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May 01, 1952 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-05-01

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THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1952

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

U I

PAGE FIVE

11

Men's Glee

Club To Give Concert Women Hold
*.* 'Adult Institute
At Rackham

League Open House Features
Style Show, Dance Exhibition

Music Group
To Perform
Varied Works
The Men's Glee Club will pre-
sent their annual spring concert
at 8:30 p.m. May 10 in Hill Audi-
torium under the direction of
Philip Duey.
Since it was founded in 1859, the
Glee Club has won nationwide re-
cognition from New York to Port-
land. It has appeared in concerts
and on radio, television, recordings
and a motion picture short entit-
led "Songs of the Campus."
The organization was one of the
earliest founded of college glee
clubs and is composed of gradu-
ate and undergraduate members
from every college in the Univer-
sity.
The officers and members are
responsible for managing the
club's personal appearance tours
throughout the state and country
as well as handling publicity for
variety shows and concerts an-
nually presented on campus. It is
a student-managed, self-perpetu-
ating organization.
The club has a number of cele-
brated performers who were once
members. Included in the list is
Stuart Churchill, who has been
tenor soloist with Fred Waring's
Pennsylvanians for many years,
and Chase Baremeo, a baritone
formerly with the Metropolitan
Opera Company.
During his days as a student at
the University, Thomas E. Dewey,
governor of New York, was a solo-
ist with the Glee Club.
A program of wide variety rang-
ing from classical works to the
most popular numbers is planned
for the spring concert. It includes
a group of traditional college
songs, expected to be popular with
undergraduates and alumni of the
University.
Each year the Glee Club fea-
tures solo and quartet selections.
The Novelaires, the club's quar-
tet, will sing several numbers.
With Joan Robinson and under
the title of The Eveningaires this
group won top honors at Gulantics
in February.
Between semesters the Glee
Club went on tour to Cleveland,
and Canton, Ohio, New York City,
Philadelphia, Washington, D.C.
and Pittsburgh.
During spring vacation they pre-
sented two concerts in the Chicago
area.

MELODY MAKERS-The Novelaires, composed of Ara Berkenan,
bass, Richard Frank, baritone, Robert McGrath, tenor and David
Calahan, lead, will be featured in the Men's Glee Club annual
spring concert to be held at 8:30 p.m., May 10 in Hill Auditorium.
The Novelaires were the winners of this year's Gulantics.
Panhel Ball, Variety Show
Posts Open for Petitioning

Conference Features
Speeches, Luncheon;
Russell Trophy Given
Women from all over Michigan
assembled Tuesday and Wednes-
day in Ann Arbor to attend the
twentieth annual Adult Education
Institute sponsored by the Uni-
versity of Michigan Extension Ser-
vice and the Michigan State Fed-
eration of Women's Clubs.
The sessions were held in the
Rackham Lecture Hall, where
there were also exhibits of pro-
gram and pamphlet material on
current problems of interest in
the Women's Clubs work.
TUESDAY MORNING after an
opening assembly, the group held
a round table discussion on "Wo-
man Power in Public Affairs," mo-
derated by Everett J. Soop, direc-
tor of the University Extension
Service.
Later in the morning, William
C. Morse, professor of education-
al psychology and director of the
University Fresh Air Camp, pre-
sented a talk on social relations ,
in adolescence.
At a general assembly in the af-
ternoon James K. Pollock, chair-
man of the political science de-
partment at the University, gave
the women a comparison of Bri-
tish and American elections.
* * .*
LATER IN the afternoon a talk
on "Lessons From the Past" was
given by Mischa Titiev, professor
of Anthropology at the Univer-
sity.
In the vening, the women
held a diner at which Norman
Maier, professor of psychology
at the University, gave an ad-
dress on the causes of hostile
attitudes and their remedies.
Wednesday morning, the pro-
gram opened with a class in par-
liamentary law followed by a gen-
eral session at which Stanley Di-
mond, professor of education at
the University discussed the prob-
lem of schools and good citizen-
ship.
* * *
LATER IN the morning, an as-
sistant professor of political sci-
ence at the University, N. Mar-
bury Efimenco spoke to the wo-
men on how to solve the cold war.
At a luncheon in the League
Ballroom, the Helen Russell
Trophy and the Emilie McDon-
ald Award were presented to
the women's clubs having the
highest and second highest per-
centage of membership in at-
tendance at the sessions in rela-
tion to travel distance from Ann
Arbor.
During the afternoon, Howard
Y. McClusky, professor of educa-
tional psychology at the Univer-
sity, spoke to the women about
current American morality and
religion.1
Following a round table discus-1
sion on the creation of art as a1
rewarding overture the Aault Edu-
cation Institute adjourned.-

