100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 01, 1953 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-03-01

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

SUNDAY, MARCH 1, 1953 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

6

P GE= FVE

U

PAGE FIVE

Pianist To Be Featured During Waring Show

i

Program To Be Sponsored
By Panhel, Men's Glee Club

* * «

Sophomores
May Petition
For Positions

invitation to Semi-Formal Dance
Extended to Panhel by Assembly

Junior Offices

Open

Many solo performers will ac-
company Fred Waring and the
Pennsylvanians for the-two con-
certs that will be given at 7 and
9:30 p.m. Saturday, March 14 in
Hill Auditorium.
Among the featured performers
will be Virginia Morley and Liv-
ingston Gearhart, a duo-piano
team who have been featured on
Waring's television shows.
* *
THE TWO pianists have been
acclaimed by critics for their work
as concert artists and in the popu-
lar music field.
They met and combined their
musical talents in Paris where
they were both scholarship stu-
dents at the Fontainebleau Con-
servatory.
They made their debut while in
Scholarships
To Be Given
Junior Coeds
Interested junior women may
apply now for several scholarships,
which are being offered by various
persons and organizations affili-
ated with the University.
Included anmong them is the Eth-
el McCormick. Scholarship of
$100, which is awarded to a junior
woman on the basis of participa-
tion in activities.
This award is intended to aid a
wonan who otherwise would not
be able to participate in activities
because of financial need.
Applications may be obtained in
the League Undergraduate Office
now, and a notice of the times for
interviews will appear in The Daily
in the future.
Applications for the annual
Scroll Scholarship are due tomor-
row in the Undergraduate Office of
the League.
The $100 schilarship is open to
all junior affiliated women in-
cluding those who pledged last
fall. The award is based on the
qualities of leadership, character,
service and need.
Coeds are requested by the schol-
arship committee to sign up for
an interview when they turn in'
their application blanks.
Interviews will be held from 3:30
to 5 p.m. on Monday and Tuesday
and from 7:30 to 9 p.m. on Wednes-
day
Funds for the scholarship were
raisedby the honor society through
sales of the Michigan Alumnus
' magazine.

Paris and then toured Europe giv-
ing concerts. In America they
have performed at Town Hall and
in the New York Philharmonic
Symphony League.
* * .
IN CONTRAST to their more
serious work they have developed
distinctive arrangements of popu-
lar music and have played for sev-
eral New York night spots. It was
then that Fred Waring contracted
them for his program.
Another team to be featured
in the Waring concerts are Keith
and Sylvia Textor. Before join-
ing the Pennsylvanians in 1950,
the Textors were associated with
a singing group known as the
Honey Dreamers.
While singing with the Honey
Dreamers they sang with Stan
Kenton and Mischa Auer and
eventually were featured on their
own network radio show.
JOYCE DeYOUNG, known as
"the girl with the bangs" by the
viewers of Waring's television pro-
grams will also appear in Ann Ar-
bor.
Miss DeYoung has dubbed
herself as the Baltimore secre-
tary who "always liked to sing."
She was hired by Fred Waring
after he had heard her perform
at one of his Choral Workshops.
Other acts to be featured by
the Pennsylvanians will' include
dancing numbers; Lou and Jean
Eley, violinists,.and Daisy and her
gang, a comedy quintet.
THE WARING Glee Club and
orchestra will account for many
of the program's numbers. War-
ing's choral arrangements have
long been his trademark.
The long hums and sudden
changes of volume and tempo
on hymns and jazz tunes which
are employed by Waring were
devised in an attempt to make
glee club work popular on
radio.
The Pennsylvanians had been
told time and time again by radio
sponsors that glee clubs were
meant for Sunday morning per-
formances, not evening. Waring
was determined to make choir
singing successful on radio, and
proved his case.
Tickets for the performances
are priced at $2.40, $1.80 and $1.20.
Mail orders are being accepted at
1020 Administration Building.
According to Tom Sparrow, '53
publicity co-chairman for the
show, those desiring choice or
block seats should send in their
orders immediately before general
sales at the box office begin.

