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April 30, 1954 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-04-30

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

FRIDAY, APRIL 30, 1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAnT. !ItVV'q!V

FRIDY, PRI 30 19~ TU MIHIG N nA TY A dV EW~I

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Ten Groups
To Take Part
In IFC Sing

Zinka Milanov Leads Italian Opera

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Campus

Fraternities

To Vie For Trophie
During Greek Wee
As a result of the eliminatio
Hill Auditorium last night, ten
ternities were chosen to sin
the annual IFC Sing, to be
at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, May
Judges for this year's co
will be Prof. Maynard Klein
sociate professor of choral m
Miss Geneva Nelson, associate
fessor of music education and
Philip A. Dewey, director of
University Men's Glee Club, w
judging the Sing for his sev
consecutive year.
THE FRATERNITIES pa
pating and the composition t
performed follow alphabetic
Acacia will sing a medle
"When Day is Done" by R
Katcher and Arthur Schw
"Dancing in the Dark."
"Lover Come Back to Me"
be sung by Alpha Phi Alp
while Beta Theta Pi will pres
a medley from Rogers and H
merstein's "Oklahoma," arra
ed by Dean Gilcrist, '56.
Delta Tau Delta fraternity
sing a medley entitled "Eve
With Cole Porter," and the La
da Chi Alpha's will perform
"Rodger Young," a song that c
out of World War II, arrange
Dick Sonntag, '55E.
THE MEN of Phi Delta T
will sing the "Stunt Marc
Song" from "'udent Pri
while "Darkness on the D
will be presented by the mem
of Phi Gamma Delta.
"Colligiate," a medley,
ranged by Bob Koester, '55M
the choice of Sigma Nu, and S
ma Phi Epsilon will sing1
well-known "Brazil," arran
by Bob Cutting, '54NR. T
Xi will present "Set Down, Se
ant," arranged by Robert Sha
Each fraternity singing in
contest will have a sorority bac
it with songs, posters and ap
priate cheering paraphernalia
There will be an impor
meeting of all 18 sororitiesa
p.m. today in the Panhellenic
fice of the League. One dele
from each group is expecte
be at the meeting to draw for
sponsorship of the particip
fraternities.
Sororities who did not spo:
groups in last year's IFCS
will have first choice to draw
year.
Winner of the 1953 contest
Beta Theta Pi with their rendi
of the famous "Battle Hym
the Republic." Delta Tau m
won in 1952 with a medley enti
"The Love Story," and also rec
ed top honors in 1951.
The tradition which has de
oed into the IF Sing had
beginning in 1935, when I
ROTC band and the Varsity
Club collaborated in presen
an "all-campus sing" with
prizes awarded.
The following year, the prac
of holding yearly musical comp
tion was started, with Theta
ta Chi winning the first trophy
Fordhom Universi
School of Law
NEW YORK
Three-Year Day Course
Four-Year Evening Course
CO-EDUCATIONAL
{ Member Assn. of AmericanLa'
Schools. Matriculants must b
College graduates and presen
full transcript of College record
Classes Begin Sept. 27, 1954

For Further Information Addres
Registrar Fordham University
School of Law
302 Broadway, New York 7, N.Y.

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k
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held
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Sing
this
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eiv-

By SUE GARFIELD
Zinka Milanov, the Metropolitan
Opera Star, is recognized as one
of the leading sopranos of the day,
and is famous throughout Europe,
Latin America and Canada, as well
as in this country.
The visiting soprano returned to
the United States this season from
Norway, where her husband is the
Yugoslav Ambassador, to appear in
concerts and with the Metropoli-
tan Opera.
MISS MILANOY will appear at
the fourth May Festival Concert
at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow at Hill Aud-
itorium.
Since Miss Milanov's debut as
Leonora in "Il Trovatore" in
her native town of Zagreb, her
career has brought one success
after another.
Bruno Walter engaged her to
appear under his baton in Vienna.
She sang with Toscanini at the
Salzburg Festival, and on 13 sub-
sequent occasions she appeared
with him on tour in London's
Queen's Hall, Buenos Aires' Teatro
Colon at the Lucerne Festival and
many times at Carnegie Hall.
AFTER HER Salzburg perform-
ance, the Metropolitan signed her
for leading roles, and for ten years,

when she can be in Europe, friends
of the Ilitsch household know the
famous soprano as one of the most
gracious hostesses on the conti-
nent.
WHETHER SHE expressed the
poignancy of a Brahms Lied, the
lyricism of Schumann's "Mond-
nacht, Strauss' "Caecilie," or a
Yugoslav folksong, Miss Milanov
held her Carnegie audiences spell-
bound, according to New York
critics.
During the encore period after
one of her performances, she de-
lighted thousands with an en-
chanting and humorous rendition
of "Little Jack Horner."
Miss Milanov was originally rec-
ommended to Toscanini by Bruno
Walter, under whose baton she
was appearing at that time. Tos-
canini's approval is doubly impres-
sive when fans remember that dur-
ing the "Met's" "golden age," he
directed artists who have since
become figures of musical legend.