Doors will swing open wide at
the first League Open House from
1 to 5 p.m. Saturday.
Sponsored by various women's
organizations connected with the
League, the open house is planned
to acquaint more students with
the functions and facilities of the
building.
* * *
A SERIES of activities is plan-
ned for the afternoon, with some
scheduled so that May Festival
guests may attend before the con-
cert.
* Students, faculty and alumnae
are also invited to attend by
the central planning committee.
One featured event which will
begin at 1:15 p.m. in the Vanden-
berg Rm. will be an Assembly As-
sociation-sponsored fashion show.
Coeds from the various dormi-
tories on campus will serve as
models as Alberta Cohrt and Anita
Hoert offer a commentary on the
styles shown.
AND FOR the men, dancing will
be held from 1 to 5 p.m. in the
League Ballroom to the music of
Gerald Strauch and his combo. A
mixer type of afternoon is planned
and entertainment will be fea-
tured..
Members of the League dance
class will perform the Charles-
ton, excerpts from the Junior
Girls' Production and Frosh

-Daily-Don Campbell
SPACE TRAVEL-Sterling Crandall, co-chairman of the East
Quad Ball Committee and co-chairman of the decorations com-
mittee puts the finishing touches on the rocket ship which
couples will use for transportation as they travel from planet to j
planet Saturday night at the East Quad Ball, "Celestial Nocturne."
ROCKET TO VENUS:
East Quad Dance To Feature
'Celestial Nocturne' Theme

onbu h wnenshoss

Weekend skits will also be pre-
sented.
Other special rooms of the
League will also be opened. The
Round Up Room, a gathering place
for coke or coffee, will be open as
will the Rumpus Room where
guests may watch television.
The entire Open House with its
shows and exhibitions is free of
charge. The central planning com-
mittee consists of Anita Hoert as
chairman, Betty Brown in charge
of publicity and Evelyn Malawista
in charge of invitations.
Coeds To Vote
On HoursChange
At a Board of Representatives
meeting yesterday, the group d
cussed three proposed changes in
women's hours which have been
given the approval of Dean Bacon.
The first change would allow
senior women to remain out until
11 p.m. Monday through Thurs-
day.
Another proposal would change
the closing hours during Final
Examination weeks to 11 p.m.
The third proposal would entail
greater flexibility and individual
leeway in the granting of late per-
mission by Judiiary officials and
University administrators.
These proposals must be voted
on by thr wonen s houses.

Panhellenic Board has begun
preparation for next year's acti-
vities with the announcement that
petitions for the Panhel Ball and
Variety' Show central committees
will be due Monday, May 12.
Positions open to affiliated wo-
men for Panhel Ball are general
chairnan and assistant general
chairman, decorations and assist-
ant decorations chairmen and pa-I
trons chairman.
* * *
OTHER POSTS open are pro-
grams chairman, publicity chair-
man and ticket chairman.

For the variety show central
committee, an assistant general
chairman, newspaper publicity
chairman, stunts chairman and
displays and posters chairman
will be chosen.
An ushers chairman and a sec-
retary will also be selected from
affiliated women applying for
posts in the Variety Show.
* * *
PETITION BLANKS may be ob-
tained from the League Under-
graduate Office. Women applying
for positions will be interviewed by
the Panhel Board from May 13
through 16.
This year's Panhel Ball was
held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Fri-
day, November 16 in the League.
Theme of the dance was "Mu-
sical Moods" and Ray Gorrell and
his orchestra provided the musical
mood.
The Panhel Variety Show of
this year featured the Musical De-
preciation Revue of Spike Jones.
Slide Rule Ball
Tickets for Slide Rule Ball,
the all-campus dance sponsor-
ed by the engineers, may be
purchased in the Technic office
and from members of the Tech-
nic staff. The dance will be held
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday in
the Union Ballroom.

