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October 24, 1951 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-10-24

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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1951

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1951 PAGE P11

'Dizzy' Trout To Preside at Varsity Night Events
4 * * *. * *

Weddings &
engagements

Religious OrganizationsAnnounceEvents

Entertainment
M Also To Include
OtherNotables
Homecoming weekend will be
ushered in by Paul "Dizzy" Trout
of the Detroit Tigers when he
opens the traditional Varsity Night
program at 8:15 p.m. Friday in
Hill Auditorium.
Joe Gentile and Ralph Bingay,
comics from WJBK-TV, will aid
Trout in his duties as emcee.
ONE FEATURED group that
will appear on the show which is
sponsored by the University Bands,
will be Vaughan House Trio, or-
ganized several years ago.
The trio is composed of Don-
aid Srull and William Brohm
from Dearborn, graduate stu-
*dents in math and Stanley Chal-
lis from Detroit, graduate stu-
dent in speech.
Known for their unique styling
and close harmony, the trio will
sing "Vaughan House," "Michigan
Medley," "Over the Rainbow" and
"Old MacDonald." 3
* * *
will take part in the annual show
will be the Michigan Singers un-
der the direction of Maynard
Klein. The choir, composed of
nearly 100 members from the Uni-
versity Choir, will sing excerpts
from "Die Fledermaus" by Strauss.
Piano accompanyist for the
Michigan Singers will be Mary
Catherine Hutchins. Incidental
solos will be sung by members
of the group.
The University Symphony Band,
under the direction of Prof. Wil-
liam D. Revelli, will feature the
"Michigan Rhapsody"' as they

a

Marshall - Moffatt
The engagement of Nancy A.
Marshall to Robert A. Moffatt has 1
been announced by Miss Mar-
shall's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Neil=
M. Marshall of Dearborn.
Mr. Moffatt is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. Melvin Moffatt of
Galt, Ont., Canada.
Miss Marshall, a senior in the
education school, is affiliated with
Alpha Phi sorority, where her en-
gagement was announced at din-
ner October 7.
Mr. Moffatt, a member of Delta
Kappa Epsilon fraternity, is a
senior in the engineering school.
Goldstone - Kammen
Mrs. Rose Goldstone of Shawn,
Pa., has announced the engage-
men of her daughter, Rose, to Dr.
Saul A. Kammen, son of Mrs. Sa-
die Kammen of Cleveland.
Miss Goldstone attended the
University where she was affiliat-
edt with Sigma Delta Tau sorority.
She is now a senior at Western
Reserve University.
Dr. Kammen was graduated
from Ohio State University and
Western Reserve University dental
school. He is now practicing in
Bedford, O.
The couple is planning an early
spring' wedding.
Redfield - Berckmans
The engagement of Tracy Red-
field to Bruce Berckmans Jr. has
been announced by Miss Red-
field's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. W.
Redfield of Harbor Beach, Mich.
Mr. Berckmans is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Bruce Berckmans of
Holly, Mich.
Miss Redfield, a member of Col-
legiate Sorosis sorority, is a sen-
ior in the University, and Mr.
Berckmans is a senior at Prince-
ton. He is a member of Colonial
Club.

Teas, open houses, social hours
nd lectures mark the program of
events for campus religious organ-
zations this week.
* *.*
Episcopal Students ...
The Episcopal Student Founda-
tion will sponsor its weekly chap-
lain's open house at 7 p.m. today
at the home of Rev. Bruce H.
Cooke, 702 Tappan. Faculty and
students are invited to attend and
participate in the informal dis-
cussions.
* * *
Congregational Guild ...
The Congregational and Disci-

ples Guild supper discussion at
5:30 p.m. today will center around
groups dealing with two widely
varied topics: "American Foreign
Policy" and "What Do I Believe
and Why."
Hillel...
A meeting of all Hillel members
interested in participating in the
choral groups wil be held at 4:15
p.m. today at Lane Hall, according
to Mort Friedman, '54, and George
Loitman, '52, organizers of the
group.
Rabbi Herschel Lyman's semin-
ar on "Modern Jewish Problems"

will also meet at 4:15 today in
Lane Hall. It will be open to all
interested students.
Hillel members may also attend
a coke and social hour from 3:30
to 5:30-p.m. tomorrow at Lane
Hall.
Dr. Ralph Rabinovitch, director
of the children's seryice at the
Neuro-Psychiatric Institute of the
University hospital will speak at
a program sponsored by Hillel
Foundation at 7:45 p.m. Friday at
Lane Hall. Following the speech,
entitled, "Emotional Problems of
Minorities," refreshments will be
served and a social hour held.

...

: .2. t1\
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FEATURED ACT-Appearing on the program o f Varsity Night to be held at 8:15 Friday night at
Hill Auditorium will be these performers from the Hawaiian Club. They wil sing and dance in
their native style, in addition to the many other acts on the program.

