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January 27, 1929 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-01-27

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

THE MICHIGAN -DAILY _:UNIAY, 3ANUu2!T92g

(Continued from Page One)
Q o'clock and 5:30 .o'clock next
Thursday and Friday afternoons at
the side desk of the Union. The
Inen's favors will be small black
billfolds for inside pockets, and
those for women will be vanity
purses of black leather, which have
been especially designed for the
Hop, Alan Bovard, '30, favors chair-
2nan, said.
The auto ban has been lifted for
the weekend, the period of leni-
ency starting at noon on Friday
and lasting until 8 o'clock on the.
following Monday. Special per-
mits to drive during that time may
now be secured at the office of the
dean of students. Officials in
charge of the ban have asked that
students in.tending to secure these
permits obtain them as soon as
possible in order to prevent a last
minute rush on Thur'sday, Feb. 7,
when the time elapses for obtain-
ing permits. They have also urged
that students bring the written
permission of their parents with
them.
Regulations adopted by the Hop
committee to govern the Hop and
the attendant house parties in-
elude most of the salient points of
those.of other years, superseding,
however, those of other years. They
include the following: The hop will
last from 9:30 o'clock to 3 o'clock;
there shall be no spectators; no
corsages shall be permitted to be
.worn; there will be no decorations
of individual booths except by the
Hop committee; smoking in the
gymnasium shall be prohibited,
and the use, possession, or showing
of the effects of intoxicants shall
ber considered improper conduct;
violations of the rules traceable to
. group and not to idividuals
shall render all liable to penalty;
and no couple shall re-enter the
building after once leaving.
In regard to booths, 'the commit
tee has ruled that individual paper
cups shall be used in serving
punch, and that each booth must
furnish punch bowls and cups. The,
decorations committee has recom-'
m2ended that a floor lamp be a part
of the furniture in the booth. Fur-
niture for the booths may be taken
into the Intramural building only
between the hours of 10 o'clock and
) o'clock on the day of the Hop.
The Daily will publish a J-Hop
extra, with two different editions.
The first will appear on the floor
at the Hop soon after the grand
march, and the second, containing
stories covering features of the
Hop, a style review, and a large cut
of the grand march, will be out in

I i

JUNIOR HOP COMMITTEE MEMBERS
PREPARE FOR ANNUAL CLASS BALL

Detroit. The program is under the ning of the dance. arrangements for checking have
auspices of the Metropolitan Trust With student-driven cars allow- been provided, the girls' check
company of that city, apd will in- ed, parking space has been set room to be in the auxiliary .gym-
clude beside the music descriptions aside on the cinder track of Ferry nasium and the men's in the locker
of the scene and grand march by field. This will permit escorts, room. It is likely that smoking
Prof. Waldo Abbott, University an- without chauffeurs, to leave the may be allowed in other parts of
nouncer. girls at the door of the building the building, but it will be strictly
At the Intramural building, the and to park nearby, without resort- prohibited inside the ballroom, the
committee has planned for several ing to leaving the cars on the committee announced.
features that will aid in the run- streets around the field. Special Although only a few tickets now
4udthe blendcam?

1930 Junior hop Committee
Left to right, back row, Robert S. McCoy, '30E, invitations chairman,
Detroit; Ross O. Stevens, '30F, Atlanta; George Bradley, '30, ticket
chairman, Toledo; J. Wilfred Orwig, '30Ed, floor chairman, Ann Arbor;
Robert W. King, '30M, St. Joseph; James B. Richardson, '30A, decora-
tions chairman, Rochester, N. Y.;
Center row, John W. Keene, '30D, Detroit; Ludwig Emde, '30E,
Detroit; Myles Duellman, '30P, Hamilton, Ohio; Charles S. Monroe, '30,
music chairman, South Haven; Philip Allen, '30E, booth chairman,
Detroit; Alan Bovard, '30, favors chairman, Ann Arbor.
Front row: Maurice Lazar, '30, secretary, Chicago; Robert Heaney,
'30L, vice-chairman, Grand Rapids; Harry Wallace, '30, general chair-
man, Highland Park; Robert Conn, '30B.Ad., treasurer, Owosso.

e-- . -
.1

time for the breakfasts. Charles
Monroe, '30, is editor, and Alex'
Scheerer, '30, is business manager.
Monroe has asked that the frater-
nities and the independents groups
hand in complete lists of the girls
attending the Hop and their home

towns, by Monday, February 4.
These may be mailed to The Daily
office or handed in.
The music for the Hop will be
broadcast between 11:30 o'clock
and 2:30 o'clock from station WJR,
the Richards-Oakland company of

ILLi
yt JI~ .

iLafayette at Wayne Cadillac 1100 i
~Triuphiant Return Beg. Sunday, Jan. 20 ~
The MESSRS. SCHUBERT present
The Immortal Operetta I
wDirect from 8 Sensational Weeks in Chicago-
Iw _
Life and Music of Franz Shubert
Everything New this Year but the Story and Music
Popular Prices-All Nites, $.00 to $2.50; Sat. Mat., d75c to $200;
Wed. Mat., Best Seats, $1.50
NHWHmm he mm ortal OermetaNN

No visitor to Normandy ever considered his
tour complete until he had made the pilgrimage
to Mont St. Michel and the Inn of the Famous
Omelet-CheztMadame Poulard,1'Incomparable,
la Fameuse Omelette.
The Madame is since gone, but not until
just before she died did she reveal the secret
of her famous omelets. No doubt hundreds
have tried-and struggled in vain-to use the
precious information, but as a writer has put

it, the Inn without Madame is "like Tara's hatl
without the harp!"
The making of a great cigarette, too, is a
secret to be guarded. The artistry lies in how
the tobaccos are blended-and from our own
private formula comes the rich fruity flavor that
you get in your Chesterfield.
Suffice it to say that our blend can't be copied
-nor for mildness with flAvor can you duplicate
the rare Chesterfeld goodness.

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