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November 05, 1952 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-11-05

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

-I

Panhel Ball Wi lCarry Out
Aicei fn Wonderland Theme,......
Harper and McDonough To Furnish Music;
TAo Rooms Open; Combo To Play Requests.:

Glee Club Concert Tickets on Sale

Couples will relive scenes from
Alice's Adventures in Wonderland
at the annual Panhellenic Ball to
be presented from 9:30 p.m. to 1
a.m. Saturday, November 15 at
the Michigan League.
Decorations for "Wonderland"
will carry out the famous story
book theme throughout the entire
second floor of the League.
* * *
THE WONDERLAND effect will
be highlighted by murals in the
ballroom depicting Alice's esca-
pades' with the pink-eyed White
Rabbit.
Couples will continueon the
journey with visits to the hal
of many doors, White Rabbits
home, the Duchess Kitchen, the
Coed Skaters
Form Here
Ice skating fans will have a
chance to exercise their favorite
sport in the Ice Skating CI1b,
which has already organized for
the season.
' All University students are invit-
ed to attend, as the club is one of
the eight co-recreational clubs
sponsored by the Women's Athletic
Association. In addition, wives and
husbands of students are also in-
vited to membership.
Those wishing to join the orga-
r nization may call Stuart Browne,
27701.
Miss Mary Francis Greschke,
nationally rated figure skater, will
furnish instruction to club mem-
bers.
Plans have been made for the
club to begin practice sessions on
Nov. 24. These practices will take
place from 1 to 3 p.m. each Mon.,
Tues., Wed and Thurs. for the
rest of the skating season. All
practices are held in the Universi-
ty Coliseum.
Browne, last year's president, is
handling club organization until
a new president is elected this
year. Club members will also elect
an ice manager.
Exhibitions of precision skating
and novelty will be unveiled to stu-
dents before the hockey games on
-various Friday and Saturday
nights throughout the hockey sea-
son.

Queen of Hearts croquet game
and finally to the trial of the
Knave of Hearts at the Palace.
Along the way they'll encounter
such famous personalities as the
blue Caterpillar, the Duchess and
her pig, and the Cheshire Cat who
wouldn't stop grinning.
* * *
LIKE ALICE they'll be haunted
by murals of this grin that re-
mained even after the Cat disap-
peared.
Having completed the first
part of their journey, couples
will be greeted at the doors of
the various rooms along the
Concourse by the famous play-
ing cards of the Queens Court.
Traditionally each sorority has
a specific room in which to gather
and chat informally.
THIS YEAR these rooms will be
kesignated by one playing card
from the Queens Court.
Music for "Wonderland" will
be provided by two bands this
year for the first time, with Red
Harper and his orchestra being
featured in the ballroom and
Paul MDonough's combo ful-
filling requests in one of the sec-
ond floor rooms.
Harper, leader of a ballroom or-
chestra from Tecumseh, has been
featured throughout the state at
high school and university dances.
McDONOUGH, ONE of the com-
posers of last year's Union Opera
musical score, specializes in re-
quests and arrangements of popu-
lar hits and old favorites.
The comittee hopes that by
having two bands all individual
tastes will be satisfied.
The price of tickets for "Won-
derland" is $3. They will be sold
only to active members of Pan-
hellenic for the remainder of
this week.
* * *
TICKETS MAY be purchased in
the different sorority houses from
the ticket chairnan along with
boutonnieres. During the course
of the evening door prizes will be
distributed.
Heading the committee for the
dance are Barbara Wildman,
chairman, Delta Gamma; and
Jean Freshour. assistant chair-
man, Alpha Omicron P.
They will be assisted by Barbara
Andrix, decorations, Pi Beta Phi;
Ronda Finestone, assistant decor-
ations, Sigma Delta Tau; Mary
Mac Malcolm, tickets, Kappa Al-
pha Theta; Betty Magyar, pro-
grams, Collegiate Sororsis; Vir-
ginia Pike, patrons, Gamma Phi
Beta; and , Katherine Wakeman,
publicity, Alpha Phi.
Hatcher Tea
The first Hatcher tea of the
semester will take place from 4
to 6 p.M1. today In the Hatcher
home. All students and faculty
members are invited.