CY&~yuh4 ~?/3ea4

Decorations based on an inter-
planetary theme will help to cre-
ate the mood for "Celestial Noc-
turne," the annual East Quad
semi-formal dance to be held from
9 p.m. to midnight Saturday.
Three of the dining rooms will
be decorated as scenes from other
planets. One will represent the
cold mountainous splendor of
Pluto, while another will feature
the lush tropical scene of Venus
and the third will depict a huge
rocket terminus on another planet.
VISITORS TO the north lounge
of East Quadrangle will see a view
of the night sky complete with
sparkling constellations.
At the entrance of one of the
dance floors there will be a
Seven Selected
For Membership
On 'U' Golf Team
Based on scores handed in last
fall, seven coeds have been chosen
as members of the University wo-
men's golf team.
Those selected are Beverly
Brehm, Elizabeth Clapham; Abbie
Funk, Barbara Maizer, Mary
Moore, Pat Openheim and Pat
Rause.
All members of the team will
have the privilege of playing at
the University golf course until
the end of the semester without
paying green's fees.
To interest more University wo-
men in golf, a Medal Play tourna-
ment is being sponsored by the
Women's Athletic Association.
Competition has already begun.
Any coed interested in entering
the tournament may submit her
score.
This score, made on the first
nine holes of the University
course, must be attested to by
someone present during the en-
tire game, dated and turned in to
M4rs. Hanley by Tuesday, May 20,
in WAB.
In addition, coeds interested in
golfing are invited to the meet-
ings of the Golf Club, which are
held regularly at 5 p.m. Tuesday
n WAB.

Isilvery, 32 foot rocket through
which couples will walk to reach
the ballroom.
Another dining room will have
an eight foot flying saucer hover-
ing overhead.
* * *
ONE OF THE dance halls will
have twin volcanoes flanking the
band stand. The volcanoes will
spew false smoke during the
dance.
Those who purchase tickets
at the door will buy them at
small interplanetary travel
booths.
According to general co-chair-
man Robert Fluke, all of these
features will be blended into a
pleasant, exotic evening.
* * *
"CELESTIAL NOCTURNE" is
open to all campus and tickets
priced at $3 per couple are now on
sale on all of the floors of East
Quad.
Ken Norman and his orches-
tra and the Paul McDonough
Quintette will furnish the mus-
ical moods. Intermission enter-
tainment will be provided and
refreshments will be served.
The East Quad Ball Committee
is composed of Robert Fluke and
Sterling Crandall, co-chairmen;
Al Gittleman, tickets and pro-
grams and Rick Cornell, advertis-
ing;
* * *
STERLING CRANDALL, Garth
Dewey and Ralston Schultz are in
charge of decorations.
The remaining committee mem-
bers are Duane Bingle, music; Rus
Gregory, refreshments and Nor-
man Adsit, treasurer.

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actions are elimin
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Rouge, Lipstickc
Lotions . . . all s
that physician
MARCELkE COSM

$144n

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ARCELLE COS-
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Face Powder,
and Foundation
o safe, so pure
is recommend
METICS.
r\

Bewitching 'is
the word for you
in this
smooth-looking
gingham monotone
wth its wide,
sweeping lapels
calling attention
to the pert
little bow n bib
at the neck.
A cleverly.
done pocket
rides high on
the widely:
flaring skirt,
nipped at
the waist. with
a self tie belt.
It's mercerized,
colorfast
and sanforized.
And it's yours
in a variety
of colors.
Sizes 12-2#.

. 'I'
s'._

IEI -
s iii a

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* The first cosmetics to be ACCEPTED by the
Committee on Cosmetics of the American
Medical Association.

Read and Use
Daily Classilieds

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SUMMER
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Program for College
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To meet the emergency caused
by the shortage of secretarial
workers we offer a special ten

Other cottons . . . $6.95 to $16.95
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