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April 19, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-04-19

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

CAMPUS

<h I&
boCILT

Report Large
Sale Of Tickets
TQ Military Ball
Reservations No Held
After Tody; Moore's
rchestra Will Play
With more than 190 of the 250
tiekts to thc Military Ball already
sold, Donald E. Knight, '33E, general
chairman, expressed the belief last
night that the quota would be ex-
hausted by the end of the week.
Camlpus sale has been limited to the
above number in order to provide
against the ballroom being over-
crowded, Knight said. The dance will
be held April 28 at the Union.
Reservations for tickets which
have been made by students enrolled
in the Reserve Officers Training
Corps will not be honored after this
afteroon, it was said, inasmuch as
the demand has become too large to
hold them any longer.
The silent drill team, which has
been practicing daily for the past
several weeks, has rounded off into
a smooth-working group and will be
in top form by the time of the ball,
student officers believe. The team
will give an exhibition during the
evening conmisting of a number of
close drill movements and the man-
ual of arms, all without command.
Carl Moore's Orchestra, engaged to
play for the party, will bring a novel
type of entertainment to Michigan
students, it was said by members of
the committee. Moore organized his.
first band when he was 12 years old
and had his first success at Link's
Cafe in Little Rock, Ark., a short dis-
tance from his native town of Jones-
boro. From there he went to Hot'
Springs where he played at leading
hotels and broadcast over KTHS.
His next stand was in Memphis
where he organized a band with Phil
Baxter, and together they wrote a,
number of popular songs, including
"Ding Dong Daddy" and "St. James'
Infirmary.",
Shortly after Moore took his own
band to the Paramount Cafe in Cleve-7
land where he replaced Guy Lom-
bardo's Royal Canadians. He spent
many seasons in RK-O and Or-
pheum vaudeville and met with great
success with his character numbers
and impersonations. Chicago was
his next stop and he entered the
famous Lantern Room of the Drake
Hotel. The Hotel LaSalle Roof Gar-1
den also engaged Moore for an ex-
tended run. While in the city he
broadcast over WGN, the Chicago
Tribune station, and through the Na-
tional Broadcasting. Company's net-
work.
Chapter Houses
Give Dinners
During.Week
Dinners, banquets and pledging
are keeping the fraternities and so-
rorities busy this week.
ALPHA OMICRON PI
Alpha Omicron Pi entertained the
members of the dean of women's of-
fice last night at a dinner in honor
of Dean Alice Lloyd.
Among those present were Mrs.;
Byr Fox Bacher, Miss Jeannette
Perry, Miss Ethel McCormick, and
Miss Ellen B. Stevenson.
Jane Mitchell, '33, who was in
charge of the dinner carried out the
decorative scheme with tapers and
spring flowers.
DELTA SIGMA P1
Delta Sigma Pi will award their
scholarship key tonight to the mem-

ber of their fraternity who has the
highest scholastic average in the
School of Business Administration.
Dean Clare E. Griffin Mayor Robert
A. Campbell, an alumnus of Delta
Sigma Pi, and the faculty of the
business administration and econo-
mics departments will be present.
Dean Griflin will give the presenta-
tion speech. A smoker and refresh-
ments will follow. All students of
business administration and econo-
mics are invited.

Author And Stars Of His Stage Successes

artha Cook

-Associated Press Photo
Sidney Howard is shown with the stars in two of his current New
York stage successes prior to his departure for Iowa where he will
study the farmer-banker situation with a view to writing a play on that
subject. Howard wrote "Alien Corn" starring Katherine Cornell (right)
and Pauline Lord has the leading role in "The Late Christopher Bean"
which he adapted from the French.
Ann Arbor Children, Students
To Present Musical Fantasy

Will Entertain
At Open House
Offer Dancing And Tea;
Residents Will Conduct
Tours Throu i Building
Jean Perrin, '33, will head the cen-
tral committee for the open house
at Martha Cook to be given in honor
of the residents and directors of the
other dormitories Friday afternoon.
She will be assisted by Dorothy
Abbitt, '33, Olive Randall, '33, Jean
Crawford, '33, Barbara Hovey, '34,
Marjorie Johnston, '33, Helen Good,
'33, Barbara Casper, '34, Lucile Mar-
cinkowska, '33, Glendora Gosling, '33,
Madeline Meloche, '33, Sally Lewis,
'33, Mildred Stockdale, '34, and
Marion Cressnell, '33.
The Blue room will be arranged
for dancing and tea is to be served
in the dining room. Informal tours
throughout the biulding will be con-
ducted by several groups. Every res-
ident is to take an active part in the
open house.
In the receiving line will be Mrs.
James Bruce, member of the board
of governors, Miss Margaret Smith,
social director, Miss Sara Roe, house
director, Miss Helen Hellmuth, Grad.,
house president, and Miss Perrin.
the League. Mark Wisdom, dean of
the chapter, presided at the business
meeting held after a buffet supper.
Professor Christian's program was
composed entirely of Bach numbers.
Among those presented were Toccata,
Adagio and Fugue in C; Siciliano;
Chorale: "Jesu, Joy of Man's Desir-
ing"; Chorale Prelude: "In Thee Is
Joy"; Prelude and Fugue in E minor
(The Cathedral); Chorale Prelude:
"I Call To Thee"; Prelude in D; Son-
atina From the Cantata "God's Time
Is Best"; Sinfonia to the Cantata: "I
Stand With One Foot In the Grave";
Passacaglia and Fugue in C minor.

A musical fantasy in which 112
Ann Arbor children and several Uni-
versity students will take part will
be given Friday in Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre to benefit the Uni-
versity Hospital's educational work
with children. The fantasy, "Juniors
on Parade," will be given under the
auspices of the educational com-
mittee of the King's Daughters of
Ann Arbor.
Roy Hoyer, director of the Hoyer
School of the Dance, has written and
will direct the production. Mr. Hoyer
has had considerable professional ex-
perience, having appeared with
Jeanette MacDonald, now a motion
picture actress, in the musical ver-
sion of "The Royal Family." He has
been a dancing partner with Grace
Brinkley, Dorothy Stone, Rossita
Mureno, and others. His last pro-
fessional engagement was with Jack
Pearl, now the "Baron Munchausen"
of a radio program, in "Pleasure
Bound." Mr. Hoyer is also well
known for his work as director of
the Michigan Union operas.
Among the patrons and patronesses
announced for the production are:
President Alexander G. Ruthven
and Mrs. Ruthven, Dr. and Mrs.
Horatio Abbott, Prof. W. D. Baten
and Mrs. Baten, Dr. James Bruce and
Mrs. Bruce, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Benz,
Mrs. Carl Braun, Mrs. A. R. Critten-
den, Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Cahow, Prof.
George Carrothers and Mrs. Car-
rothers, Mr. and Mrs. Alex Dow.
Mrs. Henry Douglas, Prof. Julio del
Toro and Mrs. del Toro, Dean J. B.
Edmonson and Mrs. Edmonson, Mr.
and Mrs. H. B. Earhart, Prof. Walter
Hunt and Mrs. Hunt, Mr. and Mrs.
C. A. Howell, Mr. and Mrs. O. E.
Hunt, Dr. Harley Haynes and Mrs.
Haynes.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Henderson,
Dr. L. P. Hall and Mrs. Hall, Miss
Maude Hagle, Dr. W. D. Henderson
and Mrs. Henderson, Robert Hender-
son, Mrs. Caroline Jeome, Mr. and

Mrs. J. J. Kelly, Mr. and Mrs. George
Lewis, Prof. Frank A. Mickle and
Mrs. Mickle.
Mrs. Wendell P. Moore, Mr. and
Mrs. James H. McDonald, Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Mack, Mrs. L. W. OR-'
phant, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Proud, Mr.
and Mrs. Shirley W. Smith, Mr. and,
Mrs. E. W. Staebler, Mrs. Maude C.
Thompsoni, Mrs. J. J. Walser, and
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Yoakum.
Palmer Christian Plays
For Guild Of Organists
Prof. Palmer Christian of the
music school, played informally for
the entertainment of the Detroit
chapter of the American Guild of
Organists, at t h e organization's
monthly meeting held last night at
O! for a man
tailored suit.

L CD DISTANCE

I

Below are shown Station-to-Station
Rates for calls from Ann Arbor to

representative points.

Ann Arbor to:

Day
(4:30 A.M.-
7:00 P.M.)

lip

JYwcmagA

Battle Creek ...... $ .60
Detrgit .............30

ThreeHour
SPECIAL
TODAY 10AM. TO 1 P.M.
SUc
Real Values in Spring Milli-
nrxrrn,, 41n:n nnA ., ccn,'nrn

MONOGRAM
Stationery'
A smart box of
Montag's Fine Writing
paper with each sheet
stamped with any two or
three-letter monogram
in Gold, Silver or Blue.
5~ 59Cts.
a box
Full quire boxes. Five charming
styles from which to choose.
YOUR MONOGRAM
stamped to order while you wait
SELE OCT
Y OUR S

Flint............
H angs
Holland

.4

I

11

.85

Houghton ..:..... 2.00

I

Kalamazoo.......
Lansing ..........
Menominec.:... .

.70
.45
1.50

Mt. Clemens

.45

I

Petoskey

.1.30

Is what smart young things
are sayinj--theminute they
see this glen plaid suit. It
has all of the swank and
savoir faire of the Bond
Street tailleur yet its price
is so low that it's almost

11

Port Huron . .

.60

Saginaw.

. .,.. ... .60

I

.65

(On

unbelievable.

1 .

1)12.75
lid

0

I

I

I

II

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