* * * ,O
take their usual prominent part
in the program.
* * *
OTHER GROUPS performing
will include representatives of the
Hawaiian Club, singing and danc-
ing in native Hawaiian style, and
the Bob Elliott Quartet presenting
their special variety of dance mu-
sic.
Two individual student acts
have been slated for the show.
Anderson White from the music
s'chool, who appeared last spring
in "Finian's Rainbow" will pre-
sent an acrobatic tapdance and

* * *
Joan Robinson, a senior in mu-
sic school, will "throat" whistle
and sing a Gershwin Medley
with her own piano accompani-
ment.
' Louis Elbel, who has appeared
for many years on the Varsity,
Seniors
Seniors-Reserve passes are
available for Varsity Night from
3 to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday through
Friday in the Administration
Building.

S* * *
Night program, will be present
again to conduct his own "The
Victors."
In addition to Trout, Gentile
and Bingay, Robert Murphy and
Tommy Roberts will be presented
with their professional acts. Mur-
phy is a vocalist with WJBK-TV,
and Tommy Roberts will narrate
the story of the "Little Brown
Jug."
Tickets, costing 65 cents are still
on sale and may be purchased at
Harris Hall, the League, the Un-
ion, local music stores and at 1020
Administration Bldg. as well as
from any band member.

I

want a

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Campus

Men Exhibit Odd

Assortment of Rainwear

See
the new
Sacony

By MARY JANE MILLS
Bright, sunny days during the
football season may bring out the
best in athletic talents of men but
it takes a wet rainy day in Ann
Arbor to show the worst in them.
Campus coeds try to brighten
the dreary days by wearing gay
yellow slickers and other bright
rain apparel, but the men, afraid
that the rain will melt their
clothes, don the wierdest assort-
ment of garments to shield their
masculine brawn from the rain.
THE MAJORITY of men on
campus seem to be deathly afraid
of spoiling their curly locks, for
they take particular pains in cov-
pring their heads with largest,
most beat-up hats they can find.
One student, after he removed
his oversized flat-topped golf
bat, displayed a mashed down
crew cut that stuck out on all
sides of his head.
A typical outfit that can be seen
Soph Cab Dues
Now Collected
Collection of $1 dues from the
women of the sophomore class has
already begun and will continue
until October 31, Sophomore Cab-
aret treasurer, Barbara Bos, has
announced.
This money will take care of ex-
penses until ticket sales for Soph
Cab begin. All profits will be giv-
en to the Fresh Air Camp to be
used in -building a new beach
house to replace the present one.
The central committee members
voted unanimously to donate the
profits to the camp over several
other worthy projects.
To remove ink stains from
washable clothing, simply rinse
out in cold water, apply soap, and
flush with cold water until the
spot disappears.
READ and USE
DAILY
CLASSIFIEDS j

on the diagonal on a rainy day
probably consists of a plastic rain-
coat, ripped in the back to reveal
a pair of surplus army pants; mud
soaked logging boots that come
up to the knees and a wide brim-
med hat-that catches the rain and
sends it sploshing over the nose.
* * *
THE PLASTIC raincoat is very
revealing as to the class room garb
of the men. A sickly olive-greenl
khaki color seems to predominatet
in the choice of sweaters and
pants.
A close inspection of sweaters
will usually show thread bare el-
bows and numerous pieces of
yarn sticking out where the ma-1
terial has been caught and
pulled.
One cagy gentleman appeared at
the Student Publications Building
for his senior picture dressed in a
blue serge coat, white shirt and
bold necktie. The rest of his out-
f it, however, consisted of mud
splattered fishing trousers rolled
up to his knees and tennis shoes.
THE'STUDIOUS type can be
spotted immediately as he speeds
across campus, for he has that
large square note-book, shaped

chest that comes from stuffing his
books inside his raincoat.
One coed was sure she has seen
men dressed in bathing suits and
covered by plastic raincoats dur-
ing a deluge of rain.
A mournful male who had to
change suddenly into his rain wear
found himself in the library with-
out pen, pencil or even a match to
light his soggy cigarette, all be-
cause he had a hole in his tattered
trouser pocket.
Coeds might be able to tolerate
the male rain wear, but as one co-
ed exclaimed they'll never be able
to understand how the men keep
their pipes lit when it is pouring.

No date has been set for the
wedding.
Polish Students
Wil Hear Talk
Prof. Andrei A. Lobanov-Rostov-
sky of the history department will
speak on "Eighteenth Century Po-
land" at a meeting of the Polonia
Club at 7:30 p.m. today at the
Madelon Pound House, 1024 Hill.
Refreshment and dancing will
follow the address. The meeting
is open to all students who are
from Poland or of Polish descent
interested in joining the Polonia
club.

Zi
'I;'r,'"

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