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January 05, 1949 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-01-05

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THE MICHIGAN AIL

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 5, 19.1

'Sugar Chile' To Appear
In Concert with Franzel

"Sugar Chile" Robinson, thel
child boogie-woogie and bebop
pianist who startled the nation
five years ago, will appear in a
joint concert with Carlotta Fran-
zel, fgormer "Carmen Jones" starI
at 8 p.m. tomorrow, at Pattengill
Auditorium, Ann Arbor High
School.
Sugar Chile, 10 years old, of
Detroit, is popularly known as
'the King of boogie-woogie and
bebop music."
TOMORROW'S concert will
mark the third anniversary of his
debut in Ann Arbor and is the
beginning of an extended tour of
the major cities from here to
Cuba. His, appearance here is,
sponsored by the Ann Arbor Civic
Club.
Highlight of the tour will be
his appearance as guest star in
President Truman's annual Ball
With "Sugar Chile" is Carlotta
Franzel, a former star in Billy
Rose's Broadway musical "Car-
men Jones."

'SUGAR CHILE' ROBINSON
. . . Boogie-woogie artist
MISS FRANZEL was acclaimed
uy the New York Journal as "The
outstanding singing-acting per-
formance in New York City."
Tickets for the concert are on
sale at the Un noiand Grinnell's
Music Store. A children's matinee
will be held at 5 p.m. tomorrow
in the Pattengill Auditorium.

FDAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 4)
for all foreign students and Ameri-
can friends, 4:30-6 p.m., Thurs.,
Jan. 6, International Center.
Hostesses: Mrs. Calvin O. Davis
and Mrs. Moreau C. Hunt.
Gilbert and Sullivan Society:
Meeting for all members, 7 p.m.,
Jan. 6, Michigan League. All
scores will be turned in for re-
funds, money for tickets must be:
paid, orders for pictures will be
taken, business and plans will be
discussed, and possibly recordings
of the show will be played.
U. of M. Radio Club: Meeting,
7:30 p~m., Thurs., Jan. 6, 1084 E.
Engineerhgg Bldg. Mr. Phil Rogers,
W5KJQ, will speak on the Com-
munication Engineer's place in In-
dustry.
U. of M. Rifle Club: Firing, 7-
9:30 p.m., Thurs., Jan. 6 ROTC
range.
Alpha Phi Omega, National
Service Fraternity: Meeting for all
members, concerning registration,

other urgent projects. 7 p.m.,
Thurs., Jan 6, Michigan Union.
A.V.C.: Meeting, 7:30 p.m.,
Thurs., Jan. 6, Rm. 3B, Michigan
Union. Elect correspondence sec-
retary.
Undergraduate Psychological
Society: The trip to the Pontiac
State Hospital sponsored by the
U.P.S. will leave Ann Arbor at
12:30 p.m., Fri., Jan. 7. Buses will
be parked on the east side of Hill
Auditorium. Members of the U.P.S.
will have their fares paid from the
treasury. Non-members will be
required to pay a fare to cover the
round trip.
Society for General Semaaitics:
3 p.m., Sun., Jan. 9, International
Center.
U. of M. Dames Executive
Board: Meeting, 8 p.m., Thurs.,
Jan. 6, at the home of Mrs. C. V.
Carter, 1130 Hill St.
Deutscher Verein: Annual eve-
ning classical music, 8 p.m., Thurs.
Jan. 6, Rackham Assembly Room.
Ensian picture will be taken.