PIANO TEAM-Virginia Morley and Livingston Gearhart will be
one of the acts featured during the Fred Waring Show concerts
scheduled at 7 and 9:30 p.m. Saturday, March 14 in Hill Audi-
torium. Mail order sales are now open for tickets which are
priced at $2.40, $1.80 and $1.20.
ON THE SOAP BOX:
'Wolverun Derby' Racers
MayObtain Entry Blanks

Entry blanks for the second
"Wolverun Derby," are now avail-
able from 3 to 5 p.m. daily in
Rm. 3D of the Union.
One of the entry forms has been
mailed to the president of each
campus housing group.
The soap box racers will take
the spotlight on Friday afternoon,
March 27, instead of on Saturday,
March 28 as was originally sched-
uled.
In the event of unfavorable
weather conditions on Friday,
the race will be held on Sat-
urday. ,
Any scholastically eligible male
student may drive one of the com-
peting racers. As thesedrivers
may be sponsored by men's or
coed's housing groups or campus
organizations, University women
will also have a chance to take
part in the festivities.
The special projects committee
has ruled that any racer that has
been entered in another race, can
not compete in the "Wolverun
Derby."
The derby, one of the featured
events of Spring Weekend, which
is co-sponsored by the Women's
Athletic Association and the

Union, will e
27.

held Friday, MarchI

Course for the race will be set
out on Washington St., behind
Health Service.
Prizes and trophies will be
awarded the cars reaching the
finish line in the fastest time, or
as was the case two years, for
reaching the finish line at all.
Judged on the basis of work-
manship, originality, and make
of the car, awards will also be
given for the best looking racer.
The best dressed driver compet-
ing in the race will also be award-
ed a prize by the central com-
mittee.
A $2 entry fee will be charged
for each car, and any group
may enter as many cars as it
wishes.
These cars must meet certain
specifications which state that
their maximum length is not to
exceed 108 inches, with the maxi-
mum width set at 48 inches.
Wheels must be 12 inches in
diameter, with the wheel tread
not less than 30 or more than 40
inches in lougth. The wheel base
must measure at least 40 inches.
Racers must clear the road by
at least three inches and should
not be over 45 inches in height.
Weight of these cars must not
be over 200 pounds and when
loaded must not exceed 375
pounds.
Any further questions which
contestants may have will be an-
swered by Elizabeth Maire and
Fritz Glover, co-chairmen of the
special events committee.
A member of the Spring Week-
end centra' committee will also
be on hand each day from 3 to 5
p.m. in Rm. 3D of the Union to
give advice.

On Judiciary Council,
JGP, Special Projects
Petitions for junior positions in
the League will be due at 5 p.m.
Monday, March 9, in the League
Undergraduate Office.
Sophomores who will be juniors
next year are eligible to petition.
INTERVIEWING will be held by
the Interviewing and Nominating
Committee Tuesday, March 10
through Thursday, March 19.
Information about positions is
available from the president's
reports and old petitions in the
League Library.
* * * .
ADDITIONAL information may
be obtained from the Interview-
ing and Nominating Committee
during their office hours from 3
to 5 p.m. March 2 through 6.
A League open house will be
held for all sophomores inter-
ested in petitioning for junior
posts from 2 to 4 p.m. Saturday
March 7.
The following positions are
open: three members on the In-
terviewing Committee, three mem-
bers on Women's Judiciary Coun-
cil, finance chairman of the
Dance Class Committee, four jun-
ior dance class captains, and five
assistants on the Merit-Tutorial
Committee.
THE CHAIRMAN of the League
House Judiciary Council may be
a senior or junior and must live in
a league house next year.
The list continues with four
assistants on the Personnel
Committee, assistant on the
Special Projects Committee, and
four assistants on the Social
Committee in charge of Hatch-
er teas.
In addition, an assistant in
charge of special events on the
Social Committee, and five assist-
ants on the Public Relations Com-
mittee, will be chosen.
* * *
ALL CENTRAL committee po-
sitions for th Junior Girls' Play
will be filled, including general
and assistant general chairman,
director and assistant, secretary,
treasurer, costume chairman and
assistant, and dance and assistant
chairman.
Also on the list of JGP posi-
tions to be filled are make-up
and assistant make-up chair-
man, program chairman, prop-
erties chairman and assistant,
scenery chairman.
The Interviewing Committee
will also choose a script chairman,
stage manager and assistant, tick-
et chairman and ushering chair-
man.
A publicity chairman will be
chosen to head three other posi-
tions-Daily, publicity, posters and
stunts.
A music chairman and two as-
sistants-a composer and arrang-
er ,and a choral director conclude
the list of League positions which
will be filled next week.
Assembly Ball
All coeds interested in work-
ing on the decorations com-
mittee for the annual Assem-
bly Ball are urged to contact
Rita Isbitts at Mosher.