Students who rushed over to the
Hill Auditorium box office at 8
a.m. Monday or yesterday were
probably disappointed to find that
tickets were not being sold until 10
a.m. for the joint Michigan-Cor-
nell Men's Glee Club concert to be
held at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at Hill
Auditorium.
The early birds did not get the
worm due to an omission in ticket
sales notices published in The Dai-
ly. Tickets are being sold until
Saturday at the box office, which
is open from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m.
every day.
PRICES for tickets start at $2.20
for the main floor and part of the
first balcony, with $1.50 being
charged for the rest of the first
balcony and 90 cents for the top
balcony.I
Helping Cornell visitors to
feel at hom~e will be the men of
the Cornell Glee club, as they
open their half of the program
Saturday evening singing "Strike
up a Song," a medley of songs
of Cornell.
Edwin Gibson, one of the fea-
tured soloists from Cornell will be
next on this part of the program,
singing another Cornell number.
* * *
"MY HEART Is Victorious," by
Giacomo Carissimi, is to be the
third number presented by the
Cornell men.
The entertainment will con-
tinue with "More Was Lost At
Mohacs Field," by F. Korbay,
and "Finiculi, Finicula" by Luigi
Denza.
An arrangement by Robert Shaw
of "Set Down Servant" will follow

this and "La Danza," by Rossini,
will also be sung by the club.
* * *
CORNELL'S program. will be
varied with a number of selections
presented by the Cayuga's Waiters,
a triple quartet.
This group was formed from
the club to add small unit work
to the concerts and is Cornell's
counterpart of the "Wiffenpoofs"
of Yale and the "Naussoons" of
Princeton.
Cayuga's Waiters sing light,
modern numbers, Negro spirituals,
semi-classical and show music.
* * *
FOLLOWING THE Cayuga's
Waiters, the club will return to
sing "Bold Turpin," by J. Freder-
ick Bridge, and "Russian Picnic"
an arrangement by Harvey End-
ers.
.Early One Morning" arranged
by Gwynn Bement, and "Old
Mother, Hubbard," by Victory
Hely-Hutchinson will be the last
pieces on the Cornell half of the
program.
After the Michigan men har-
monize for their part, the evening
will close with the two clubs join-
ing in the singing of the Alma
Maters of both schools.
THOMAS B. TRACY is the di-
rector of the Cornell Glee Club and
PhilliphDuey, professor of voice in
the School of Music, will direct the
Michigan Men's Glee Club.
Mr. Duey has been directing
the club since 1947 when he came
to Michigan after a career as a
professional singer. He is a vet-
eran of some 5000 radio broad-
casts.
Mr. Duey's experience includes
opera, oratorios, Broadway shows,
vaudeville, records, movie shorts,
and concerts in the Town Hall in
New York.

Michigan-Cornell game Satur-
day afternoon and treat them
to dinner Saturday evening. The
Michigan Men's Glee Club is also
sponsoring the Pullman trip
from Ithaca.
The plans for the joint concert
were carried out last year at Itha-
ca where the concert was such a
success that it was decided to con-
tinue them this year after the grid-
iron struggle at Michigan.

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Daily Classifieds

CLEANING
jyHR.
SERVICE
(Cleaning While You
Wait)

-Daily-Ken Tootell
STARTING THE BALL ROLLING-Katie Wakeman, Bobie Wild-
man, Betty Magyar and Ronnie Finestone build scenes from
"Alice in Wonderland" for the annual Panhellenic Association's
formal dance, Panhel Ball, to be held from 9:30 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Saturday, November 15 in the League Ballroom. Paul McDon-
dough's and Red Harper's bands will be featured at the dance.
DON JUAN IN HELL ':
Lecture Series Presents
Drama Group Members
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Announcing a sellout of tonight's
performance, Oratorical Associa-
tion Lecture Series officials said
that tickets for tomorrow night's,
presentation of George' Bernard,
Shaw's "Don Juan in Hell" at 8:30,
p.m. at Hill Auditorium are still
available at the Auditorium box
office.
Members of the First Drama
Quartette will perform the bril-
liant Shavian work on a bare con-
cert stage, stripped of all but four
stands, microphones and high
stools.'
r * *
THE NOVEL presentation, con-
Meeting Stressing
Parent Education
Takes Place: Here
The twenty-third annual Parent
Education Institute, sponsored by
the University Extension Service
and the MichiganeCongress of
Parents and Teachers, will begin
here today.
More than 400 persons will at-
tend the two day meeting which
will stress parent-teacher relation-
ship in the elementary and secon-
dary schools. Among the speakers
Dean Willard C. Olson, of the
School of Education will speak on
"How Children Grow, Achieve,
Feel and Behave."
In the evening, a panel will be
held between exchange students
from Germany and Michigan high
school students who were ex-
change students in Germany.
Any interested person may at-
tend and PTA groups may enroll
for the two day session. Any stu-
dent may attend the sessions at no
cost, but they are asked to enroll
at the morning registration session
before attending the meetings.
Since persons attending the In-
stitute come from all over the
state, arrangements have been
made in advance for those plan-
ning to remain in Ann Arbor over-
night.
Interested persons will have a
chance to tour the campus at 4:30
p.m. this afternoon and at 3:40
p.m. tomorrow.
Everett J. Soop, director of the
Extension Service is chairman of
the Institute.

ceived and directed by Charles
Laughton and starring Charles
Boyer, Vincent Price, Cedric Hard-
wicke and Agnes Moorehead has
received critical acclaim through-
out this country and England.
When Laughton originally
wrote to Shaw for permission to
produce "Don Juan," Shaw
wrote back in typical fashion:

I

"I cannot honestly
to experiment with
should certainly like
it."

advise you
it; but I
you to try

Shaw went on to explain that
the play, originally written as a
part of "Man and Superman," was
performed in London a few times
by itself and that it had long re-
mained one of his favorite pieces.
* * *
THE TIMELINESS of this bril-
liantly acid writing has startled
many critics who reviewed the
highly successful American tour of
"Don Juan" in 1951.
One midwestern critic summed
up the immediacy of the play's
statement, commenting t h a t
"Written fifty years ago but
sounding as if it has just been
completed this morning, the play
damns Heaven and glorifies Hell
until Don Juan, played by
Charles Boyer, rises to a stirring
defense of the celestial kingdom
in a speech that produces more
goose pimples than a mass bap-
tism in the Yukon."
Critics are mostly agreed that
Shaw has seldom written with
such sparkling clarity as he has in
this infernal debate between the
classic figures of Don Juan, por-
trayed by Boyer; the betrayed
Donna Anna, layed by Agnes
Moorehead; her father (the sta-
tue) portrayed by Hardwicke and
Vincent Price as his satanic ma-
jesty himself.
* * *
PRICE REPLACED Laughton in
the role of the devil when a prior
committment to appear as Henry
VIII in "Young Bess," to be screen-
ed by MGM, caught up with
Laughton.
The Hill Auditorium box office
will be open from 10 a.m. to 8:30
p.m. today and tomorrow, with
only tickets for tomorrow evening
remaining.

BOARD OF REPS-There will
be a Board of Representatives
meeting at 4:30 p.m. today in the
League. All members are requested
to be present.
JUNIOR PANHEL - There will
be a meeting of Junior Panhellenic
at 5 p.m. today in the League. The
room number will be posted.
-* * *
ATHLETIC MANAGERS--Ath-
letic managers from each women's
residence will meet at 5 p.m. today
at WAB. Those " attending are
asked to wear sweaters and pearls,
as the 'Ensian group picture will
be taken at this time.
* * *
SQUARE DANCE CLUB -
Square dance enthusiasts are in-
vited to attend a meeting of the
Folk and Square Dance Club at
7:30 p.m. today at Barbour Gym.
Both men and women are urged to
join the club.

t~cn'44 Campu4

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11

St CANDIDATES!
Now i*s the time .. .

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ALONG with a number of stars
of the Metropolitan Opera, Mr.
Duey was a soloist in the 1952
May Festival in Ann Arbor.
Playing real hosts to the Glee
club from Cornell, the men of
the Michigan Glee club are plan-
ning to take their guests to the

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Tonight and Tomorrow 8:30 P.M.

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