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.

November 15, 1952 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-11-15

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


THE MICHIGAN DAILY

.

Glee Club Concert To Take Place Saturday

..Prof. Philip Duey To Direct
University's Performance

Professor Philip Duey will con-
duct the University's half of the
Michigan-Cornell Glee Club con-
cert at 8:30 p.m. Saturday in Hill
Auditorium.
Since 1947 Prof. Duey of the
music school has directed the Uni-
versity Men's Glee Club to nation-
wide prominence.
STILL RELATIVELY new to the
teaching profession, Prof. Duey be-
gan his teaching assignment at
the University after a career as a
professional singer.
A veteran of some 5000 radio
broadcasts, Prof. Duey sang on
the initial broadcasts of six well-
known coast-to-coast programs
and was the featured soloist on
several of these occasions.
He was a member of the in-
ternationally famous "Revelers"
quartet, along with James Melton,
Lewis James and Wilfred Glenn.
#Ie has also appeared with such
well-known perofromers as Fred
Allen, Al Jolson, Deems Taylor,
Grace Moore, Jan Peerce and
many others.
* . ,
MR. DUEY'S many experiences
include opera, oratorios, Broadway
shows, vaudeville, records, movie
shorts and concerts in. the Town
Hall in New York.
Among the mementos which
adorn the walls of his studio is
+ a manuscript of "I" Got Plenty
O' Nothin'," across the face of
which the composer, George
Gershwin, has scrawled "To
Phil Duey, who has plenty of
something in his voice."
A bariton, Prof. Duey is often
called upon to sing in public per-
formances. He was a soloist in the
1952 May Festival in Ann Arbor,
along with a number of other stars
of the Metropolitan. Opera.
p*

OPENING THE concert with
"Laudes Atque Carmina" by A. A.
Stanley, the Men's Glee Club will
also present arrangements of
"Woman In the Shoe," "Clemen-
tine," a traditional American folk
song, followed by "County Fair,"
an arrangement by Mel Torme.
A baritone solo will be pre-
sented after the opening number
by Robert Elson. He will sing
"Music Will Calm Thee" by
Handel.
As a special feature of the pro-
gram the Novelaires will appear
on stage in a presentation of sev-
eral popular songs. This group re-
cently appeared on Varsity Night
and won first place with their mu-
sical antics in last year's Gulan-
tics contest.
MEMEBERS of the Novelaires
include Bob McGrath, tenor; Dave
Calahan, second tenor; Dick
Frank, baritone and Ara Berger-
Ian, bass.
Bob McGrath will reappear
adding variety to the program
by singing an Irish folk song,
"Eileen."
Gulantics winner in 1951, Rus-
sell Christopher, is to sing "Shad-
rack" written by Robert MacGim-
sez. Christopher is a baritone so-
loist.
* * *
FIVE favorite Michigan son s
will complete the Michigan half
of the program. The University
and Cornell University .will join
voices'to end the concert by sing-
ing the Alma Maters of both
schools.
To accommodate travelers
from Ithaca the concert will be
limited to one and a half hours
with each glee club singing half
of the time.'
Cornell's part of the program
will also includel a medley of fa-
vorite Cornell songs. Edwin Gibson,
one of the featured soloists from
Cornell will present a Cornell num-
ber to help make Cornell visitors
feel at home.
Other numbers on the Cornell
program will be "My Heart Is Vic-
torious," by Giacome Carissimi,
"More Was Lost At Mohacs Field,"
by F. Korbay, and "Finiculi, Fin-
icula" by Luigi Denza.
Tickets may still be obtained for
the concert at the Hill Auditorium
box office. The office is open from
10 a.m. until 5 p.m.
Prices 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.

Board Elects
Two Coeds
At Meeting
WAA President Urges
Participation in Project
For Spring Weekend
Two members of the League In-
terviewing and Nominating Com-
mittee were elected yesterday by
the Board of Representatives at
their third meeting of the year.
Jean Purvis was elected secre-
tary and Regina Gibbs, junior
meniber of interviewing from a
slate of four candidates. Prior to
the election Nancy Baehre, Chair-
man of the committee explained
what the job entails.
* * *
AFTER THIS job was complet-
ed Nancy Fitch, President of the
Women's Athletic Association, an-
nounced that the WAA would
again sell the Alumni Council's
appointment calendar.
They will be available at all
women's residence houses for the
price of 75 cents.
Nancy also urged all coeds on
campus. to begin thinking about
petitioning for the Spring Week-
end that will be jointly sponsored
by the WAA and Union.
MORE DETAILS of this entire-
ly new project will be made avail-
able in the near future.
Last year these two groups
sponsored Michigras, the tra-
ditional carnival which is held
every two years.-
Tennis Ball high-lighted the
spring social calendar a year be-
fore last.
IN A ROUTINE matter the
Board unanimously voted to cor-
rect the errors in "Judy Be Good,"
the judicial rule book. Most of
them were typographical errors.
Nancy Born, president of the
group revealed the dates of more
meetings. At 7:15 tonight the
reorganization, faculty-student
lounge and speaker committees
will meet, while on Nov. 19 the
whole body will again convene.
Before the meeting was ad-
journed, the members divided into
groups to discuss the question:
What do you think the Board of
Representatives should do and
what do you, as representatives in
the group, like, to see done as a
member?
Read Daily Classifieds

