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November 01, 1949 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-11-01

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

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1949

THE MICHIGAN DAILY:

PAGE FIVE

THE MICHIGAN W~tFY

PAGR FJV~

Wayne King Concert To Feature
Versatile Vocalists Evans, Hall

Appearing in the Wayne King
concert, sponsored by the Men's
Glee Club, to be held Saturday,
Nov. 5 in Hill Auditorium, will be
popular vocalists Nancy Evans and
Harry Hall.
Nancy Evans, whose voice, critics
have agreed, seems unlimited in
range, is able to move from the
lowest =to the highest note of the
musical scale with ease. She is also
known as having the perfect voice
forsrenditions of "torchy" num-
bers.
MISS EVANS is known to ful-
fill musical requests gladly wheth-
er she has had time to rehearse
or not.
Among the numbers she will
sing at the concert are Lazy River,
Ciribiribin, Begin the Beguine and
The Man I Love.
A newcomer with the Wayne
King group is baritone Harry
Hall. While attending the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin, Hall sang
in leading nightclubs about the
city. Following his release from
service in the U.S. Navy, he won
an Arthur Godfrey Talent Scout
contest.

This in turn led him to various
appearances in nightclubs, on the
radio and finally to a contract
with the Wayne King orchestra.
* * *
HALL WILL BE featured in the
following numbers: Some En-
chanted Evening, Four Winds and
the Seven Seas, Hallelujah and
The Lord's Prayer.
Also featured in the concert
will be the well known mixed
choral group, the Don Large
Chorus. Originating in Detroit,
the group, under the direction
of Don Large, has been heard
regularly over radio, records and
television.
During the past two years, theI
chorus has toured with Wayne
King from coast to coast in con-
certs where they have been re-
peatedly called back for further
encores.
IN ADDITION to the chorus as
a unit, there are smaller groups
of vocalists: three female singers
known as "The Meadowlarks"; the
male chorus, "The Grenadiers";
and the newly formed' mixed
group, "The Quintones"
Modern swing and old favor-
ite classicals are handled with
equal facility to these choral
units. Because of the tremen-
dous ovations they received last
year while traveling with the
Wayne King concert group, the
maestro has planned this year's

Junior women interested in
working on JGP finance or pro-
grams committee will meet at
5 p.m. today in the League.
The room number will be
posted on the bulletin board.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

program to provide plenty of op-
portunity for the display of the
versatility and talents of these
gifted singers.
Wayne King concerts are always
well sprinkled with the waltz tunes
his orchestra has made famous
during its twenty years history.
* * *
KING DECLARED in a recent
interview, "The waltz is timeless,
dances may come and dances may
go; but the waltz stays on for-
ever."
He added that right now the
tempo is being speeded up a
bit, but it still has not reached
the speed of the nineties when
people had plenty of floor space
in which to twirl.
In sharp contrast to other or-
chestras, the King group features
softly muted strings and eliminates
drum solos completely. It is this
quality of smoothness which has
brought the "Waltz King" repeat-
ed compliments for his restful and
full-bodied music.
Tickets for the concert may be
purchased from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
every day this week at the box
office in Hill Auditorium.
Weddings
E I
Engagements
Blake-Elzinga
Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Blake of Ann
Arbor announce the engagement
of their daughter Nettie Jean to
Eugene Robert Elzinga, son of Dr.
and Mrs. E. R. Elzinga of Mar-
quette.
Miss Blake was graduated from
Ward-Belmont College. She at-
tended the University literary col-
lege and is now a student techni-
cian at St. Joseph's Mercy Hos-
pital in Ann Arbor.
Mr. 1tizinga is a sophomore in
the Engineering College and is a
member of Theta Delta Chi.
Arrangements are being made
for a June wedding.
H ubba rd-Dickson
The Rev, and Mrs. Russell L.
Hubbard of Minneapolis, have an-
nounced the engagement of their
daughter Ardith Marie to Donald
Dickson, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. F.
Dickson of Ann Arbor.
Miss Hubbard was graduated
from the University in June and
is now working at the University
Hospital.
Mr. Dickson is a senior at the
University and plans to continue
his work in the field of clinical
psychology.
Eva ns-Gow
Mr. and Mrs. Keith J. Evans of
Riverside, Illinois have announced
the engagement of their daughter
Katharine to George Gow, son of
Mr. and Mrs. W. Gow, also of
Riverside.
Miss Evans is a member of Pi
Beta Phi and a senior in the lit-
erary college.
Gow is a graduate of North-
western University where he was
affiliated with Phi Gamma Delta.
He graduated with a degree in bus-
iness administration.

