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November 15, 1951 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-11-15

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1951

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE' FIVE

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1951 PAGE FJVE

Ellington, Cole,

Vaughan To Perform
- - * *

Tonight

Duke Ellington, Nat "King"
Cole, and Sarah Vaughan fans
may hear their favorite musicians
perform at either, 7 or 9:15 p.m.
tonight in Hill Auditorium.
The musical troupe is being
brought to the Ann Arbor stage
under the sponsorship of the Lu-
cille B. Conger group of the Mich-
igan Alumnae Association. Pro-
ceeds from the show will be used
by the group for scholarships and
aid to University students.
* * *
TICKETS FOR the performan-
ces may be purchased at the Hill
Auditorium box office frrm 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. today.
Entitled the "Biggest Show of
1951," the show is on a ten week
tour of the country. It opened
in Boston in September and has
since played to crowded theatres
across the nation.
Featured during the evening will
be the recently formed King Cole
quartet. In addition to the "King,"
it is composed of Irving Ashby,
guitarist, Joe Comfort, bass and
Jack Costanzo, bongo player.
Duke Ellington is noted for his
The Largest
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playing of jazz music. In addition
to appearances across the nation
in ballrooms, he has also played
in Paris, Carnegie Hall and the
Philharmonic in Los Angeles.
S, * *
SARAH VAUGHAN, dubbed the
"Magic Voice" by disc jockeys has
been voted the top female vocalist
of the year by polls held by two
musical magazines. After the cur-
rent tour, she will travel abroad
for a series of engagements in
England and Europe.
Also appearing on the pro-
gram will be a host of other
"stars." They will include come-
dians Timmie Rogers, Stump
and Stumpy, and Patterson and
Jackson.
"Peg Leg Bates," a one legged
dancer will also be featured on
the program. An accident at the
age of nine failed to keep him
from becoming the dancer as he
desired. With a wooden leg, he
continued to practice dancing and
was finally on his way to stage
performances.
The Marie Bryant dancers, who
were last seen on Broadway in
"Beggars Holiday" will also ap-
pear on the program. Marie Bry-
ant, the choreographer, has rou-
tined dance steps for such stars
as Betty Grable, Joan Caulfield
and Vera Ellen.

Varied Talent'
To Entertain
At PepRally
A rousing pep rally tomorrow
night at Ferry Field will set the
stage for the Varsity "make-em or
break-em" tilt with Northwestern
Saturday.
Ranking high on the list of var-
ied talent which will enliven the
evening is a featured appearance
of J. Fred Lawton, composer of the
immortal fight song, "Victors."
Some forty years ago, a chance
meeting of Lawton and Dean Earl
V. Moore of the Music School cul-
minated in the writing of "Vic-
tors," which has since become a
football season anthem for the
University.
The rally will get under way at
6 p.m. in front of the Union with
a tug-of-war between the men of
West Quad, represented by Wil-
liams house, and South Quad resi-
dents, championed by Kelsey
house.
At 7:15 p.m., a torchlight parade

MEDIEVAL STYLE:
Semi-formal To Be Included
In List of Kelsey Day Activities

The atmosphere of the days of
Knighthood will be revived Satur-
day when the men of Kelsey house
commence their Kelsey Day acti-
vities, complete with tug, open
house and semi-formal dance.
A column of bicyclists carrying
lances will parade down State
street preceeding the tug joust be-
tween Kelsey and Williams houses
on Friday night as a preview of
coming events.
The tug event will take place
across State street in front of the
Union before the Michigan-North-
western football pep rally. The tug
teams will consist of twenty men
from each house.
"Live invitations" in the form of
a court page and trumpeter will
Fraternity Fetes
FacultyMembers

travel to dorms and sorority hous-
es on Friday to announce who the
Kelsey men have decreed to at-
tend "November Knights," South
Quadrangle's first semi-formal on
Saturday evening.
An open house will continue the
Kelsey Day program at South
Quad after the Michigan-North-
western game on Saturday.
In the evening South Quad will
be transformed into "Kelsey Kas-
tle" for the dance in keeping with
the medieval theme. A moat will
surround the building while a
bridge will be drawn to the front
door.
Every Kelsey man will receive an
official title for the evening. Pages
will announce the arrival of the
guests as they walk down the long
carpet leading to the festive hall.
The Vaughan House trio will be
on hand as court entertainers
while Ted Smith and his orchestra
will provide the dance music.
Phil Agnifilo, chairman i n
charge of the Kelsey activities, has
been considering recruiting a
champion on a white steed to res-
cue blind dates but nothing has
been done on the plan as yet.
Former alumni of old Vaughan
house are invited to attend the
Kelsey Day activities.
Little Club.
It has been announced that
the "Little Club" will not be
open tomorrow night. However,
the club will be open again next
Friday from 8:30 p.m. to mid-
night in the League.