-Daily-Don Campbell
Wrong Approach
practice of Panhellenic Associa-
tion and Assembly to jointly give
a big girl-bid dance.
THEN DUE to the increased en-
rollment after the war and the
difficulties in presenting such a
ball, the two groups decided to
give their dances separately.
However at various times af-
ter 1945 affiliated women and
independent coeds have been in-
vited to attend each other's
formal.
While there are many ways to
approach a man in asking him to
"Emerald Enchantment" Central
Committee members do not recom-
mend the method used in the pic-
ture.
Sorority coeds may buy their
WAA . . . All petitions for posi-
tions on the board of the Women's
Athletic Association are due at 5
p.m. tomorrow in the League Un-
dergraduate Office. Coeds are re-
minded to sign up for interviews
when they turn in petitions.
Positions open on the executive
board include vice-president in
charge of student relations, vice-
president in charge of projects,
secretary, treasurer and AFCW
representative.
Other posts available are soror-
ity, dormitory and league house
managers, public relations, co-
recreation chairman and Daily
publicity chairman.
Managers will also be chosen
for each of the eight co-recrea-
tion clubs. ,
* * *
Hillel ... "Purim Frolic," a par-
ty in honor of the festival of Pu-
rim, will take place from 6 to 10:30
p.m. tonight at the Hillel building.
From 6 to 7 p.m. a supper club,
featuring corned beef sandwiches,
potato chips, cole slaw and cokes,
will be held.
Following the supper club, there
will be a social hour. Games, danc-
ing and refreshments will be fea-
tured. There is now admission for
this.
* * *
SONG LEADERS ... Song lead-
ers who have chosen the selection
which their houses will be sing-
ing for Lantern Night are asked
to call Nancy Fitch 2-4514.

Treo Designed
this Flattering
High Fashion
Garmen t,

{
i
z
r

An invitation has been extended
to all affiliated women to attend
Assembly Association's annual ball,
"Emerald Enchantment to 'be
given from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Sat-
urday in the League.
Originally, in the years before
and including 1945, it was the

tickets priced at $2.50 per couple
in the League anytime between
Tuesday and Friday.
* * *
WOMEN LIVING in residence.
houses may buy their tickets from
Harriet Stenson in Martha Cook;
Roxanne Hendricks, Vaughn; Roz
Cantor, Mosher; and Nancy Jewel
and Audrey Bergman, Stockwell.
Tickets will also be sold by
Lois Yandell, Prescott; Judy
Litchblau, Palmer; Pat Cayne,
Newberry; Donna Netzer, Bar-
bour, Claudia Moor, Hinsdale;
and Carol Goldshire in Klein-
steuck.
Memories of childhood exper-
iences will fill the minds of party-
goers as they follow the yellow
brick wall to the land of "Em-
erald Enchantment."
* * *
BESIDES providing a dreamy
green-blue atmosphere, the ball-
room will be decorated with scenes
from Frank Baum's famous book,
"The Wizard of Oz."
" To accommodate the varied
tastes of the dancers, music in
the land of Oz will be furnished
by two well-known campus or-
chestras.
Off the main ballroom where
the Ann Arbor Alley Cats will be
holding court, famous characters
of Oz will come to life.