VERSATILE VOCALISTS-Pictured above are Nancy Evans and
Harry Hall, who will be featured in the Wayne King concert
which is to be held on Saturday, Nov. 5 in Hill Auditorium.
Elite' Nu Gamma Delta Sneaks
Unofficially Into Greek Realm

Hillel Slates
Open Meetings
Hillel committee organization
will get underway at three open
meetings slated for this week.
A meeting to form the publicity
committee will be held at 4 p.m.
tomorrow in Rm. 3N at the Union.
The committee will handle all pub-
licity for religious, social and cul-
tural functions sponsored by the
Foundation. Committee chairman,
Hilliard Gersten, especially urges
people with artistic ability to at-
tend.
The Hillel Players dramatic.
group will hold a meeting at 8
p.m. tomorrow at the Foundation.
Those interested in play produc-
tion and radio work may gain ex-
perience through membership in
the group.
The main production of the
Players in Hillelzapoppin', a pro-
gram of skits presented each
spring. Proceeds from this show
are donated to the United Jewish
Appeal.
This year, the Players intend
to augment past activities present-
ing additional dramatic produc-
tions.
An organizational meeting
scheduled for 4:15 p.m. Thursday
in the Union will outline Hillel's
fall social activities. The social
committee will concentrate mainly
on arranging the Hillel formal
which is slated for Nov. 12.
The "Big Top," as the dance
will be titled, will feature a circus
theme and will be under the co-
chairmanship of Eleanor Goldman
and Paul Siegal. The committee
will confer on plans for the dec-
orations, ticket sales, publicity and
entertainment.

By MARILYN KLAFER
Climaxing mutual athletic tri-
umphs over one another, Helen
Newberry honored Betsy Barbour
at a tea last Thursday afternoon.
The preceding Sunday New-
berry blanked Barbour in their
annual Little Brown Juglet foot-
ball game and retained the brown
jug on their mantle. Then, a few
nights later Barbour retaliated on
the volleyball court' by trouncing
Newberry.
The tea was given to bring thej
women of the "sister dorms" to-
gether on a friendly, rather than
a competitive basis. Results were
so pleasant that the teas will prob-
ably become a monthly funciton
on Newberry's social schedule.
Refreshments were served in the
sun parlor and an informal mu-
sical atmosphere was provided by
Brook Stevens and her ukelele.
Over cups of steaming hot choc-

CHAAHMED:
Newberry Tea Held To Further
Friendship With 'Sister Dorm'

(Continued from. Page 4)
Upper Room, Lane Hall. All are
welcome.
Canterbury Club: 7:30-9 p.m.,
Chaplain's Seminar, conducted by
Rev. Burt, on basic doctrines of
the Christian Faith.
SL Cabinet Meeting: 4 p.m., Rm.
3D, Union.
International Committee meet-
ing, NSA: 4 p.m., Rm. 3A, Union.
ADA: Executive Committee
meeting, 3:30 p.m., League cafe-
teria.
Varsity Debate: There will be no
meeting tonight. Another general
session will be called after the
present series of practices is fin-
ished.
Gilbert and Sullivan Society:
Chorus rehearsal, 7:15 p.m.,
League. Last costune measure-
ments.
Science Research Club: 7:30
p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre.
Program: Studies of Visual
Thresold, H. Richard Blackwell,
Department of Psychology and Di-
rector of the Visual Research Lab-
oratory; Ecology of Some Appala-
chian Salamanders, Nelson G.
Hairston, Department of Zoology;
election of new members.
French Tutoring through the
Cercle' Francais. Organizational
meeting, 4 p.m., 408 Romance
Languages Bldg. All students of
French 1 and 2, who are members
and interested in receiving tutor-
ing, are urged to attend.
Pi Sigma Alpha, U.. of M. Chap-
ter of the National Political Sci-
ence invites Political Science
'Graduate and Undergradu-
ate concentrates and faculty mem-
bers to a reception from 4:30 to
5:30 p.m., League, to honor Pro-
fessors Thomas S. Barclay, Stan-
ford University, and Wilbert L.
Hindman, University of Southern
California.
Square Dance Group: 7 p.m.,
Lane Hall.
I.Z.F.A.: Meeting, 7:30 p.m.,
League. Everybody welcome.
U.W.F.: Discussion and Forum
-Topic: "Is a peaceful and pros-

perous Germany possible without
a European Federation?" 7:30
p.m., Union.
Quarterdeck: Meeting, 7:30 p.m.,
445 W. Engineering Bldg.
Coming Events
Canterbury Club: Wed., 7:15
a.m., Holy Communion followed
by Student Breakfast.
Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Meet
for initiation at 7 p.m., Wed., Rm.
3A, Union. Slides taken in the
Camp Davis region this summer
will be shown. All members are
asked to attend.
I.A. S.: Meeting, 7:30 p.m., Wed.,
Nov. 2, Rms. K, L, M, Union.
Speaker: Mr. Eugene Moody,
Ass't. City Manager of Jackson.
Topic: Airport Problems of Private
Flying." Committee members meet
at 7 p.m.
U. of M. Theatre Guild: General
meeting, Wed., Nov. 2, 7:30 p.m.,
League.
U of M. Rifle Club: Postal match
with the University of Wyoming,
Wed., Nov. 2,' 8 p.m., ROTC rifle
range. Practice 7-9:30 p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi: Business meet-
ing at chapter house, Wed., Nov. 2.
Pre-medical Society: Meeting,
Wed., Nov. 2, 7:30 psm., 1400
Chemistry Bldg. Prof. Bruno
Meinecke, adviser to the Society,
will speak on "The Essence of Pro-
fessional Culture."
Michigan Arts Chorale: Regular
meeting, Wed., Nov. 2, 7 p.m.,
Room B, Haven Hall. All members
should be present.
AIEE-IRE: Meeting, Wed., Nov.
2, 8 p.m., Rackham Amphitheater.
Mr. Charles F. Kocher, the Chief
Engineer for WXYZ and WXYZ-
TV, will speak on the subject,
"Television Station Operation."
Joint meeting with Michigan Sec-
tion of AIEE.
Women of the University Facul-
ty: Tea, 4 to 6 p.m., Wed., Nov. 2.
Fourth floor clubroom, League.
The Mich. Dames Book group
will meet Wed.,Nov. 2, at the
home of Mrs. James Peters, 520
E. Williams.

