoretically
informed social science.
To learn more about
our master's and doctoral
programs-and everyone else
in The Graduate Faculty from
A through Z-return the
coupon or call (212) 741-5710.
Graduate Faculty
of Political and Social Science
65 Fifth Avenue, Greenwich
Village, N.Y., N.Y. 10003

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