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November 02, 1952 - Image 5

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1952-11-02

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Two Glee Clubs To Hold Concert
WO* * * * * O *ef

Men Singers
Reveal Songs
O n Pro ram
Opening the Michigan-Cornell
concert at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at
Hill Auditorium will be the Michi-_
gan Men's Glee Club singing
"Laudes Atque Carmina" by A. A.
This invocation has been used
by the club during the last four
years. In it the men implore the
Muses to inspire their singing.
A BARITONE solo will be pre-
sented after the opening number
by Robert Elson. He will sing "Mu-
sic Will Calm Thee" by Handel.
The Novelaires, appearing on
stage after their; Varsity Night
success, will sing a number of
popular. pieces. This group was
last year's Gulantics winners and
is, composed of Bob McGrath,
tenor; Dave Calahan, second
tenor; Dick Frank, baritone; and
Ara Berberian, bass.
"Woman In The Shoe," a piece
mhade famotts in 1933, will be sung
by the entire group.' This number
became well-known when the Re-
veler's Quartet sang it in '33. The
quartet was made up of Philip
Duey, professor of voice in the
School of Music and director of the
Men's Glee Club; Frank Black and
James Melton, now a Metropolitan
Opera star.
* AN *
TIRE REVELER'S Quartet was
asked at every performance to
sing "Woman In The Shoe" and
the arrangement for the Men's
Glee Club was made from a re-
cording the quartet made of the
Adding more variety to the
program will be Bob McGrath,
singing an Irish folk song,
Baritone soloist, Russell Chris-
topher, 1951 Gulantics winner, is
to sing "Shadrack" written by
Robert MacGimsez.
"CLEMENTINE," a traditional
American folk song, will be the
next number on the program, fol-
lowed by "County Fair," an ar-
rangement by Mel Torme.
Finishing the Michigan half of
the program will be a medley of
five favorite Michigan songs.
The evening will come to a close
with the two clubs joining in the
singing of the Alma Maters of
both schools.
Tickets for the concert may still
be obtained by writing to Univer-
sity of Michigan Men's Glee Club,
1020 Administration B u 11 d in g.
Tickets are priced at $2.20, $1.50
and 90 cents. Box office sales will
open at Hill Auditorium Monday,
November S.



Union Sunday Night Dances
To Provide Weekly Variety

Do you have those mid-term
blues? Would you like to relax in
an atmosphere of soft lights and
sweet music?
Are you men looking for a place
to take your dates tonight but find
yourself financially embarrassed?
Would you be interested in some
free entertainment?
Coeds, are you tired of being es-
corted to the local movie houses
on Sunday evenings to see the
rowdy Hollywood cowboy-Indian
epic or sit through the familiar
"who done it" getting restless as
the plot unravels knowing full well
who the sinister villian is?
These questions might appear as
though it would take an Einstein
to discover the solution to them
but the forces on the Union Social
committee have put their heads
together to come up with a theory
that will solve any problems con-s
cerning Sunday evening enter-
Taking such ingredients as mu-
sic by Flanagan and Elliot Law-
rence and mixing them with soft
lights and free admission, the com-
mittee has the work'g formula
that will provide entertainment for
all at their Sunday evening record
Proof of the success of this for-
mula has been demonstrated by
the increasing popularity of the
Sunday evening jam sessions that
have become a rival to the moving
pictures by providing free enter-
These weekly record hops are
slated from 8 p.m. to 10:30 p.m.
tonight and every Sunday night
in the small ballroom of the Union.
Everything from walttzes to the