PHILIP DUEY
Alice Lloyd Judiciary Group
Enforces Dormitory Rules

CAMPUS GATHERING SPOT:
Students Find Relaxation at IM Building;
Co-Recreation Tourneys Are Planned

Students weary from the daily
study "grind" will be able to nd
relaxation from 7:30 to 10:30 p.m.
tomorrow at the weekly sports
night at the Intramural Building.
All the building's facilities will
be open to men and women at that#
time, and students are invited to
attend with dates or "stag."'
* * *
THE IM BUILDING has not
only proved popular with the stu-
dents on campus, but also with
many faculty members and their
wives.
Badminton, volleyball, hand-
ball and paddleball will be only
a few of the activities open to
those attending.
The trampoline, popular gather-
ing spot in recent weeks, will also
be available for use. Last year for
the first time women became very
MCF To Sponsor
Country Banquet
SaturdayEvening
Michigan Christian Fellowshop,
chapter of Inter-Varsity Christian
Fellowship will sponsor a county
banquet Saturday at the Sterling
Farm.
Special guests of the group will
be Chinese students on campus,
although other interested students
may attend.
After the banquet, a short talk
on Christianity will be given by
Mr. David Adeney.
Adeney, a returned missionary
from China, spoke on the Univer-
sity campus last spring shortly aft-
er he came back to the United
States.
The guest speaker worked for a
number of years in China as a
missionary. After a time in the
United States, he returned to Chi-
na and served there for four years
under Inter-Varsity Christian Fel-
lowship.
Adeney traveled extensively in
China, working with student
groups, until the Communist oc-
cupation of Shanghai in 1949.
He then returned to .Shanghai
and worked exclusively with the
Chinese students in 20 universities
and colleges in the Greater Shang-
hai area.
Students will leave Lane Hall
at 5 p.m. Saturday by bus, to go
to the banquet, and expect to re-
turn to Ann Arbor by 10 p.m.
Those interested in attending
the gathering may obtain regis-
tration information from Nora
Beers, 3-4547.

interested in the art of gymnastics Staff and the Women's Athletic
and often showed themselves pro- Association acting as hosts and
ficient in the field. hostesses.
* * "Friendly rivalry and good
SWIMMING enthusiasts will be sportsmanship is our aim," states
able to practice the side stroke, Nancy Lewis, WAA co-recreation
crawl, and diving at the IM pool. chairman.
The pool has always proved the plans are being made to carry
most popular of all the sports at on the co-recreational tournament
the IM Building. program which has been in effect
Women are asked to wear for the past two years.
bathing caps while they are in This competition will take place
the pool. Towels will be fur- in volleyball, badminton and pos-
nished to all swimmers. sibly bowling with teams from the
The evening's program is various men's and women's resi-
planned on an informal basis with dences and organizations forming
representatives of the Intramural to carry out the competition.

'I

6~cn'o'bCaonpu4

By ROZ SHLIMOVITZ
"Living in contact with the girls
all the time and knowing them
means that we can not only judge
the case but also the individual,"
says Sally Stahl, president of the
Alice Lloyd Hall Judiciary Coun-
cil.
Alice Lloyd was the first of the
women's residences to establish its
own house judiciary, and the oth-
er house councils have been pat-
terned after it to a great extent.
The Alice Lloyd Council was es-
tablished last year in order to ed-
ucate residents as to reasons for
legislation. It also helped close the
dormitory on Friday and Satur-
day Vights and wrote a handbook
containing all information on rules
pertinent to members of Alice
Lloyd Hall.
The Council's main concern is.
not to see that a girl student; is
punished for breaking a rule, but
to see that each student under-
stands why a rule was drawn up
and why it should be observed.
No legislation is passed by the
council; it functions only in the
areas of education and decsion in

case of failure to observe existing
policies.
The house councils aid the
Women's Judiciary Council so it
doesn't get bogged down with mi-
nor cases. They also can question
existing rules in a more authori-
tative capacity than can the indi-
vidual.
Dormitory judiciary councils
hear cases concerning repeated
failures to sign in or out or to
make up time, infractions of quiet
hours and other house rules, and
acquisition of 30 or more late min-
utes in one semester. They also
have the. power to excuse late-
nesses.
They may refer any cases to
Women's Judiciary and also make
a weekly report to them.
There are certain standardized
procedures whiich all house judici-
ary councils follow. For the most
part, however, each woman's case
is treated individually and there
are no set precedents.
Other members of the Alice
Lloyd Judiciary Council are Adri-
anna Cooper, Joan Edmonds, Ruth
Gilbert, Debbie Jaffe, Joyce Lind-
berg, Carol Pritchard, Jo Robins,
and Nancy Rudel.