MAY FESTIVAL

ARTISTS and MUSIC

on COLUMBIA

High-Fidelity LP Recordings

ZINKA MILANOV

-Daily-Lon Qui
BRUSH WITH THE LAW - A member of the Ann Arbor police
force delivered subpoenas for attendance of the lawyers' Crease
Ball to all dates of law students. The annual dance will be pres-
ented from 9 p.m. to midnight tonight in the Union.
Law Students Will Present
Annual Crease Ball Tonight
With the traditional appearance

"Forza del Destino." Not for 12
years has a dramatic soprano
opened the "Met" for the conse-
cutive seasons.
Born in Yugoslavia, Miss Mil-
anov was raised in a musical
family. Her father had an out-
standing baritone voice, and
while she studied at the Con-
servatory of Music in Zagreb,
her brother became a leading
pianist and composer.
In private life, Miss Milanov is
the wife of General Ljubo Ditsch,
Yugoslav Ambassador to Norway.
Her Metropolitan commitments
bring her to this country for at
least seven months a year, but

William Warfield, Baritone

BRAHMS: Vier Ernste Gesange

SCHUMANN:

Liederkreis

Tennis Courts
The Women's Physical Edu-
cation Department has announ-
ced that men may use the fa-
cilities of the women's tennis
courts whenever there are no
women waiting to play tennis
or no classes on the courts.
They are requested to withdraw,
however, whenever any women
wish to use the courts.

Leonard Rose, Cellist

f will provide music for the future she has been the foremost soprano
of subpoenas requesting lawyer's lawyers and their dates. of the Italian wing. For the 1951-
dates to attend the Crease Ball, * 52 season, her "Aida" received re-'
law students will present the an- DURING intermission, enterter- sounding praise and she again
nual semi-formal from 9 to mid- tainment will be presented by the starred in the opening production
night tonight in the Union. "Psurfs," a group of singing law of the 1952-53 season, singing in
Paul McDonough, a law stu- students.

BLOCH : Schlomo

FRAUCK: Sonata for 'cello and piano
GRIEG: Sonata for 'cello and piano

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dent himself, and his orchestra

F

A4cI'a44Capou

INTERNATIONAL BALL - All
students wanting a date for the
International Ball, to be held from
9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Saturday, May 15,
are requested to call Merrie Spiro
at NO 3-1561Ext. 53, or Ellie Dunn!
at NO 8-8048.
* * *
GOLF CLUBS-There will be a
practice for the WAA golf club at
3 p.m. today at the University
Course, unless it rains. There will
be a meeting at 5 p.m. Monday
at the WAB. All members are re-
quested to bring a putter.
* * *
MICHIGRAS BOOTHS - All
housing groups must have their
Michigras Booths cost slips in by
5 p.m. today at the Michigras Of-
fice to receive any rebates.
* * *
PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB
-Women of the Physical Educa-
tion Club will be hostesses for high
school students interested in phy-
sical education as a career, who
will be on campus Sunday for Uni-
versity Day.

In addition to the subpoena,
those attending the dance will
receive a copy of the "Raw Re-
view." This favor is fashioned
after the Michigan Law Review
and is edited this year by Jim
Haggert.
Crease Ball got its name from
a remark made by one of the pro-
fessors of Law School. According
to the professor, spring was the
only time of the year that the
young lawyers managed to get a
crease in their trousers.
STRANGE incidents have hap-
pened in relations to this year's
Crease Ball, such as the wander-
ing of a horse advertising the
dance into the Law Quadrangle.
Chairman of the publicity commit-{
tee, Theodore Swift, has been ru-
mored behind the events.
Women are requested not to
wear corsages.

} our pr
rj
i -J
_ r -P

Lily Pons, Soprano
MOZART: Arias
Waltz Songs

rovincial print

I

:::\'7"".;"," " A.l\" :; } f.!. t i'. . . ,:41. S Jlw'f.:ti yY '}. "'.':^:' '. : Y.11^A ':!SY 4""$".", . M1 1. " i

3

COTTON PATIO LOUNGER

5.95

;",:
°4
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1

Featured Performances
by first chair members of the Philadelphia
Orchestra: S. Kranss, Trumpet;
J. Krachmalnick, Violin; M. Jones, Horn;
A. Gigliotti, Clarinet; L. Monroe, Cello;
S. Schoenbach, Basson;
M. Tabuteau, Oboe; W. Kincaid, Flute

Tickets may still be
for $2.75. They will be
the door for $3.50.

purchased
on sale at

Read and Use
DailyClassifieds

\

A beautiful homebody, this
gay and easy-to-don
lounger .,., an indoor or
outdoor cotton with many
talents, homefront fashion
at its prettiest. Red,
green or brown print.
Sizes 10 to 18.

