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October 11, 1953 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-11

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

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAVrV I

- __.. - - - -

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!'1 0 1 u.r mmm. 0 e A w l# 1 A n n r\ n MM A k t /^ I t

Frotessional Acts

To Perform

i

ANN AKUK RKANLH:
Orientation Teas To Honor

in AnnuIC Varsity Night Program

New Members of AAUW

Music, Magc
To Entertain
Hill Audienc(
A symphony of strange instr.
ments not usually producir
melodic tunes and the comedy ar
witchcraft of a magician will con
prise the featured professional e
tertainment at the fifteenth ax
' naal Varsity Night-to be held a
8:15 p.m. Friday at Hill Aud:
toriurn.
While the magician, Karrell Fo:
guest starred at Varsity Night
few years back, Gregory an
Cherie will appear for the fir
time on the Hill stage with the:
musical vacuum cleaner, aut
pump, saw, bagpipes and t(
world's most unusual instrumen
the Theremin.
* * *
THE THEREMIN, which a:
pears to play when Charles Gre
gory or Cherie look at it, is th
only instrument in the world tht
is played without being touchec
according to reports.
This unusual instrument was
used for mood-music and eerie
musical effects in such movies
as "Spellbound," "Lost Week-
end," "Snakepit" and "Samso:
and Delilah."
It generally is the practice o
Gregory and Cherie to invite mem
bers of the audience to try an
play the musical wonder, to th
delight of the rest of the crowd.
THE TWO artist-comedians hav
appeared with the Follies Berger
in Paris. They have also bee]
featured in London and New Yorl
leading hotels, theatres and sup
per clubs, as well as on radio an(
television stations.
The other professional on the
Varsity Night show, Karrell Fox,
who is billed as the King of
Korn, has also appeared on the
various media of communica-
tions.
Using the slogan "All for Fun-
Fun for All," Fox's "fun-fest" i
aided by assistants chosen at ran-
dom from the audience. Fox's ac
consists of tricks, jokes and pla3
on words.
BESIDES the professional acts
the talent revue sponsored by the
University bands will featur
many other types of entertainers
Introducing the many acts
will be Bill Fleming and Steve
Filipiak, radio and T. V. an-
nouncers who are not unknown
to Michigan rooters.
Students and Alumni of the
band, who will be on hand for
the program, will also hear the
present band in its initial stage
debut, football greats Bob Chap-
pius and Al Wistert and song writ-
er Fred Lawton.
A NUMBER of student acts will
also be included in the program.
Tickets for event, priced at
75 cents a person, may be pur-
chased at the Union, League and
Harris )mall or from any of the
bandsmen.
Because Varsity Night has al-
ways played to an overflow crowd
students are urged to buy their
tickets early.
Last year "Little Jack" Little and
his orchestra and Eddie Collins,
popular banjo artist headlined the
show.
Proceeds from the annual Var-
sity Nights are used to help, fi-
nance out-of-town trips for the
University of Michigan Bands.
League Petitions
Due Wednesday;

Interviews Slated

New members of the American
Association of University Women
will be guests of other A-AUW
members at their Orientation and
General Membership Teas Tues-
day and Thursday.
The Tuesday Orientation event
will be for new members only
and will be held at the Women's
City Club. After tea, there will be
a short informal meeting, dur-
ing which the structure and func-
tions of AAUW will be explained
by the board members present.
* * *
MRS. HARLAN Hatcher will be
hostess for Thursday's General
Members Tea, at which the new
members will meet all members of
the local branch.
The AAUW was founded on
November 28, 1881 in Boston as
the National Association of
Collegiate Alumnae. Among the
17 women representing eight
colleges were three University
of Michigan graduates - Lucy
Andrews, Mary Marston and
Alice Freeman.
Now in its 71st year, the AAUW
has 1,221 local branches, with 6,-
500 members in 54 local groups
in Michigan. Along with 32 other
organizations it is a member of
the International Federation of
University Women.
* * *
THE ;DETROIT branch was
founded in 1889, with several Ann
Arbor women as members.
It was not until 1902 that the
Ann Arbor branch was formed
by a group of local and Ypsi-
lanti women. One of its mem-
Dr. Margarget Tracy, is National
Fellowship Chairman and ano-
ther member, Dr. Helen Peak, is
on the National Committee to
choose International Study
Grant recipients.
An international grant holder,
Miss Mary Mihopoulou of Athens,
Greece, is now on campus studying
juvenile delinquence and Mrs. H.
Chandler Davis, holder of a na-
tional fellowship, is studying his-
tory.
* * *
THROUGH its broad program,
the AAUW pays particular atten-
tion to seven special areas of study
which include education, inter-
national relations, social studies,