by
acony

FACULTY TEA - Members of
the history department will be spe-
cial guests at the faculty tea to-
day from 4 to 5:30 p.m. in the
Union ballroom.
All students are invited to at-
tend the bi-monthly teas which
provide an opportunity to talk in-
formally with faculty members
and other students. Free coffee
will be served.
J.G.P.-There will be a J.G.P.
Central Committee meeting at 5
p.m. today in the League. Members
of the committee are requested to
wear light color, short-sleeved
sweaters and pearls to the meeting
as the 'knsian picture of the group
will be taken at that time.
* * *
FORTNIGHT-Independent co-
eds interested in acting as master
of ceremonies for Fortnight, Dec.
*16, may sign up today and tomor-
row in the Undergraduate Office of
the League.
INTERNATIONAL TEA -Once
again the International Club will
open its doors to studentsand fac-
ulty members from 4:30 to 6 p.m.
this afternoon at the International
Center. Tea and cookies will be
served.
VOLUNTEERS - Women are
needed for volunteer work at Uni-
versity Hospital. Various types of
work including reading to patients
and acting as chaplain's assistant
are available. Those interested
should contact Audrey Murphy at
2-3153.
HOCKEY GAME - University
p women's hockey team will play
against Michigan State Normal at
4 p.m. Frday on Palmer Field. Un-
til now the team has won three
games and tied one. The public is
invited to witness the contest.

1

AUTUMN NOCTURNE
PICTURES
NOW ON DISPLAY
IN ADMINISTRATION BUILDING
THURSDAY THROUGH SATURDAY
10 A.M. - 4:30 P.M.

:i

OMME,""

*STAR CLEANERS*
1213 S. University
DRY CLEANING SPECIALS
FOR THE PRICE OF
Save $1.00 on Every
$3 of Cleaning
2-HOUR CLEANING AT REGULAR PRICE

Fountain Pens
School Supplies
Typewriters
Tape & Wire
Recorders
Desks
Files
Snc MOR RILL'S Phone
1908 314 S. State 7177
Open Sat, till 5 P.M.
Except on Home Football Games

A jewel of a dress that answers all "what shall I wear?"
problems. Wear it everywhere - all winter long. It introduces
new softness in a casual dress. Sacony's creamy wool blend
encourages delicate, feminine styling - expert workmanship
shows in fine stitching detail on the W
jewel neckline, yoke and gently gathered
skirt. It's a wonderful buy! Misses' sizes.
£t..ri a a ra

I

ONLY 41 SHOPPING DAYS
UNTIL CHRISTMAS
Your Balfour Store is ready to take care of
your needs for personalized Christmas Gifts.
A fine selection of Crested and Engraved Gift items
now on hand for your inspection.
We have a fine selection of Personalized Greeting
Cards . .. We invite your inspection.
"Home of the Official Michigan Ring"
L. G. Balfour Company ... 1321 South University
t *. ~~~ ~'PA'S' '-~ IS ~1r2(1 11 ia 1''& r-t~2!~A

I
IT

i

I

r_

For the Best selection

Seniors

of Christmas Gifts
A
ON
14 . / i ." __'

Your

jerseys with fashion bounce)
Here's a new school of thought Y
on well-loved pullover jerseys.
Sacony gives them a. new fashion
feeling-keeps them practical
without being plain and severe.
How? With neckline detail,
hem-finished sleeves, off-.
the-beaten-path colors. Fine
washable cotton lisle.
It'c n w.nme Arfiil k 1';If:

PICTURE PROOFS
MUST be turned in
before 9:00 P.M.

,

TODAY

to the

Lady's 2 diamond
Elgin 14 K. Gold
$120

Beautiful Solitare Man's 17 Jewel
Diamond Longines Wristwatc
Engagement Ring $7.50
white or yellow gold
$100
ONLY $1.00 will reserve the gift
of your choice until Christmas

Student Publications

USE
YOUR CREDIT

I

I

IE

'I 14II

I 1

I

_i

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan