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May 06, 1956 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-05-06

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PAC~ ~TX THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY, MAY 6,1956

rs
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Coeds To Sing at Lantern Night

228

Women

By PAT NORTON
Coeds' voices will be heard com-
ing from 11111 Auditorium Wed-
nesday as twenty seven sororities
and independent women's resi-
dences participate in the elimina-
tions of the annual Lantern Night
Sing.
Bouncing tempos will be heard
coming from the Martha Cook
women as they sing "Rhythm In
The Rain" and Alpha Chi Omega
coeds will raise their voices as
they sing "Its A Grand Night For
Singing." They will present "It
Might As Well Be Spring" and
"That's For Me."
Hoping for summer to get here

so they can take a dip in some
cool lake, the coeds of Chi Omega
will sing "Cool Water."
Sororities To Sing
Members of Alpha Phi will be
lamenting to the tunes of "Look
to the Rainbow" and "Old Devil
Moon" while coeds of Kappa
Kappa Gamma will sing of a nice
summer's evening, "In The Still
Of The Night."
"When You Wish Upon a Star"
is the title of the song women of
Betsy Barbour have chosen for
the traditional event.
Coeds Choose Nature Theme
Still along the lines of nature3,
members of Kappa Delta have sel-

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ected "I Talk to the Trees" while
the women of Alpha Gamma Delta
will encompass the whole world
when they sing '"The Most Beauti-
ful Girl in the World.''
Lamenting about love will be
Tyler House of East Quadrangle I
as they sing "I Don't Know Why,"
"Falling In Love" and "Dream."
"Sleep, Baby Sleep" will be sung
by women from Victor Vaughn,
while coeds of Alpha Omicron Pi
will move south and sing "Ken-
tucky Babe.'"-
More Songs Featured
Singing "Dark Eyes," "Songs
My Mother Taught Me" and "Two
Guitars" will be the women of
Fletcher Hall. The songs chosen
by members of Collegiate Sorosis
are included in Rem~aissance Ro-
mance Medley.,
Also singing a medley will be
the coeds of Pi Beta Phi. They
have selected Peter Pan Medley
to present before the judges at
the eliminations contest.,
"Medley of Moods," will be pre-
sented by the women of Alpha
Delta Pi while members of Gamma
Phi Beta will sing a medley of
songs from the recent movie of
the same name, Carousel.
From the women of Jordan Hall
will come a Medley of Nursery
Choming fromrthe fairy tales of
children will be "Snow White
Fantasy" being presented by Delta
Delta Delta. Likewise from the
land of children is the song picked
by the women of Delta Gamma,
"Christopher Robin is Saying His
Prayers."
"On the Good Ship Lollipop"
will be presented by coeds of Al-
pha Xi Delta, while women of
Helen Newberry have chosen for
heirsong "No Man Is An Is-
Voices of the women of Prescott
House, East Quad will be heard
singing "In A Monastary Gar-
den." The song "Green Cathed-
rals" has been the one which mem-
bers of Couzens Hall have been
rehearsing.
More Sororities Sing
"Turn Ye To Me" and "The
Keel Row" are the songs to be
heard from Sigma Kappa. From
Kappa Alpha Theta will be the
song "Ain't-a That Good News."
Putting the final touches on "I
Got Shoes" are the coeds of Al-
ethia.

TO BE FEATURED-The Frilars Octet will be the featured group
at the Men's Glee Club annual Spring Concert which will be held
at 8:30 p.m. Saturday, In Hill Auditorium.
Season with Concert

By SUE RAUNHEIM
At 8 :3G p.m. Saturday in Hill
Auditorium, the Men's Glee Club
will present its 97th annual Spring
Concert.
This year. the featured group
will be the Friars, composed of an
octet who sing familiar barber I
her members of the Octet are
Marshall Frange of Shelby, Mich.,
and Thomas Schill of Ypsilanti,
first tenors; John Vavroch of
Cleveland, Ohio, and Ted Wy' .
brecht of Harper. Woods, Mich.,
second tenors.
Baritones and Bases
Steve Hauser of Findlay, Ohio,
and Rom Portwood of Detroit, are
baritones and Dwight Davis of
Bloomfield Hills, Michigan and
Jack Leonard of Detroit, are bases.
The Friars have been gaining
praise with their clever arrange-
ments and pleasing style. Besides
appearing with the Glee Club, the

Octet has represented the Univer-
sity several times in Detroit and
Ann Arbor.
The name "Octet," comes from
a colorful student drinking society
which was in existence near the
turn of the last century. These
men have captured the spirit with-
out the "spirit."
Long Varied History
The Glee Club has a long varied
history slnee its founding in 1859.
It ranks second only to Harvard
University as the oldest one of its
kind in the country.
Last year the Glee Club spon-
sored the Ann Arbor appearances
of Norman Granz "Jazz at the
Philharmonic" and Fred Waring's
Glee Club.
Free tickets for this year's an-
nual Glee Club Spring Concert can
be obtained from 9 to 5 p.m. to-
morrow through Frilday at the
Administration Building.

To Lead Fal
Coed Group Leaders
Will Take Charge
Of Incoming Students
Pat Mooney, outgoing chairman
of Orientation, has announced the
names of women selected to act
as leaders for September, 1956.
Miss Segel, has called a meet-
ing for 7 p.m. Thursday In Aud-
Itorium B, Angell Hall. This meet-
ing will be for all women listed
below. If a student's name is on
the list and she cannot attend the
meeting, she may contact Miss
Ethel McCormick in the League.
College of Literature, Science
and the Arts are as follows:
Kathryn Bailey, Marilyn Bailey,
Donna Baker, Sara Baker, Bev-
erly Barchi, Elizabeth Barnett,
Bernadine Bartram, Alice Beane,
Kathryn Bell, Carol Bennett.
Susan Bergdahl, Marilyn Bez,
Judith Bleiweiss, Muriel Bowman,
Elaine Braverman, Nancy Brecht,
Gail Brumnmel.
Sharon Bubel, Ethel Buntman,
Judy Campbell, Jean Chapman,
Carolyn Cumminsky, Leba Cut-
ler, Shirley Dalby, Arlene DeCook,
Toni DeFlorlo, Selma Denberg,
Betsy Dettling, Pamela Dexter.
Sarah Drasin, Beverly Dunn,
Gail Edelstein, Charlene Edwards,
Maurine Edwards, Iris Erlich, Jac-
queline Farrell, Gwynne Finkle-
man, Elizabeth Fisher, Mary For-
Fries, Fer FrisbySandr Fot.
Joan Gann, Lynn Garver, Margar-
et Gast, Gloria Gof'den, Barbara
Goldman, Toni Goldish, Jennie
Gibson, Carole Goodhue, Maxine
Goss, Patsy Grass, Linda Green.
Sara Gullette, Sandra Half ord,
Janet Hammer, Beverly Harling,
Susan Hattendorf, Elizabeth Hau-
ghn, Diane Heidelmeyer, Ann Eel-
merdnger, Linda Hepburn Norma
Hill, Gail Hirsch, Cynthia Hobart,
Lysbet Hoffman, Carol Hotham.
Maureen Isay, Yvonne Jacob-
son, Clare Jalon, Suzanne Janet-
zke, Eudora Jen, Shirley Jones,
Beata Jorgenson.
Pat Kaminski, Lois Kapp, Pat-
ricia Kelley, Cinder Kelly, Carol
Kinzie, Carol Klein, Karen Klein-
ert, Marilyn Knaggs, Barbara
Phyli Lvin, usn Lier, Is-
adora Lippman, Ann Liu, Peggy
Lough, Helen Long, Kay Mackey,
Sussanne MacMillan, Karen Man-
delbaum, Joanne Marsh, Barbara
Maier, Melba Mattenfort, Bobbie
Marko, Patricit Martin, Peggy
Mattox.
Diane McElroy, Mary McLoskey,
hney ~Shelia Moore, Carole Mosk-
owitz, Phyllis Moss, Jane Mur-
phy, Maureen Murphy, Ellen Mur-
ray, Linda Nelson, Dorothy New-
ton, Mary Ann Nicoll, Winifred
Qades, Dotty Ojala, Ellan Oren-
stein, Mary Anne Pahl, Betsey
Parker, Rose Perlberg, Sylvia
Phelps, Carolyn Priesh, LeeAnn
Price.
Sue Ray, Adrienne Richards,
Jo nngRopeta, Roslie Rue ,Sue
Schiebler, Roberta Schultz, Kath-
ryn Schiller, Marcia Shore, Sandia
Bonnie Sovereign, Marlene Spal-
ter, Lois Spellman, Susan Steng-
ei, Shirley Stieben, Sally Stock-

4'

Track Sar To Adres U' Students

STOCKINGS ELEGANTLY GIFT BOXED
WITH A PRETTY ROSE ON TOP
Here's a lovely blush tone in
stockings Mother will adore wearing
with her colorful spring prints
and woolens, a perfect blend with
navy blues. Each pair is Beauty
"' Marked with tiny colo red diamonds
as a guide to correct color -
wear, Custom-Fit proportioned
for lasting loveliness.
Stretch sheer 1.65 pr.
- - Dress sheer 1.65 pr.
No Searm sheer 1.50 pr
Career sheer 1.35 pr.
Tish-.u-sheer '1.35 pr.
an hil Fashioned, seamless and Srretch stocdnes

By ROSE PERLBERG
Sports and traditions of ancient
times will set the mood for Greek
Week festivities with sorority and
fraternity activities revolving
arounid an Olympian theme.
Olympiad Day, Monday, May 14
will open the week, with affiliates
evening of picnic suppers, mara-
thon races, torch ceremonies and
other tournaments.
In keeping with them theme,
Olympic track star Jesse Owens
has come to the University espec-
ially to address assembled Greek-
letter students.
Fine Track Record
Winner of three individual titles
huskye atlete hold apcaua
Whil cstill a student in high
school, he set a new world record
for the broad jump and 100 and
220 yard dashes. Later in his
freshman year at Ohio State Uni-

versity, Owens made a
record for the 60 yard

new world
and meter

dash.
A year passed and more honors
came with it. As a sophomore, the
runner distinguished himself by
setting three world records and
meet, a feat almost unequaled n
field athletlc history.
1936 Olympics
That was in 1935. Representing
the United States in the Olympic
games at Berlin the following
year, Owens' superb running not
only helped bring the relay team
to victory but earned three indi-
vidual titles for him.
precariouhes neandOwens found
his abruptly ended soon after his
triumphs at Berlin.
However, his interest in sports
did not end with his withdrawal
from active participation. '"When
I found that I was unable to per-

-. welGail Sturgeon, Libby sun-
attention to children who arel in-deBrrauti.
terested in athletics," Owens stat- Several months ago, Owens rep- Claudia Taylor, Joan Taylor,
ed, resented the United States from Ann Thomas, Marcia Thompson,
Thetrak sar antd "o b ofthe stand-point of athletics on a Mary Tower, Lois Union, Toni Up-
Th tac sarwate "o e fFar Eastern tour. john.
some service to the community in WnaWlebcGece
'S ~ w~X -J /l e i t/he ee-iportant poblem ofe Hy viie p IniMly n the WeseRbraWleMr
~,FOR IvIOTHER - Owens combat method for the gained from working with coaching Geraldine Wise, Rebessa Wise-
* social ill came In .the form of aid- staffs at high schools and Univer- man, Judy Wolgast, Marlyn~ Wood,
ing youth groups and youth or- sities here in the United States." Marsha Woughter, Ruth Yakes,
ganizations in Chicago. He de- His efforts were recognized by Ellen Zinner Lois Zook.
* .' ~ voted much of his time and con -fan mail from people he visited ell'o-ES 'a
tributed generously to the South and by organizations here in the Architecture and Design School
the in rieluxr 2Side Boys Club, soon became its United States. Citations and words leaders will be Nancy Blumnberg,
director and was recently elected of praise have been extended to Carolyn Fisher, Beverly Gee, Kay
Board member. the athlete for his fine services, Yonkers.
om dreams of . . . Slips, I Owens is not only active, he is Jesse Owens rose to the top of Business Administration lead-
very enthusiastic about work. "We his profession as a track star. He ers will be Barara Bedi,Jae
9 ~~have 1500 young people connected seems to be quickly doing the same Jagusch, Mary Minier.f d to
petticoats, gowns, shortie with the Club," he remarked re- as a contributor to the eradication From the School of Ecto
cently. "And I might add that they of juvenile delinquency and the leaders will be Judy Backer, Lyn-
~ beatifulare some of the ,finest citizens that furtherance of healthy community nette Beall, Catherine Campbell,
sleep sets, and u tiu this country will ever see." Ilife. See NEW, Page 7
/ robes and dusters . . . all
delightful 'cause they're n MT E ' DA
~< s lac andlovey, o Show Your Lasting Affection
~~\\ .~~$ -so easy to care for, too. -
'f(~, he BrceletGiveHE
V /at . Te rce Albumn of Her Chilren
~. '-:tf I0Grandrmother's Bracelets, tags and bracelets starting at $2.000

'9

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14

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