the arts, status of women, legis-
lation and fellowship.
Members study one or more
activities in these field, in addi-
tion to attending the local
branch meetings once a month.
As an example of its work,
AAUW branches study the needs
of children and sponsor nursery
schools, promote study of Ameri-
can foreign policy and stress study
and fact-finding on social andI
economic problems, such as men-
tal health needs.
OTHER ACTIVITIES include
bringing art exhibits to their com.
munities, encouraging women to
run for public office and support-
ing local, state and national legis-
lation related to AAUW programs.
Each year the AAUW gives
about 30 graduate fellowships
from its million dollar fellow-
ship fund and brings approxi-
mately 50 women from 20 or
more foreign countries to this
country oninternational study
grants for professional studies.
During 1952-53, the Michigan
groups alone raised $10,000 for
this purpose.
IN ADDITION, the Ann Arbor
branch gave $7,200 toward the
building of the Michigan League,
a $1,000 study grant to the Rack-
ham graduate school and gives
annual $500 fellowship grants.
Any woman graduate of a col-
lege or university on the AAUW
approved list of 300 or more is
eligible for membership in the
organization.
Women who have completed two
years of non-professional work at
an approved institution are also
eligible.
Interested women may contact
Mrs. Joseph W. Potter, 2-3019, or
Mrs. -Gilbert, 2-2891.
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GREGORY AND CHERIE

Bowling Club, Petitioning,
Clinic Scheduled by WAA

4,

Volley Ball . a.

To better acquaint women with
the actual game sitauation, a vol-
leyball clinic will be held at 8
o'clock tomorrow at Barbour Gym.
The clinic, sponsored by. thej
WAA Coaches :and Officials Club,
is a must for all house athletic
managers, team captains and in-
terested players, according to Mar-
ion Charvat, Club manager.
After the local rules and rota-
tion procedure is reviewed, a gen-
eral discussion will follow.
Petitioning ...
Petitioning is now open for all
coeds who would like to be man-
ager of the Rifle Club, Riding
Club, Basketball Club or Archery
Club.
Besides serving as the heads of
these organizations, the managers
play an active role on Women's
Athletic Association Board in de-
determining WAA policy.
WAA president Marian Swan-
son stated that the petitions, which
may be picked up at Barbour Gym,
are due Oct. 19 in the League
undergraduate office.

Bowling ...
Another popular WAA club will
start off the year at 5 p.m. to-
morrow at the Women's Athletic
Building, when the Bowling
j Club holds its organizational meet-
ing. '
Anyone;interested, including be-
ginners and advanced bowlers, are
eligible to become members of
this club.
Activities for the year include
competition between the members
and possibly co-rec bowling.

6

_.,

Shop At Jacobson's On Monday Nights until 8:30 P.M.

THE
GIRDLE
THAT WALKS
AND
WON'T

STORE HOURS:

Monday 12 Noon until 8:30 P.M.

Tuesday thru Saturdqy 9:30 A.M. to 5:30 P.M.

I

I

IlJcri'44 Caomu4

I

RECORD DANCE. Couples tired
of studying may find relaxation at
the Sunday Night Record Dance,
to be held from 8:30 to 10:30 p.m.
today in the Terrace Room of
the Union.
Featuring a casual atmosphere
and favorite records, admission to
the dance is free.
Refreshments will be available.
OPEN HOUSE. Coeds living in
Geddes House, a new University
Coop House, will be hosts at an
Open Open-House to be held from
3 to 5 p.m. today in the house
at 1824 Geddes Avenue.
The gathering has been plan-

Pt2

Sophomore, junior and senior ned so that the administration an
women interested in po itions in the house directors of other wo-
the Michigan League may ?ock ip men's residences may have an op.
petitions now at the undergrad- portunity to see the new facilities
hate office in the League. * * ,
These petitions, which are duei
Wednesday, are also available MCF. Professor Kenneth Pike of
Wedn e saar lacivitsailethe Linguistics Department will
.rmn the social or activities chair speak at the meeting of Michigan
men of the hosuses. Christian Fellowship to be held
Women may sign up for inter- at 4 p.m. today in Lane Hall. His
views in the undergraduate office suj4 p~ml be "Powe El.
when they return their petitions. subject will be "Power over Evil".
These interviews will be held Wed- The meetng is open to all inter-
nesday and Thursday and Mon- ested students, and refreshments
day, Gct 19. will be served.
Four women are needed to fill V*E A*O*N
positions on JGP as costume chair- VOLLEYBALL TOURNAMENT
man, assistant costume chairman, -the schedule for the week reads
stunts chairman, and scenery as follows:
chairman. Monday at 5:10 p.m.-Sorosis
Two senior positions are open vs. Gamma Phi Beta; Stockwell
as secretary and chairman of the 3 vs. Kleinsteuck 2. At 7:15 p.m.-
Interviewing and Nominating Geddes vs. Couzens 1; Stockwell
Committee. The chairman wi}l 2 vs. Jordan 2.
be a member of the board now but
will not take office until February. Tuesday at 5:10 p. m.-Alpha
Other positions open include Delta Pi 2 vs. Kappa Kappa Gam-
one senior dance captain, three ma 1; Delta Delta Delta 1 vs. Al-
junior dance captains, two sopi- pha Chi Omega 1; at 8:15 p.m.-
omore dance captains, five iirI Pi Beta Phi 1 vs. Alpha Phi: Alpha

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