By DORIANNE ZIPPERSTEIN
Even Pan-Hel hasn't heard
about the Nu Gamma Deltas.
They're the newest of the Greek
letter groups on campus-and the
most elite (so they think!)
The Nu Gams (Newberry's
Green Dressed) organized last
year, are a crew of 15 Newberry-
ites who are the waitresses of
the only dorm on campus that
has all three meals served.
Definitely a discriminating or-
ganization, the Nu Gams are
staunch in their standards. Quali-
fications for joining are three:
first, lively table conversation for
the pre-meal waitress table, with
the emphasis on good juicy gos-
sip.
Secondly, the ability to talk
people out of ordering soup and
tea at lunch is required. Finally,
having no slip shorter than
three inches below the hem line
of the green uniform is a neces-
sary prerequisite.
The day starts at 6:45 for the
green-garbed Newberryites who
are unfortunate enough to have to
work breakfast. This means bring-
ing three. coffee and five milk
Panhel Committee
Plans Decorations
The decorations committee for
Panhel Ball will hold a meeting at
5:00 p.m. tomorrow in the Publici-
ty Room of the League.
Coeds who have already signed
up for the committee are asked to
attend this meeting, for "activity
points will not be given to those
who have signed up unless they as-
sume committee obligations," ac-
cording to Marilyn Buell, chair-
man of the committee.
Women who are interested in
joining the committee may still
sign up. Those.who are interested
in art or have a flair with the pal-
ette and brush are especially need-
ed.
The theme of the dance, "Peter's
Panic," will feature circus deco-
rations. The theme and the deco-
rations are being planned to show
a young boy's delight and excite-
ment at the circus.
The name for the dance was
chosen to relate the event to the
University Fresh Air Camps, for
Peter Pan is pictured on all the
camp posters. In the ballroom fig-
ures of a smiling and impish Peter
Pan will be seen peeking around
the sides of the booths and sitting
on the bandstand at the feet of the
orchestra.

when the order was definitely five
coffee and three milk.
A special technique is involved
in working breakfast-the wait-
resses must be able to join the
stare-them-out - of - the - dining-
room pack to discourage the late
comers who dash in 30 seconds
before the dining room closes
Lunch and dinner are similar or-
deals for both eaters and workers,
with the day ending on the happy
but sour notes as the Nu Gams
sing-while-they-dry glasses and
silverware.
But there's one consolation forl
the waitresses besides the monthly
check-last year two of the dish
boys wound up engaged to two of
the Nu Gams.
What better remuneration?

hf

olate the neighborly crowd dis-
cussed topic ranging from com-
parative room sizes and elevator
service to the idiosyncrasies of
house chaperons. Newberryites
then escorted guests on tours of
the house.
Not only do the "sister dorms"
share a landscaped lawn (which
turns into a football field at this
time of the year), but they also
share a long standing friendship.
This traditional amity dates
back to their days as the first
women's residences established at
the University, Newberry having
been opened in 1915 and Barbour
a few years later.
Newberry is now formulating
plans for an open house similar to
the affair recently given by the
Sigma Chis. Instead of putting
pledges on display, however, New-
berry will offer a premier showing
of its new furniture.

Panhel Workshop Organizes

Last weekend new horizons
dawned for the Panhellenic Asso-
ciation's up and coming workshop.
A relatively new project of the
Panhellenic organization, the
workshop was formed for the pur-
pose of acquainting sorority wom-
en with their responsibilities on
campus and to promote more un-
derstanding between sororities.
* * *
THE WEEKEND started with
registration on Saturday. After
registration a dessert was held in
the Grand Rapids Room of the
League. This was followed by a
speech by Dean Mary C. Bromage
entitled "Contributions of the So-
rority to College Life."
Later that afternoon a round
table discussion took place, cov-
ering the social side of sorority
life, house management and
rushing.
Following this open forum, the
women enjoyed a listening party

which concluded the activities of
the day.
THE WORKSHOP continued
with another round table discus-
sion Sunday morning. Points
stressed at the meeting were schol-
arships, off i c e r organizations
transfer relations, pledge training
and the place af alumnae in the
sorority system.
After the forum a banquet was
held at noon. This was follewed
by the presentation of Mrs. E. L.
Knapp, who spoke on "The Priv-
ileges and Responsibilities of the
Sorority Woman."
To bring the workshop activi-
ties to a close, Panhellenic mem-
bers presented a skit on sorority
life.
The workshop 'which is in the
experimental stage "certainly
proved to be very successful and
has made sorority bonds more
friendly than ever," said Betty Jo
Faulk, president of Panhellenic.

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