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November 02, 1954 - Image 5

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-11-02

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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2,1954

WHE MCBIGAN DAILY

PAGE 1

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2,1954 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE ~

.. .

I Combined Glee Clubs
To Give Joint Concert

SRA Delegates Attend'
Weekend Conference
Every College, University in Michigan Invited
To Participate in Human Relations Discusson

Program Will Stress

Parliamentary Methods

I

Rivalry between the University
and Michigan State College will
continue off the football field
when the Men's Glee Club of each
school will combine to present a
joint concert at 8:30 p.m. Satur-
day, Nov. 13 in Hill Auditorium.
Reserved seats priced at $1,
$1.50 and $2 will go on sale Mon-
'day in the ticket office of the Ad-
ministration Building. Orders are
now being accepted for block seats
in 3519 Administration Building.
The first combined University
Glee Club concert was with Cor-
nell upon their invitation in 1951.
The next year, the Men's Glee
Club returned the invitation and
the event turned out to be a suc-
cess.
Ohio State Came
In 1953 the Glee Club invited
Ohio State Glee Club to partici-
pate in a combined concert. This
year tradition will be continued
when the Michigan State Glee
Club visits the campus.
The Novelaires, a quartet known
for their modern harmony sung in
a smooth style, will perform at the
Panhel Discusses
Coming Activities
At Last Meeting
A study forum for all pledges
will be presented at-4:15 p.m. Mon-
day, Panhellenic members learned
at their meeting yesterday.
Sponsored by Junior Panhellenic
Association, the forum is designed
to help freshmen gain better
study habits. It is hoped that it
will inspire pledges to work for the
pledge class scholastic cup which
will be presented in a ceremony
this year.
A sorority-dormitory exchange
dinner has been planned for next
semester. The date is to be set
{ when the proposed date is approv-
ed by all houses.
The group discussed having for-
!ign students board regularly at
sorority houses for lunch and din-
ner. It was requested that Pan-
hellenic Association support this
project so that houses would then
be working through Panhel rather
than individually. It was explained
that this support would not obli-
gate the houses to partake.
; I F

.
concert. Members of this year's
quartet are first tenor Barry
Floyd, bass Reid Wagstaff, second
tenor Gus Gianakaris and bari-
tone Tom Lester.
Back in 1947 the Novelaires be-
came the Glee Club's top quartet
and pach successive year, despite
changing personnel, the group has
become more popular with audi-
ences.
Novelaires Featured
Besides appearances with the
Glee Club, the quartet has been
featured in Detroit and Chicago.
The Novelaires have made more
than 100 appearances at campus
events during the past three years.
They also have a radio show on
campus.
Joseph Savarino, Glee Club ac-
companist, will present a modern
piano solo entitled "Lullaby of
Birdland" during the combined
concert.
When the Glee Club started 96
years ago, singing was only a part
of the act. The organization at
various times included band, a
small orchestra, native Hawaiian
artists, a banjo quintet, bird imi-
tators, impersonators and mando-
lin acts.
Name Changes
In the early 1900's the group was
known as the University of Mi-
chigan Glee and Mandolin Club.
However, at the beginning of the
1922-23 season, the organization
was renamed the Men's Glee Club.
An instrumental group remain-
ed, however, and the musicians
often gave a concert during the
early part of a program and then
remained to play for a dance to
round out 'the evening's entertain-
ment.
The Glee Club ranks as the old-
est musical organization on the
University campus and probably is
among the earliest college Glee
Clubs.
Sing Coast-to-Coast
The Club has sung coast to
coast, from New York to Portland,
Oregon, under the sponsorship of
alumni clubs, concert organiza-
tions, civic and service groups and
school music departments.
"Songs of the Campus," a movie
short, featured the singing of the
University Glee Club. Last spring
they recorded college songs for a
recording company.

