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October 21, 1948 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-10-21

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

T MSDAY, OCTOBER 21, I949

0 4ii"-4-mr -W -" qrqr F% a m,4. a

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE. FIV.

Band

To Sponsor

Tenth fnnuai

Varsity

Night Oct. 29

.
,:'

VarietyShow Will Feature Music, Magic

N,

Music and magic will be two of
the main features of Michigan's
tenth annual Varsity Night, to be
held this year Friday night, Oct.
29, of Homecoming weekend in
Hill Auditorium.
Along the magic line Karrel Fox
will be pulling the bunnies out of
the hat. Fox, a comedian magi-
cian known as the "King of Korn,"
will carry a feature part of the*
program with professional ability.
* * *
MUSIC WILL be supplied not
only by the Varsity Band, the ari-
nual sponsors of the program, but
also by separate student talent in
soo and group arrangements.
Gloria Gonan will star as a
metzo soprano, while a Vaughan
House trio consisting of Stan-

ley Challis, Donald Skull, and
William Brehin will present
their own versions of "Coney Is-
land Babe," "Old McDonald,"
and "Dark Town Strutter's
Ball."
Harvey and Frederic Stuart will
give a twin rendition of a musi-
cal comedy number "Military
Life," while Clifford Clarke and
Don Wyant will form a piano
team to do "Malaguena," and the
"Fire Dance." Another trio will be
Mack Ferguson, Johnny Teashout,
and Ray Nusca on the piano, gui-
tar, and string bass.
* * *
SELECTIONS OF the band will
be "Marcho Poco," "Waggery for
Woodwinds" featuring various

sections of the band, and "Repar-
tee," featuring a piano soloist,
Floyd Whirley.
Even ventriloquism will find a
place in the night's events when
Earl Gorrberg takes the floor.
If the performance of two years
ago is to be repeated, Gorrberg
is expected to bring down the
house with his talent for this
type of comedy.
In accordance with the "Var-
sity" theme of the program, one
of the co-authors of the song
"Varsity," and a noted alumnus,
Fred Lawton, will act as Master of
Ceremonies. Although it has not
yet been announced, other promi-
nent personalities are expected to
co-operate in putting on the show.
7oeds Disbliu

Merit-Tutorial
Calls Tutors
For Service
The League Tutorial Committee
has announced that there are still
numerous openings for student
tutors.
Tutors are especially needed for
Spanish and Chemistry. They will
receive 75 cents per hour for their
services.. Tutors should have a
high B or better in the subject or
subjects they wish to teach.
Men and women who qualify as
tutors may register in the Under-
graduate Office of the League by
leaving thier name, address, phone
number and names of courses
they can tutor. Applicants will
be contacted promptly by the
committee.
Students who find they need
help with any of their courses may
sign up at any time, to be tu-
tored.uThe system will continue
until two weeks before finals.
Those who wish to be tutored
should leave the same information
as tutors are asked to leave in the
Undergraduate Office of the
League.
'Schmoo land'
Hits Casbah
Artists Entertain;
Decorations Shown

... By LUCILLE DONALDSON

-4

, .
y"

I

(EDITOR'S NOTE: The following column of news about student fam-
ilies at Willow village will be a regular feature of The Daily Women's Page.
Persons having items to contribute may reach Mrs. Donaldson at 1412
Oakham Court.

Faculty Hour
Held Today
The first Student Faculty Hour
of the year will take place from
4 to 5 p.m. today in the Grand
Rapids Room of the League with
members of the history depart-
ment as guests.
The Student Faculty Hour,
which will be held every Thursday,
is comparable to the weekly teas
of previous years. This fall, how-
ever, the central committee has in-
augurated a new program de-
signed to stress informality.
Cokes will replace the tea.
served at former student-faculty
gatherings. Bridge, ping-pong,
dancing and dominoes will be
available.
Each week the staff' of one de-
partment will be specially invited,
but the faculty and students of
any department are welcome every
Thursday. The gatherings are
sponsored cooperatively by Assem-
bly and Pan-hellenic Association.
WAA Notes
Camp Counselors-There will
be a meeting today at 7 p.m.
in the Correctives Room of
Barbour Gymnasium. Members
should attend in jeans and
rubber soled shoes.
Bowling Club-There will be
instruction today from 4:30 to
5:34 p.m. at the WAB.

ABILITY ABUNDANT
Marv Marklev

Initiative in Taking Duel Honors

To conserve the soap and wax supply and to save wear and tear
on garbage cans Village school children will be guests at a Halloween
Party Saturday, Oct. 30.
Miss Marion Wilson, project services advisor, heads the committee
planning the annual affair.
The costume parade will begin at 5 p.m. at each school and
lead to the Center Theatre. A free movie treat and prizes for the
twenty best costumes will be provided for the one thousand pupils
of the third to tenth grades of the four village schools.
Cooperating are the school principals, local fire department,
Parent Teachers Association and pastors, J. E. Edwards of Village
Church Fellowship and Waldemar G. Hintz of Christ Chapel.
AFTER THREE Sunday school sessions, Douglas Hicks, age three
and one half, volunteered to give the family grace. His prayer was,
"Dear God, thank you for food and little girls. Amen."
MRS. WILLIAM O. WINTER is in charge of the planning com-
mittee of the fall open house scheduled for 8 to 10 p.m.
Friday. Chairman of the refreshments committee is Mrs. Charles
Pierce. Assisting are Mrs. Lyston Jaco and Mrs. Walter Petrowski.
Entertainment will feature two showings of the Rose Bowl
movies.
* * * *
IF YOU WALK into the community center door and stumble over s
a large box, it's only 300 pounds of fire-clay. The studio workshop
not only has the clay but also a kiln. The latter is on loan from the
College of Architecture and Design.
HALLOWEEN CAME three weeks early on Monson Court.
Small fry on a "trick or treat" mission were greeted with the ques-
tion of their early arrival. The answer came quickly, "We'll be on
vacation then and I don't want to miss the candy."
* * * *
MRS. BEN FAIRMAN, JR., 1285 Rutland, will be the instructor
for the class in beginning sewing. The group will start their regular
Monday meetings Oct. 25.