Martha Cook
To HoldTea
A tea, honoring all campus ex-
ecutives, will be held from 3:30
to 4:30 p.m. tomorrow at Martha
Cook dormitory.
A traditional event, the tea is
sponsored by Martha Cook in the
fall as one in the series of Friday
social events.
Invitations have been issued to
the executive boards of Assembly
Association, Panhellenic, Interfra-
ternity Council, Association of In-
dependent Men and League Coun-
cil.
The list continues with executive
councils of the Union, World Stu-
dent Service Fund, Men's Judici-
ary, and Women's Athletic Asso-
ciation.
Completing the list of executive
committees are those of Ensian
Senior Staff, Daily Senior Staff
and Student Legislature.
All candidates for Student Leg-
islature have also been invited.
Bulah Markhus is in charge of
the event with all women in Mar-
tha Cook helping.
a CHRISTMAS
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SARAH VAUGHAN

TOWN AND COUNTRY:
WAA Schedules Open House

Registration
Upperclass women may regis-
ter for physical education elec-
tives from 8 a.m. to noon this
week at Barbour Gymnasium.
Vacancies remain in badmin-
ton, American country dance,
elementary and intermediate
modern dance, modern dance
composition, elementary fenc-
ing, elenientary and intermedi-
ate swimming and elementary
riding.

.

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Ping pong, bowling and square
dancing will be the main activities
offered at the Town and Country
Club-sponsored Open House to be
held from 7 to 11 p.m. tomorrow
at the WAB.
All men and women on campus
may attend the event, which is
being held for the purpose of ac-
quainting students with the activi-
Music Sorority
Honors Guest
Mu Phi Epsilon, national pro-,
fessional music. sorority is honor-
ing as their guest their national
second vice-president at several
social functions.
Mrs. Elva B. McMullen Gamble
was guest of honor at a dinner last
night in the League with the ac-
tive officers.
This noon the local alumna
chapter will honor her at a lunch-
eon.
Tonight Mrs. Gamble will be
guest at a musicale presented by
local actives, the local alumna
chapter and the Ypsilanti chapter
of Mu Phi Epsilon.
Carol Eagle is president of the
local chapter of actives and Mrs.
Edith Kempf president of the
alumnae group.
Fencers To Start
New SportClub
"Onguard" is the familiar cry
of fencers, who will organize the
WAA Fencing Club at 5:10 p.m.
today in the main lounge of the
WAB.
Jackie Bergey, manager of the
coed sport club, extends an invita-
tion to anyone interested in join-
ing the club, whether they are be-
ginners or advanced fencers.
Instruction will be offered for
beginners and practise will be af-
forded those who are more ex-
perienced in the sport of fencing.
The meetings will be comprised
of instruction, bouting and tour-
naments.

ties of the co-recreational Town
and Country Club. x
Games of ping pong and bowl-
ing will be played and Mr. and
Mrs. John Redd will serve as call-
ers for the square dances.
Glen Musselman, manager of
the organization, will welcome
everyone on campus to the Open
House as well as to the regular
meetings of the club, which are
combined outdoor and indoor pro-
grams.
Members set the dates for meet-
ings andhelp the manager and
faculty advisor to plan .activities,
some of which are in conjunction
with Youth Hostel.
Activities of the club include ice
skating, roller skating, square and
social dancing, tobogganing, ski-
ing and swimming.
Carolling parties, bicycle trips,
hikes, horseback riding and pic-
nics are other activities which in-
terest the members of the Town
and Country Club.
League Buys
New Records-
New selections have been pur-
chased by the League to supple-
ment record files which are being
used in the League record concert
series.
The collection includes record-
ings to suit all tastes both in clas-
sicaland popular music, according
to Margaret Strand, League vice-
president.
Berlioz' Requiem Mass, Bach's
Prades Festival, Verde's La Tra-
viata, Beethoven's Ninth Sym-
phony and Robert Noehren, Uni-
versity organist, playing Bach
Sonatas are a few of the new
long-playing records purchased.
The concerts, which are held in
the League Library, are co-educa-
tional on Sunday evening. Tues-
day and Friday programs are for
women only.
Sunday's program is held from
8:30 to 10 p.m. Tuesdays, from
8:30 to 10 p.m. and from 4 to 5:30
p.m. on Fridays.

of students, cheerleaders and the To improve their relations with
Michigan Marching Band will professors, the Sigma Alpha Epsi-
wend its way to the inevitable lon fraternity held its annual Ap-
bonfire at Ferry Field. ple Polishing Banquet last night
A team of professional comedi- at the fraternity house.
ans, composed of Larry Pike, '54 Around midsemester time the
and Bob Pike and Bert Fink of De- men feel that faculty-fraternity
troit, will act as master of cere- relationships need strengthening,
monies for the program. Following so they treat their professors to
cheers, they will present an origi- dinner which includes a big, red
nal skit concerning football. polished apple.
In aditon t vaiousappar- The fraternity men feel that the
In addition to various appear- banquet helps the faculty mem-
ances on Detroit television, the bers to see how a fraternity oper-
comiopteam Is featured on a youth ates in government, social activi-
radio program, ties and athletics.
Woverine Club and SL are co- This year marks the second year
sponsoring the rally. such an affair has been held on
the University campus. The idea
H i le I was introduced five years ago at
the University of Indiana.
The Hillel Drama Group will The evening's program included
present an adaptation of "The speeches by Bill Bell, house presi-
Education of Hyman Kaplan" dent and Dick Young, chairman
services Fri- of the banquet committee. Also
followineennga ervce the scholarship awards for the
past semester were presented.
. ....4.1 0 :9
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