Charleston will be played at the
dance today as new records by old
favorites are introduced as a spe-
cial feature.
The latest Tommy Dorsey ?e-
sleases will be available for college
"cats" while promenaders prefer-
rirg the traditional fox trot will
find the Ralph Flanagan modos
Elliot Lawrence's new long play-
ing disk, "College Prom" compos-
ed of a medley of all time "greats"
such as "Star Dust," "Once in a
While," ' I Can't Get Started With
You" and "Deep Purple" will cli-
max the evening's program. /
To add to the record dance's in-
formal atmosphere, playing cards
will be available to couples who
like to polish up on their math
by playing canasta or bridge.
Since the Union study hall mwill
also be open on Sunday evenings
for Union men and their dates,
couples will be able to combine
their classes and studied with con-
gas and sambas.
Union officials stress the fact
that the record dances are free
from any cost, students simply
have to walk in.
A variety of refreshments such
as cokes, ice cream delights and
hamburgers "with or without" wifl
be on tap in the Union Tap Room
in the basement of the building
for hungry dancegoers.
Coeds May Enroll
In Posture Clinic
At Barbour Gym
Primarily designed for women
who wish to reduce or improve
their posture, the Womens Physi-
cal Education Department is con-
ducting exercise clinics.
Any woman student, undergrad-
uate or graduate, may still enroll
in these clinics which are held
from 11 to 12 a.m. and 2:30 to
3:30 p.m. on Wednesdays and from
2 to 3 p.m. on Fridays. Enrollment
may be made by calling the main
office at Barbour Gym.
If these times do not fit into the
individual's schedule, she may also
make a special appointment for
either Monday mornings or TueN-
day, Thursday, or Friday after-
Students may come to these cli-
nics as many times a week as they
wish at which time they will re-
ceive individual attention geared
to their personal needs.

Coed Library
For Studying
League Room Offers
Wide Record Variety,
Many Famous Books
Coeds who are looking for a
comfortable overstuffed chair in
which to relax for an evening of
study will find the League third
floor library just the place.
The carpeted floor and old-
fashioned fireplace add to the in-
formal dignity of the room. Wo-
men may wear jeans and prop
their stocking feet up in a com-
fortable study position, or just
spend a few moments of quiet re-
* * L*
FACILITIES IN the League Li-
brary include a wide variety of
current magazines and over 3,500
volumes of books. Reference ma-
terial, biographies and fiction are
there for only women to use, as
the third floor of the League is
out-of-bounds to men.
A three-day circulation per-
iod is enforcedfor drama, poe-
try and periodicals. Fiction and
non-fiction books may be check-
ed ot for two weeks.
The library contains the reports
of the president of the League
which are useful to coeds when
writing petitions for any kind of
League activities. Budgets and
committee plans from several
years back are bound and kept in
the library.
* * *
coming widely known as an arts
library and the. League has the
Carnegie collection of music scores
for circulation to music students,
and other interested coeds.
The record collection includes
a wide range of albums from the
Paganini Concert in D Major for
violin to Harris' Symphony No.
Last year's proceeds from the
Junior Girl's Play were used to
purchase a custom-made radio-
phonograph for use in record con-
certs and by students who wish to
study for music literature courses.
* *.*
MORTAR BOARD Society, in
honor of Alice Crocker Lloyd, for-
mer' Dean of Women, are creating
an outstanding drama collecton
as a living memorial to her mem-
Several other famous collec-
tions are housed in the library.
The League Library was found-
ed by Dr. Jessie Horton Koessler
who was agraduate of the Uni-
versity. Her husband and brotheir
financed and furnished the room
in her nicmory and her portrait
hangs over the firelace.
Hours on Monday through Fri-
day are from 9 to 5 p.m. and 7
to 10 p.m. Saturday hours are from
9 a.m. to noon and 2 to 5 p.m. .n
the days tl ere is no foetball game,
otherwise it is closed in the afte-
noon. funday schedale is from 9
to 5 p.m. and 7 to 10 p.m.
Soph Cab
There will be a short meeting
for the entire cast of the Soph-
omore Cabaret floorshow and
all the committee members 7:30
p.m. tomorrow at the League.