By LEE KALTENBACH
Abilities in abundance may well
describe the 18 coeds residing in
Mary Markley House, recent win-
ners of Assembly's two major an-
nual awards.
Both the scholasticeachievement
cup and the activities participa-
tion cup were presented to Mark-
ley residents at "Opening Night"
festivities,nAssembly's fourth an-
nual Fortnite celebration.
The gold cups are awarded on
a percentage basis each year to
the independent residences at-
taining the highest scholastic av-
erage and the greatest extra-cur-
ricular activities participation.
Mary Markley House won the
scholastic award this year with an
average of 2.89.
* * *
THE RECENT honors seem
especially remarkable since the
house is run on a semi-cooperative
plan. Each coed works on an av-
erage of eight hours per week in
the house.
Mary Markley House has
functioned under its present
name since the spring of 1942.
Before that time it was known
as Alumnae House.
The residence has always been
run on a semi-cooperative basis,

however, whereby the women pay
regular room and board and are
paid by the University for the
work they do in the house.
* * *
THIS YEAR'S house president
is Stella Brey and Miss Helen
Heikkinen isresidence director.
Forty-five per cent of the
women in the house who are en-
tirely self-supporting also hold
part-time positions along with
working in the house.
About 80% of the women are
here on scholarships, many of
whom have been awarded individ-
ual honors for scholastic or extra-
curricular achievements. This
year Marjorie McLain; sophomore
at Mary Markley, received an As-
sembly activities award.
Last year Mary Markley House
was awarded the independent res-
idence activity awaird and the
small residence WAA participa-
tion award. The house was also
honored at Assembly Ball by be-
ing given possession of the Queen
of Hearts Booth for selling the
greatest percentage of tickets for
the dance.
Freak Meeting
Ends in Wedding
SAN FRANCISCO - (R) - Miss
Frances Mackey becomes Mrs.
Francis Mackey at the Little Cha-
pel of Lakeside here Saturday.
And if you think that's funny-
well, so did she. That's what start-
ed the romance.
Mrs. John G. Mackey of the
Dalles, Ore., happened to see the
name of Army Flier Francis
Mackey in a service paper during
the war. He was stationed in North
Africa. Amused, Mrs. Mackey sent
the clipping to her daughter,
Frances Mackey, a Navy nurse in
Hawaii.
Frances was amused, too. Fran-
cis and Frances began writing
letters to each other.
After the war, they got a look
at each other and eventually went
shopping together, for a ring.

The Casbah has had its face
lifted!
Capricious checks in gay blues,
yellows and reds will dominate
the modernistic atmosphere of
"Schmooland," which will be a far
cry from the oriental touch of the
original Casbah.
Sparkling "schmoos" will pop up
everywhere among the checks -
and perhaps peek from behind the
bandstand to perturb Art Starr
and the Casbah music makers.
Despite its new appearance
Casbah will retain its old title,
which has become a by-word for
campus dance-goers.
Along with the new decorations
have come the new seating ar-
rangement with conversation
groups the dominating factor.
.The familiar table system will
continue for the convenience of
large party groups.
This week's floorshow will be
presented by Blade and Schmiter
and will feature the one politician
on campus who is strictly on the
fence, Ed Miellef, in a saber and
epee demonstration.
Micllef and Norman Barnett
will show how college dueling is
really done. A novelty duel with
balloons at the vulnerable points
will also be presented.
Art Starr and his "Quality
Boys" will enter their fifth week
on the Casbah bandstand.
Soph Cabaret
There will be a rehearsal of
the speaking parts for Soph
Cabaret at 4 p.m. today in the
League.

SAM DONAHUE
* * *1 *
IM 'Hometoming' Dancers
OfferedBig Nine TrainRide
Sam Donahue and his orchestra, tape will plot each couple's line of
with featured soloists, will provide travel from one college town to
the music for the annual Home- the next.
coming Dance to be held from 9 Stopping points will be blaz-
p.m. to 1 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 30, ing with lights and will be sur-
in the Intramural Building. I rounded with school banners
Those attending the dance will and characteristic emblems.
be taken for a merry ride around l te' tirclin the ballroom,
the "Big Nine." Decorations' are couples will find themselves "go-
based on a going-back-home ing-back-home" with a similar
theme with transportation via display representing Ann Arbor.
railroad.
The entrance of the Intramural THIS MARKS the end of the
building will be decorated to give, line; but. as John Baum, publicity
the effect of the back-end of a chairman, says, "The number of
train. Programs, to be distributed tours a couple may make to each
upon entrance, will bear a striking spot is limited only by the closing
resemblance to the familiar rail- hour."
road ticket. Tickets for the affair are be
* * * . .

ki

NINE MURALS will cover
walls of the ballroom, each
depicting a "Big Nine" state.

the
one
Red

ing sold from 9 a.m. to noon and
from 1 to 4 p.m. in. University
Hall. During the noon hour they
may be obtained at the Union.

saves

YOU money!

1> I

O ur Daily Special at
NIMS & MILLER
Cafeteria and Coffee Shop
211 South State St.

* it

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THE CHELSEA FLOWER SHOPT
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