NSA Claims
Violation in
Olivet Case
Is Rep resented
Charges that last fall's dis-
missal of Prof. T. Barton Akeley
at Olivet College was a violation
of academic freedom has been
made at a meeting of the NSA
National Executive Committee in
Chicago.
The report of the committee
recommends that Prof. Akeley be
informed of the reasons for his
dismissal and be given a hearing
before the Board of Trustees of
the College.
THE MEETING was attended
by three representatives of the
Michigan region, Regional NSA
President. Harvey Weisberg, '50L,
Bob Wilder of the University of
Detroit and Joe lansknecht of
Aquinas college.
Approval of the Presidents re-j
quest for federal aid to educa-
tion was given after a sharp
dispute betweennorthern and
southern delegates.
The dispute was over theaques-
tion of granting federal aid to
states which segregate white and
Negro students.
The group compromised by ap-i
proving federal aid to such statesI
if they divide funds equally be-G
tween their separate school sys-
tems.
NSA went on record as oppos-
ing segregated school systems.N
* * *
CONGRATULATIONS were ex-t
tended to the Amherst Chapter
of Phi Kappa Psi fraternity for
their actions in taking a NegroI
pledge over the objections of the
national fraternity.I
Bids for the national congress
to be held in August were offeredI
by two schools besides the Uni-I
versity of Michigan. They are theI
University of Illinois and the Un-t
versity of Minnesota.
r
Grants Made Y
For Research
Research grants amounting to
$26,865 have been announced by
Dr. Ralph A. Sawyer, dean of the
graduate school.
Prof. Emeritus I. M. Randall,
of the physics department will un-
dertake a study of the applica-
tions of infrared spectroscopy to
biological research with a grant of}
$3,000.
The Faculty Research Fund
gave $12,150 in grans and t he
remaining consisted of grants
made by the Board of Governors
of the graduate school,
Other research project g ran s,
a total of 33, were made, in phys-
ical sciences, biological science,
language and literature, social sci-
ences, fine arts, and the health
sciences.
ROTC Men Speh(d
Ifo0i(Iays ol Iti'ty
jijlhI. Navl RUTC stfido ni:;
spent the llolidays on two week1:
active duty at the Naval Air Sta-
tion, Grosse Ile, Captain James P.
Walker, commanding officer of
the base, has announced.
The men were Lieut. (jg) i us-
sell Noble, Ensigns Robert Stev-
ens, Joseph Miller, James McDon-

ald, R1udolph J ergsma, Va lteri1
Hancock, Jolii Ktelicr, and s a-
J"iutNbe udI i Eusl w
all Naval Iescrve are intensi.yi11
their monthly weekend trining
by logging flight time and learn-
ing recent developments in Naval
aviation techniques.

Band Concert
Scheduled for
Tuesday at Hill
The University Concert Band
will make its first appearance of
the season in an "appreciation"
concert next week.
The Midwinter Concert, accord-
ing to William D. Revelli, director
of the band, is being given in ap-
preciation of "the loyalty and
support of the students and fac-
ulty of the University, and the
community of Ann Arbor."
The Concert, which will be
given at 8 p.m., Tuesday, in Hill
Auditorium, will feature the most
complete instrumentation the
band has ever had.
Included in the program will be
"Overture to Il Matrimonio Se-
greto," by Cimarosa, "Symphony
No. 1 in ,B-flat," by Fauchet, and
Wagner's "Siegfried's Rhine Jour-
ney" from "Die Gotterdammer-
ung."
Other numbers will be "Toc-
cata and Fugue in D-minor," by
Bach and "Symphony No. 4 (Fi-
nale)" by Shostakovitch; "Se-
quoia," by Homer C. Lagassey;
"March for Americans," by Grofe;
and "Skyscraper," by Phillips.

MOTHER OF THREE AFTER DEATH OF CHILDREN-Mrs.
Bernice Nichols, 23, a waitress who had been away from liome,
gestures hysterically in the embrace of her husband, Herbert, after
the couple's three children burned to death in a fire which broke
out in their Chicago home. A fourth child was carried from the
blazing structure by a passerby.

1949

$2.00

# _

9

now,

One-Act Plays
To BeGiven
The Department of Speech will
present its third bill of one-act
plays at 8 p.m. Thursday and Fri-
day in Lydia Mendelssohn The-
atre.
Featured on this bill will be
three works of well known play-
wrights. The first, "How to Cure
It" by Thornton Wilder, has been
set in a London Music Hall.
"The Lovely Miracle," by Paul
Johnson and directed by Patricia
Fritz, is the second one-act on
the bill. It is centered in rural
England.
The final play on the bill will
be "Man of Destiny," by George
Bernard Shaw which is set in
Italy, in 1796. It will be under
the direction of Betty Fuller.
Theatre doors will be opened at
7:30 and closed as soon as the
house is filled. No one will be
admitted after 8 p.m. There is no
admission charge. -

s i 'I'rlx' O;t , r

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