ClubOpens Membership_

Women interested in learning
how to make "strikes" or spares"'
or in improving their bowling1
game are invited to attend the or-
ganizational meeting of the Bowl-,
ing Club at 5 p.m. tomorrow in
No special meeting dates will bea
set for the club as members may
bowl in.the alleys in WAB at their]
Special bowling lessons will be
offered to club members on each
Friday in November, beginning
Nov. 7. The cost for all four les-
sons will be 75 cents, payable at
the first lesson. Members of the
Women's Physical Education will
furnish this instruction.
Women who are not club mem-
bers may use the WAB lanes by
paying a small fee for each line
they bowl. These alleys are open
afternoons and evenings.
Women wishing to bowl with
others in their residences are urg-
ed to form teams to enter the com-
petition. Tournaments will be ar-
ranged to include both team and
individual competition.
Phyllis Peterson was recently ap-
pointed by the board of the Wo-
men's Athletic Association as man-
ager of the Bowling Club. Miss
Helen Stewart is club advisor..
Although WAB was built in 19-
[WAA Notices


Merit-Tutorial Office Issues Call
For More Qualified Student Tutors

28, bowling did not appear in the
WAA program until 1930. However,
the WAB alleys have not always
been used for club play. The alleys
of one of the local bowling "em-
poriums" were used in 1946-47.
Past activities of the club have
included a student faculty tour-
nament. The club team with the
highest average bowled a faculty
team from the Women's Physical
Education Depa'rtment with the
students winning by 91 pins.
In 1946 the University club team
placed first against schools from
all over the country.

t ..wr+.

Students who wish to earn some
money by offering their services as
tutors may still sign up from 2 to 5
p.m. in the Merit-Tutorial Office
on the first floor of the League.
To qualify as a tutor, a person
must have received a B in the
course he wishes to tutor if that
subject is in his minor field or a
grade of A if the course is not in
his field of concentration.
Faculty members as well as stu-
dents are welcome to sign up.
Rates for tutors are $1 an hour
for all courses except chemistry
and physics which will be $2 an


The Merit-Tutorial Committee
of the League is entrusted with a
two-fold job. The committee keeps
the activity records for every coed
on campus and runs a tutoring
service which is open to any stu-
dent who wants academic assist-
Coeds who want to gain expert-
ence in the League activities by
working in the Merit-Tutorial of-
ficc may do so.
For additional information, stu-
dents may call Iris Leja, chairman'
of the Merit-Tutorial Commtites,
at 2-2539.


Coat Dress


Volleyball Tournament-The list
of competing teams is dwindling
rapidly as the all-campus women's
volleyball tournament, sponsored
by the Women's Athletic Associa-
tion, enters its final weeks of play.
House athletic managers and
team captains are reminded by
Joyce Dudkin that all game can-
cellations must be made by 12:50
p.m. tomorrow.
The schedule for the week is as
follows: Monday at. 5:10 p.m.-
no games; at 7:15 p.m.-no games;
at 8 p.n.-no games.
Tuesday at 5:10 p.m.-no games;
at 7:15 p.m.-Cook II vs. Angell
II; Cheever I vs. Alpha Omicron
Pi I; at 8 p.m.-Alpha Phi I vs.
Collegiate Sorosis II; Alpha Delta
Pi I vs. Newberry I.
Wednesday at 5:10 p.m.-No
games; at 7:15 p.m.-Winner of
Alpha Delta Pi I-Newberry I vs.
Gamma Phi Beta II; winner of
Alpha Phi "I-Collegiate Sorosis II
vs. Pi Beta Phi I; at 8 p.m.-Jor-
dan IV vs. Chi Omega II; Hins-
dale I vs. Angell I.
Thursday at 5:10 p.m.-Kappa
Kappa Gamma II vs. Alpha Delta
Pi I; at 7:15 p.m.-Winner of Cook
II-Angell II vs. Kleinsteuck I;
winner of Hinsdale I-Angell I vs.
Newberry II; at 8 p.m.-Jordan V
vs. Chi Omega I; winner of Chee-
ver I-Alpha Omicron Pi I vs. Sig-
ma Delta Tau .I
* * s
Golf Club-Members of the Golf
club will meet at 5 p.m. tomorrow
in WAB to have the club picture
taken. Manager Ann Petrie has
asked all coeds to wear skirts and
sweaters and to bring putters.

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v - h "NLN5

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