(PAID ADVERTISEMENT)
AN OPEN LETTER ON HOUSING
R E: Co-operatively Owned A partments

' irrrsy ". Otis- 'j{ i: 4 .} s' .ros r{:;4rrs r:4} Sri s :s }' ..f.. . f ';X.' , ti 44'.". Ntl.. + . .+.
.Sa rAd; w s., .:.sa s -?.. ". k r< i : >? . a. ". +.5 s aSa ... w . $"..aS". 4 s.,

Mendelssohn: Elijah op. 70
Huddersfield Choral Society and Soloists
Liverpool Philharmonic Orch., Sir Malcolm Sargent, Cond.
The Philadelphia Orchestra
Outstanding Orchestra of America
BEETHOVEN: Overture to Egmont
Symphony No. 7 in A Major
BACH: Toccata and Fugue in D minor
BRAHMS: Variations on a theme of Haydn
DVORAK: Concerto in B minor for 'cello
and Orchestra

vel- Over forty persons from the faculty and staff of the University
Sits and from the Ann Arbor Teachers Club have expressed an
FC, interest in owning a modern, carefully planned, F.H.A. financed
Glee apartment. This type of housing provides exceptionally favor-
ting able living conditions for single persons, small families and
no those folks whose children now have homes of their own.
This open letter is to invite your interest in the building of a
tice co-operatively owned apartment house here in Ann Arbor.
eti- The convenience of apartment house living with home
Del- ownership advantages can be secured economically only through
-" the F.H.A. financing of a large number of apartments to be
built at essentially the same time. A reputable group is presently
ry constructing a co-operative apartment in Detroit. This develop-
ment of nearly 900 living units is called River House and will
be built at 8900 E. Jefferson, across Memorial Park from the
Whittier Hotel. Two full size model 'apartments have been
constructed on the site of the project to show room size and
other features of the plans. Should you be in Detroit these
apartments can be inspected daily from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.
In River House, Detroit, 212 room apartments with stove
and refrigerator, have been available for a subscription price or
initial payment as low as $1700.00. Monthly carrying charges
t pay taxes, insurance, all utilities (except telephone), manage-
ment salaries, maintenance, etc., in addition to the interest and
principal payments required for repayment of the F.H.A. These
;S carrying charges are as low as $54.00 a month. Since this pay-
ment is applied to certain expense items (like taxes and interest)
about half of the monthly charge is deductable when figuring
the owner's income tax. Also, each monthly payment includes
a payment on principle which increases the owner's equity in
the apartment and increases the value in the event of resale.
Larger apartments, of course, cost proportionally more. Up to
5 room units are available in Detroit.
The construction of an extension of the Detroit development
in Ann Arbor, and the use of the same basic plans, would result
in many economies that would accrue to the mutual benefit of
all and so make feasible a project Ann Arbor can support. Since
the Detroit group, although anxious for additional work, is
reluctant to accept my estimate of potential interest in Ann
Arbor, additional evidence of interest is needed. So far, the
interest in a co-operatively owned apartment house has been
generated entirely by University employees and Ann Arbor
teachers, but it is not a University project. It is not being
initiated by the Detroit builders nor any land owner.
You have the chance to register your interest in this devel-
opment before the plan is presented to the general public. No
obligation is incurred through an expression of your interest.
It is, therefore, to your advantage to investigate this use of
F.H.A. help, provided that the ownership of an apartment is
of interest to you.

sPec/a /

Va1

I

HINDEMITH:

Concertmusic for Brass

and Strings
Mathis der Maler

-u, a RM MR aft- - - - A m - - -

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THAT GO EVERYWHERE
The SHORTRIP Fitted Case,

RESPIGHI: Pines of Rome

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Hand-finished corners and hand-
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Suntan, Rawhide, Blue, Red, Grey.

WAGNER: Overture to Die Meistersinger
The Philadelphia Orchestra
also performs
BRAHMS: Symphonies Nos. 1 and 2
BERLIOZ: Symphonie Fantastique

11

PRESCRIPTION
DEPARTMENT

TCHAIKOVSKY:

Symphonies 4, 5, 6

M-4-

RACHMANINOFF: Symphony No. 2
MOUSSORGSKY: Pictures at an Exhibition
STRAVINSKY: Firebird Suite
SIBELIUS: Four Lemminkainen Legends

For your
'protection we
maintain fresh,
refrigerated supplies of:
® INSULIN
0 VITAMINS
G LIVER EXTRACTS
0 ANTIBIOTICS
I..t a 3 ana * I

RIMSKY-KORSAKOV:

Scheherazade

Alt

DEBUSSY: Iberia

PROKOFIEFF: Symphony Nos. 6 and 7

Very truly yours,
Joseph W. Courtis
P. 0. Box 480
Ann Arbor. Michiaan

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April 30th. 1954

i

I TL., :A--I -:14

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