ERImAY. NOV'fE ME .5..1948
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
. _____ _ ..._. . .. _ _ _ _m ._ _ .. _ . _ _ _____________________________ _ -_____ __ - --_- - - :.. - --_
League ponsor Weeky
Classical record concerts.will be
presented for students at 7:15
p.M. every Friday and Sunday in
the -League Library.
The first of the series will be
given today and will continue for
the rest of the year if attendance
These concerts are sponsored by
the League Social committee for
those who have no opportunity to
enjoy classical music in their resi-
The series is open to both men
and women. The program will be
published the morning of each
concert. Today's program will be:
Sibelius: Symphony No. 2 in D
major-Boston Symphony Or-
chestra, Serge Koussevitsky con-
ducting; Br ahms: Hungarian
Dance No. 7 in A major; Tschai-
kovsky: Romeo and Juliet Over-
The NCN contest
Is soon to start
Buy yours now
So you'll be a part
On t~e oudtt1e
By MARJE SCHMIDT and SYLVIA FOLZ
After last week's rapid pace, the social flurry slows down to a trot
as several houses hold their annual pledge formals and various novelty
parties enter the fray.
Tomorrow evening the Trigons will honor their present pledge
class at a formal to be held at the chapter house. Ken Norman and or-
chestra will do the musical honors. The Trigon colors of black
and red will carry through the elaborate decorations.
Dinner for all those attending will be served at the Stage Coach
Inn preceding the dance. Dr. and Mrs. F. D. Rote, Mr. and Mrs. H. J.
Holmes and Mr. and Mrs. M. Chiappetta have been invited to chap-
* *. * *
THE ACACIA HOUSE WILL be decorated like a Parisian cabaret
with fetching French femmes bedecking the walls and candle light re-
flecting from one coke bottle to another in true Apache style. Scintil-
lating tunes will be carried to every corner of the house by means of
a newly-acquired public address system.
The AK Psi's plan to hit the hay early tomorrow night when
several wagons from McCalla's farm take them on a ,jaunty ride
through the Ann Arbor countryside. In the middle of the eve-
ning they will return to the house for dancing, hot coffee, cider
From 7 p.m. to midnight tomorrow the Alpha Sigma Phi's will
play host to their pledge class at a formal dinner-dance to be held on
the third floor of the Union. Doug Lent and his orchestra will pro-
vide theme music for dancing and entertainment.
*, * * *
THE FRATERNITY COLORS of cardinal and stone will be deco-
ratively used throughout the room. Huge Alpha Sig paddles will
flank pledge pin replicas on the walls.
Special weekend guests of Delta Tau Delta will be the men's
fathers. The Delts promise that there won't be a dull moment.
At the stag party tomorrow night, the pledge class will furnish ad-
ditional enjoyment with some very original entertainment.
An Unmilitary Ball in honor of the Navy game will be good for
many laughs at the Phi Tau house tomorrow evening. The men have
borrowed pat of the Sig Ep's homecoming display, a monstrous battle-
ship, to get the guests into the 'swaaay' of things.
A GAMBLING DEN with all the trimmings will be the setting
for parties to be given by the DUs and Phi Sigma Kappas tomorrow
night. Roulette wheels, dice games, blackjack and poker will be only
some of the inducements used to draw stage money from the guests.
After dinner at the Masonic Temple, the Phi Gam pledges will be
honored at a formal from 9 p.m. to midnight tomorrow. Del Elliot
will swing the baton as his orchestra provides the dance tunes. In
keeping with the Navy game, the decorations will be 'ship-shape' and
Will 0 Wip
Though residents of the Village cannot attend the Protestant
church services of their choice, they are given ample opportunity to
take part in the interdenominational services and work of two
University families are active in the program of Village Church
Fellowship and Christ Chapel. The Fellowship, of which Rev. J. E.
Edwards is pastor, consists of two congregations.
Pastor for the second group is Rev. L. D. Bunn at North Com-
munity Building. It is known as North Community Church Fellow-
ship. Rev. Edwards preaches at the University Community Center.
Six Protestant denominations sponsor the Fellowship program
and added financial support is given by churches in Ann Arbor and
Ypsilanti. Sunday School for the primary age is conducted during
services of Village Fellowship.
STUDENT FAMILES active in Fellowship work include Clayton
Bigelow as choir director and Don Truesdell, organist. Frank Faulk-
ner is president of the executive committee and Mrs. Eleanor Larson
heads the committee on sacred music.
At Christ Chapel all grades and age levels of Sunday School
are offered and adult supervision is provided in the nursery during
church services. Waldemar G. Hintz is pastor and Edith Banuskl,
full time parish worker.
Choir director is Harry Hanson and Mrs. Gary Jones is organist.
Other members of student families are Sunday School teachers. They
include Mrs. William Wert, John Kisly, Robert Nordstrom and Mr.
and Mrs. K. C. Donaldson. The chapel is supported aid sponsored by
the National Lutheran Council.
To Hold Sadie
Newman Club's annual Sadie
Hawkins dance will be held from
8 p.m. to midnight today at the
The dance is a yearly affair
which is held every November in
honor of the never-to-be-forgot-
ten Sadie Hawkins.
Admission will be by member-
ship card only. These can be ob-
tained at the door. Members are
to come dressed in "Dogpatch
Will Be Due
All dormitory and league house
activities chairmen are to turn in
the activity lists compiled from
the preference sheets this week.
The lists may be placed in the
files in the Assembly office or put
in Arlette Harbour's box in the
Undergraduate Office of the
If, for any reason, these lists
cannot be ready by the end of this
week, chairmen are to contact
Marian Grant, 2-3225.
DANCE SATURDAY NIGHT
STAG or DRAG
BEAT THE BAND
REDUCED RATES: To the Ladies prior to 9:00
"MEET ME AT THE TEMPLE"
Just to give your
voice a lift
Registration will be held at 9
a.m. tomorrow in Barbour gym
for children from six to ten,
for the Saturday play and
When you make a long distance telephone
call, your voice would soon fade out were
it not for vacuum tube repeaters. They
give your voice a lift whenever needed--
carry it clearly from coast to coast.
Vacuum tubes and other electronic devices are playing
an ever-growing part in your Bell telephone service. As the
manufacturing unit of the Bell System, Western Electric
makes millions of these intricate little things.
To produce them to highest standards of precision and
at lowest cost, Western Electric has just completed its new
Allentown, Pa., plant -latest addition to vast telephone
making facilities in 18 cities. Now,'and in the years ahead,
this new Western Electric plant will help to make your
Bell telephone service better than ever.
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