-Daily-Lynn Wallas
AND THIS YEAR-Jerry Prescott and Earl Lundin, members of
the J-Hop central committee, show plans for this year's dance
to Ann Cordill.
J-Hop Dance Committee Chairmen
To Plan Activities for Big Weekend

By SUE GARFIELD
J-Hop will be celebrated between
semesters with a full weekend of
fun and merriment, Chairman
Mark Gallon said.
The 1955 J-Hop committee has
planned another smaller dance on
Saturday night, following "the big
night." This will give independents
who do not attend fraternity par-
ties a chance to make J-Hop a
full-weekend event, Gallon added.
Other members of this year's
central committee are as follows:
Gene Cohen, booths; Lou Kwiker,
finance; David Smith, bands; Jer-
ry Prescott, programs, patrons and
favors; Pat Goddard, publicity;
Bill Diamond, decorations; Jim
Wells, building and grounds; Earl
Lundin, tickets and Sarah Jo
Brown, special events.
The next meeting of the cen-
tral committee will be at 8 p.m.
Nov. 10 in the Union. All jun-
iors are asked to help with stunts
and posters for their J-Hop. In-
terested students may contact
Miss Goddard.
J-Hop, now in its 78th year, will
feature two name bands in a one-
night stand. This tradition was
started two years ago. Before that
time it was held on both Friday
and Saturday nights, with couples
having a choice of attending either
night.
A long history of J-Hop begins
way back on Feb. 17, 1877 when
students trooped down to Hank's
Emporium on South Main to at-
tend the first "Junior Hop."
It was the big social event of the
year, with an orchestra of two vio-
lins and a piano providing music

for 20 couples who attended the
dance.
The juniors had won the honor
of presenting the first hop only
after a long, hard campus fight.
During the next four years the
juniors continued to sponsorthe
annual dance, but then, abandon-
ed by this group, the Hop was
taken over by a group of frater-
nities who dubbed it "Society Hop."
Changing the name of the dance
to "Junior Social," the junior class
appeared on the scene once again
in 1833. By 1891 the J-Hop had
taken on characteristics nearly
like those of today, when it be-
came an annual event requiring
the music of two bands.
Two years later the dance was
moved to Waterman Gymnasium.
In 1900 the J-Hop was attended by
250 couples, and boasted the uni-
que feature of having "a larger
number of coeds present-more
than at any previous Hop."
With this colorful 77 year his-
tory behind them, the 1955 J-Hop
committee elected by juniors in
the all-campus elections, are busy
making plans for their dance be-
tween semesters.

Under the sponsorship of the Stu-
dent Religious Association and
Lane Hall six students and two
staff leaders attended the second
annual Michigan College Confer-
ence of Human Relations last
week-end at St. Mary's Lake Camp
near Battle Creek.
Each college or university in
Michigan was invited to send five
or more delegates to the confer-
ence. Students and faculty togeth-
er made up a team.
This year 95 students represent-
ing 16 universities and colleges
attended the conference.
Goals Told
The goals of the weekend meet-
ing were to share realistic think-
ing about human relations, to ex-
plore ways of living together with-
out religious or racial bigotry, to
experience intergroup living, to
consider practical application of
the principle of the Brotherhood of
Man under the Fatherhood of God
and to plan activities which pro-
mote improved human relations in
the campus community.
After lectures by members of the
conference staff which included
Mrs. Sara Colbin of the Detroit
Roundtable of Christians and Jews,
Dr. Herbert Seamans of the Na-
tional Conference of "Christians and
Jews and Dr. Hoyt Coe Reed of
Michigan State College the dele-
gates formed small work groups.
These .groups .discussed .such
pertinent subjects as "Inter-reli-
Hatcher
Open House
Especially honoring the Stu-
dent Offices of the Union on
the celebration of the 50th an-
niversary of the Union, Presi-
dent and Mrs. Hatcher will op-
en their home for the second
Hatcher Open House of the se-
ester at 4 p.m. tomorrow.
Alpha Phi, Sigma Phi Epsi-
lon, Alpha Sigma Phi, Delta
Chi, Lloyd, Williams, and Mi-
chigan Houses of West Quad,
Angell House, Chicago House
and Feiner League House will
be special guests, but all stu-
dents are invited to attend.

JGP-JGP Central Committee
will meet at 9 p.m. today at the
League.
SOPH SCANDALS-Soph Scan-
dals publicity committee meeting
7:15 p.m. today at the League.
VOLLEYBALL - The following
teams will play in the volleyball
tournament: At 5:10 p.m. tomor-
row-Jordan 3 vs. Alpha Chi Ome-
ga 2; Delta Gamma vs. Delta Delta
Delta. At 7:15 p.m. Thursday-
Mosher I vs. Pi Beta Phi II; Cou-
zens vs. Kappa Kappa Gamma I.
NEWCOMER TEAS-A series of
teas given this week by the New-
comers Section of the Faculty Wo-
men's Club will honor the wives
of new University faculty mem-
bers. The teas will be held at the
homes of the Newcomers patron-
esses: Mrs. Wilbur K. Pierpont,
Mrs. Wells I. Bennett, Mrs. Steph-
en S. Attwood, Mrs. Herbert O.
I Crisler, Mrs. Hobart H. Willard
and Mrs. Joseph Hayden.
ATHLETIC MANAGERS-There
will be an Athletic Managersmeet-
ing tomorrow at 5 p.m. at the
WAB. This includes all house ath-
letic managers.

gious Tension," "Problems Pecu-
liar to Minority Groups," "Inter-
group . Cooperation on Campus"'
and "The Role of Government."
Many New Ideas, Plans
4ccording to Doris Harpole, one
of the delegates from the Universi-
ty, students attending the confer-
ence brought back to the Univer-
sity many ideas and plans for more
effective intergroup living.

6cnw Coaju

I

Prof. Albert Stevenson, recently
retired from the speech depart-
ment of the University, will con-'
duct an annual meeting on parlia-
mentary procedure at 7:30 p.m. to-
night in Rms. K, L, and M of the
Union.
The evening lecture will be on.
"Conducting a Business Meeting:
Parliamentary Procedure."
In his lecture which will be fol-
lowed by a question and answer
period, Prof. Stevenson will espe-
cially emphasize the importance of{
parliamentary procedure as a sys-
tematic plan for carrying on the
business of any assembly of peo-
ple effectively.
With the emphasis on making
meetings worthwhile to all con-
cerned, Prof. Stevenson will put
his points to practice as students
actually conduct a session after
his lecture.
Co-Sponsored by League, Union
Co-sponsored this year by the
Union and the League, the meet-
ing is being arranged by Harlan
Gievelbar and League parliamen-
tarian, Mary Jo Park.
Other than his yearly discussions
to men and women interested in
student activities, Stevenson is
noted for his book on parliamen-
tary procedure which is on sale in
local book stores.
His latest project is a cartoon
slide lecture with sound present-
ing the proper rules of conducting
a business meeting. This is avail-1
able through the Audio-Visual De-
partment of the University.
Refreshments will be served at'
tonight's meeting.
Seventh Annual Program j
This year's lecture is the sev-1

enth annual parliamentary proce-
dure program on campus.
It is the second one to be spon-
sored jointly by the. Union and
League.
Prof. Stevenson is now on termi-
nal leave from the University. He
was formerly official Consultant in
Leadership Training at the Univer-
sity.
Letters have been sent to dormi-
tory, fraternity and sorority presi-
dents informing them of the event.
They have been asked to inform
the members of the group they
lead of the value which may be ob-
tained from attending the lectures.
Gym Registration
For Coed Sports
To Remain Open
Registration for women's elec-
tive gym courses will continue
from 8 a.m. to noon today and to-
morrow in Barbour Gymnasium.
Courses still open include ele-
mentary figure skating, life saving,
ski fundamentals, badminton, fen-
cing, synchronized swimming, ap-
raratus, diving, basketball and mo-
dern dance composition.
Elementary and intermediate
courses are still being offered in
riding and swimming. Elementary
golf is being offered to electives
only at 3:20 p.m. Tuesdays and
Thursdays.
All coeds interested are request-
ed to register right away. Classes
begin next Monday.

1I

REGISTR~ATION for
COURSES in JEWISH STUDIES
Now being held at Hillel
7 till 10 P.M.
November 1lst ,5th

I

HAIRCUTS at a
Moment's Notice!

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Complete Service
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The Dascola Barbers
near Michigan Theatre

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-

(I

CLEVELAND ORCHESTRA
GEORGE SZELL, Conductor
Program: Bartered Bride Overture, Smetana; Hymn and Fuge, Cowell;
La Mer, Debussy; Symphony No. 5, Tschaikowsky.

.,, ....

SUNDAY, NOV. 7, 8:30 P.M.

HILL AUDITORIUM

Correction
The Women's Senate elected
only the member of the Inter-
viewing and Nominating Com-
mittee and not the other Lea-
gue fill-in position holders as
was previously announced. The
interviewing committee select-
ed the remaining office holders.

TICKETS: $1.50 - $2.00 - $2.50 - $3.00 - $3.50
University Musical Society, Burton Memorial Tower

I

,

11

(Paid Political Advertisement)
- FOR THE
SAFETY OF HUMANITY
VOTE
SOCIALIST LABOR
(Paid Political Advertisement)

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