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October 31, 1956 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-10-31

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


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1958

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FTVE

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1958 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FIVE

---Daily-Charles Curtiss
GREEK WEEK-Newly-elected chairmen for the 1957 Greek Week
have announced the opening of petitioning for Central Committee
membership. Greek Week will be held from March 25 to March 30.
The program includes a dance and special events as planned by
the committee.
Petitioning Begin
For Greek Week Plans

Prof. Duey
To Resume
Former Post
Music School Director
Returns From Europe,
Will Conduct Concert
By NANCY STAMM
Back in Ann Arbor after a year
of studying in Europe, Prof. Phillip
A. Duey resumes his posts at the
University as director of the MeA's
Glee Club and Prof. of Voice.
While on a Fulbright scholarship
in Italy he studied extensively at
Florence, Milan, Rome, Naples and
Bologna. Prof. Duey's studies were
focused on "17th and 18th century
vocal ornamentation and style." He
also toured Germany, France and
Austria.
Prior to joining the University
faculty in 1947, Prof. Duey taught!
at the College of the City of New
York, the Arthur Jordan Conser-
vatory and was director of the
music department at Butler Uni-
versity. Recently he wrote a book
entitled "Bel Canto in Its Golden
Age."
Performed Radio Broadcasts
A veteran of some 5,000 radio
broadcasts, Prof. Duey sang on the
first broadcasts of six coast-to-
coast programs. On several of these
he was the featured soloist.
Mr. Duey was a member of the
internationally famous "Revelers"
quartet. He has also appeared with
many well known performers as
Al Jolson, Fred Allen, Deems Tay-I
lor, Grace Moore and Jan Peerce.
Mr. Duey has appeared in such
broadway shows as "Lady Do" and
the musical comedy, "Good News."
He made his opera debut in 1940
during the Summer Opera Festival
at Central City, Colorado. He has
performed in Handel's "Messiah"
as Elijah and in "St. Matthew's
Passion" as Jesus.
Sung for Celebrities
Among the conductors under
whom Mr. Duey has sung are John
Phillips Sousa, Toscanini, Dam-
rosch and Dr. Frank Black who
conducted the NBC Symphony.
The musician is now in his,
eighth year with the University'sl
Glee Club. The Professor's knack

INTERNATIONAL SALE-The book selling spirit prevails
for study grant fund.
Coeds To Sponsor Book Sale

Pakistani To Head Student Club
Mohammed Azhar Ali Khan,
University Press Club Fellow, was Ghullam Hussain will assume the
elected president of the Pakistan duties of vice-president, Abu Rah-
Student's Assocation. man is the new secretary, S. Zahid
At the meeting last Sunday to Ali will handle the financial aspect
review last year's work and to plan
this year's program, four other of the Association as treasurer.
officers were chosen to guide and Mohammed Qureshi now holds
the Association throughout the the position of sports representa-
1956-57 academic year. tive.

By SUE RAUNHEIM
The Ann Arbor branch of theE
American Association of University
Women will hold its annual book-
sale from 6 to 9 p.m. Thursday andv
all day Friday in the Kalamazooc
Room of the League.
The funds from this sale will
be used for international study
grants and fellowship awards. On1
our campus at this time are three1
women grantees, Miss Melinee Ag-1
athon of France who is studyingE
social psychology, Mrs. Sumana
Kamthrong of Thailand who is
studying education and supervisiont
and Dr. Anita Franco from Brazilc
who is pursuing her work in endo-t
crinology. -I

Petitioning for Central Com-
mittee membership in the 1957
Greek Week begins today and
closes at 5 p.m. Tuesday for all
affiliated coeds and men.
Newly-selected general co-chair-
men, Nancy Murphy, Alpha Delta
Pi, and Bill Johnson, Beta Theta
Pi, have announced that one co-
chairman from Panhellenic and
one from Interfraternity Council
will be needed to fill seven posts:
Secretarial, booklet, publicity,
first night event, exchange dinner,
president's conference and special
events, for which four co-chair-
men will be chosen, may be filled
through the petitioning and inter-
view system.
Petitions may be obtained from
fraternity presidents for the men
and from the Undergraduate, Of-
fice of the League for women.
They should be returned to the
Union and League respectively.
Men will be notified by the Gen-
eral Co-chairmen as to time of
interview and coeds may sign up
for interviews in the League.
The interviews will be conducted
separately by Panhel and IFC.
Reports of last year's Greek
Week will be available to women

Over 6,000 books collected from
Ann Arbor residents include old,
new, rare, dime value volumes
which have been rummaged from
attics, libraries and current read-
ing shelves.
There are sets of encyclopedias,
paper back mysteries, biographies,
pictured travel books, children's!
books, novels, and textbooks in
every field.
The majority of the books will
sell for very low prices, however
this year's fiction and non-fiction,
collector's items, and choice art
books will be sold at slightly higher
prices.

for study in the Undergraduate
Office.
Dick Spindle, IFC Ball chairman
has announced that petitions for
positions on the Ball's planning
body may be obtained at the same!
time and will also be due at 5 p.m.
Tuesday in the Union for those
who wish to work on the event.
Greek Week is scheduled for Mon-
day through Saturday, March 25.
through March 30. IFC Ball will
be held on Saturday night.
Meetings Fill
Weekly Plans
League activities will keep coeds#
busy, starting with a Buro-cat1
mass meeting to be held 4:30
Thursday at the League at which
time Ensian pictures will be taken.
Thursday, Bill Adams, President
of Student Government Council
will speak to the Buro-cats. On
Nov. 29, Betty Jean Kafka, chair-
man of Women's Judiciary will ad-
dress the group.
Mary Klauer, chairman of'
League Special Projects Com-
mittee will speak on Dec. 13. At,
this time Connie Hill, League Soc-I
ial Committee chairman and Bar-
bara Jean Humphrey, chairman of
the Merit-Tutorial Committee will
also address the Buro-cats.
Members of the Soph Show
makeup committee will meet at
7 p.m. tomorrow in the League. The
following people have been chosen
for this committee.
Roberta Melnik, Kathy Burlin-
game, Hilda Rothchild, Kathleen
Albinger and Donie Denewsen. Also
included are Nancy Durkee, Lynn
Fieldman, Harriet Gluckstein, Sally'
Heath, Katherine Hinke and Marge1
Hiller.1
Also on the committee are Patt
Kaminski, Pat Kinnel, Faye Ly-!
Barbara Schiebler, Naomi Schul-k
Mitchell, Julie Balmer, Sue Read,
Barbara Schniebler, Naomi Schul-
man, Sally Slyfield, Anita Beamer,c
Judy Rennell, Ruth Canuner, and
Marla Krasneski.
Also at a recent meeting, Jun-4
ior Panhellenic members electedI
Jacqueline Mervis as their secondE
vice-president.i

STUDENT
IS NOW
AVAILABLE AT ALL
CAMPUS
BOOK STORES
$100o

_ T

quality cleaning

NOV. 1
DAVID CRANE, CLERGYMAN
Daily serial fiction strip with a
warm, down-to-earth story.
NOVP 4
ASK ANDY!
He'll answer the children's ques-
tions and reward them with
valuable prizes.
NOV.8
DEAD *on ARRIVAL
Amazing true stories of how
medical science is conquering
death.
vOV. 11
IT HAPPENED LAST NIGHT
Beginning Earl Wilson's enter.
taining daily and Sunday Broad
way column,
NOV. 12
COMPLETE GUIDE to
VETERANS' BENEFITS
If you or any member of your
family served in the armed
forces during any period since
the Spanish-American war you'll
want to save this valuable, ex-
elusive series!
NOV. 18
JOHNNY REB and BILLY YANK
Thrill to the exciting adventures
of these two foot-soldiers of the
War between the States in this
new full-color Sunday story.
NOV. 19
TRY GIVING YOURSELF AWAY
-and you can insure your own
happiness! David Dunn shares
his secrets of happy living with
you in his best-selling book.
NOV. 24
SWEET LANDVf LIBERTY!
On Thanksgiving Day read this
inspiring article about 20th ce-
tury pilgrims.
NV. 26
SOUVENIR

Margaret Truman takes you
into her confidence and tells
you the intimate story of her
life.

Individual thorough,
expert attention
given to each garment

FREE MINOR REPAIRS:
" Trouser cuffs brushed
and tacked
" Seam-rips repaired
* Buttons replaced

League

To Hold

COMPLETE TUXEDO RENTAL SERVICE
Tux, shirt, tie, cummerbund & studs.-
"Cleaning the way you have always wanted it done"
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Informal Talks
Reports from the scholarship
and associate membership com-
mittees were given at the Assem-
bly Dormitory Council Monday.
The scholarship committee an-
nounced that they are working on
a new plan on which to award
scholarship cups at the annual
Fortnite.
The associate membership com-
mittee reported that they will hold
informal coffee hours at the
League so that the associate mem-
bers of the dorms may become ac-
quainted with the house presidents
and officers.
Two independent women repre-
senting Assembly Association are
needed to be members of the Lane
Hall Advisory committee. Any who
are interested should put their
names in Jean Scruggs box in the
Undergrad Office tomorrow at the
League.

Hey, everybody! Here's a new stack of
a _

PHILLIP A. DUEY

in arranging many of the time
honored quartet numbers can be
heard in his versions of "Clemen-
tine" and "Casey Jones." The
"Duey treatment" of these num-
bers have been included in the
Glee Club's program for years and
still have new liveliness and
sparkle each time performed.
The Michigan Men's Glee Club
under the direction of Prof. Duey
will give a joint concert with the
University of Illinois Glee Club at
8:30 p.m. Saturday, November 10
in Hill Auditorium.

1

:. ".:if'w...sa,..... .a........,..,,. ...... . . . . ,..s.a.u.. t.i.V ':]t:l .: u........ w...'.. .
THE STORM COAT
A CAMPUS CLASSIC
Brisk, wintry days are not far off. And what
could be warmer when the North wind -
blows than a storm coat . . . the campus \
fovorite for years? Soft, mouton collars,
alpaca-lined . . . these coats are a MUST
this season.
Illustrated is stormi coat of cotton Poplin with
quilted wool lining and mouton collar in red and CAR COATS-Rain or shine
navy. At $25.00 coats, too, from $14.95.

+ (j ERES A 11 ALL (RS
q/A rs:DO A
.-. ,y, Spf
o f A?'1 01

WHEN
matter

SMOKE FOLK get together, the chatter
is fine tobacco. Naturally, that means

Lucky Strike. Luckies' taste is worth talking
about because it comes from fine tobacco-
light, mild, good-tasting tobacco that's
TOASTED to taste even better. As for the
Stickler, you call the minutes of a smokers' con-
vention a Light-up Write-up. Speaking of light-
ups, have you tried a Lucky lately? You'll say
it's the best-tasting cigarette you ever smoked!

0 v
i-
We ty b5
E DON'T JUST STAND THERE.
~ TICKLE! M AKE $25
4 Sticklers are simple riddles with two-word rhyming
answers. Both words must have the same number of

"IT'S
TOASTED"
to taste
bettedt
oca
StRi K

this rich crop of
extra-good reading
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Order your paper
homep-del~ivere~d today!

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