F

PAUL McDOUNGH'S orchestra
will be plying under the rainbow
in the main ballroom.
During the intermission, lead-
ing members of this year's Un-
ion Opera cat will be on hand
to render fa orite songs from
that show.
According to members of the
Central Committee, flowers may
be worn at this semi-formal affair.
Because of the dance, all coeds
will have 1:30 a.m. permission.
As Assembly Ball is the first
girl-bid dance of the semester,
coeds will have an opportunity to
pay back their J-Hop or Paul
Bunyan Dance bids.
Musical Program
'To Be Presented
Another in a series of Sunday
afternoon musicales will be pre-
sented at 1:30 p.m. today in the
East Lounge of the South Quad-
rangle.
Featured will be an instrument-
al trio, consisting of William
Doppman, piano; David Klein,
violin; and Camilla Heller, cello.
Vocalist Edward Vankhardt will
present a medley of folk songs.
There is no admission charge
for the musicale, and everyone is
invited to attend.

/1.
' /" If
{}ti

t

Every way you turn, from
high above the waistline right
down to your stocking tops,
your figure is just right for
the smartest new clothes .. .
and that means flat in front,
too. It's a fabulously light,
comfortable girdle.
Girdle 10.00
Pantie Girdle 10.95
Small - Medium - Large
SiCE VAN BUREN
8 NICKELS ARCADEF

,a1

*. I

.Alk. z -

Students To Hear
Marriage Lecture
Today atMeeting
As the second program in a
series of lectures on marriage, the
Newman Club will present The
Rev. Fr. Albert Allen at 7:30 p.m.
Sunday in St. Mary's Chapel.
Father Allen, of the Matrimon-
ial Curia, Archdiocese of Detroit,
will talk on the 'Canon Law of
Marriage.'
On Sunday, March 8, a panel
discussion on 'Christian Family
Life' will be featured. Taking part
in this program will be The Rev.
Fr. Ralph Kowalski and Dr. and
Mrs. R. Linusmaino of Detroit.
Mrs. Linusmaino is well-known as
an author and lecturer on prob-
lems related to family life.
'Medical and Ethical Aspects of
Marriage' has been chosen as the
topic of the last lecture, to be held
Sunday, March 15. Dr. Edmund
Botch will lecture at 4 p.m. for
women only and again at 7 p.m.
for men only.
Although designed for Catho-
lics, this lecture series is open to
anyone who is interested in at-
tending.
Refreshments are served at the
end of each lecture.
r -K
RO.mae ad exdtement
HAVANA

Lucious crepes ... silk shantungs

"'~
low

ShOp
PHONE 2-2914

r
;q:
. %i:: ii
.
+.

Y

(7U

'ri f .
f
f .
f i ::410ii
:k.:vwnw.rr

... feminine prints ...
cottons ... orlon and nylon
cominations ... the prettiest
of the new crop of Spring Dresses.
Dresses with little jackets .. .
Dresses for travel, for Dress-up, for
about campus or office .,.
DRESSES for Spring Dan-
ces ... informal weddings
and bridesmaids of taffe-
ta, nylon nets, silk or-
gandy.
AT LEFT is silk shantung,
Stwo piece dress at $29.95.
THE TINY straw head-
t~'~;,ikm-i

b: .
_ .
. .
" 1
t
.; '
i
Y
d
..fE..
?}:
" '
" 1.y'"
.)

Mon. Noon
till 8:30
Tues. Thru
Sat.
9:30 to 5:30

BUSINESS
HOURS:

The well-cut suit in the finest
fabric . . . Botany's Marchan
worsted wool gabardine. The
delicately shaped jacket emphasizes

-I

ABOVE is tie silk sheath
dress, white background,
gay print at $25.00.
THE SMART curved brime
pettyperl sailor is $10.95.
Frill gauntlet gloves .. .
$3.95.

I

I

I

i

I

I

II . - - - - - - I.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan