eRUTARY 2, 1936 TIE MICIGIN _DATLY ,
Patron List Of
Herbie Kay And His Band
To Play March 6 For
The list of patrons and patronesses
for the Soph Prom, annual dance
given by the sophomore class, have
been announced by the chairman of
patrons committee, Joan Wentz, '38.
The following faculty members
have been invited: President and Mrs.
Alexander G. Ruthven; Dean and
Mrs. J. A. Bursley; Dean and Mrs.
J. B. Edmonson; Dean and Mrs. E. H.
Kraus; Dean and Mrs. H. C. Sadler;
Dean Alice Lloyd and Dean and Mrs.
A. H. Lovell.
Prof. and Mrs. L. M. Gram; Prof.
and Mrs. L. A. Hopkins; Prof. and
Mrs. J. H. Hodges; Prof. and Mrs.
R. C. Hussey; Prof. and Mrs. A. D.
Moore; Prof. and Mrs. A. H. White;
Prof. L. G. VanderVelde; Dr. Mar-
garet Bell; Dr. W. M. Brace; Dr.
and Mrs. J. V. Fopeano; Dr. and Mrs.
M. R. McGarvey; Dr. Emeth Schutz;
Capt. and Mrs. R. R. Coursey; Capt.
and Mrs. W. B. Ferris; Major and
Mrs. R. E. Hardy; Mr. and Mrs. W.
B. Rea; Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Fisher;
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. French; and Miss
Programs Are Selected
A very appropriate theme has been
chosen for the programs this year.
The dance falls on the night of a
full moon. The programs are of
polychrome with a cut out silhouette
of a boy and girl against the moon.
Herbie Kay and his orchestra have
been contracted to play for the dance.
They have just finished a requested
return engagement at the Edgewater
Beach Hotel in Chicago. Other re-
cent places of engagement for this
orchestra are the Blackhawk in Chi-
cago and the Netherland-Plaza Hotel
Herbie Kay to Play
Herbie Kay's orchestra is composed
entirely of fraternity men. He in-
cludes in his band representatives of
six of the alleged stronger national-
collegiate Greek-letter fraternities.
He himself is a member of Sigma
Alpha Epsilon at Northwestern. Be-
ing a recent graduate himself, Herbie
Kay knows the whims of college
dancers, and his unusual rhythms
have made him a favorite of univer-
sity towns. With the orchestra comes
Shirley Lloyd as featured vocalist.
To Hold Annual
The second annual University
bridge tournament, under the direc-
tion of Harriet Hathaway, '35, and
Virginia Van Dyke, '38, and com-
mittees which they shall appoint, will
begin next Monday, March 2.
The tournament is organized for
the purpose of stimulating participa-
tion in the game among the different
houses on campus, according to Julie
Kane, '36, chairman.
Each house is to choose two rep-
resentatives, either by an election
or by a tournament within the house,
and they must let the directors know
by Monday whether or not they will
Beginning Monday, the complete
tournament will probably cover a pe-
riod of three weeks. The finals and
semi-finals will be played at the
League and a loving cup will be
awarded the winning couple.
Union To Present
'Blue Moon' Dance
A novel entertainment pirogram
has been planned for the "Blue
Moon" dance to be presented Satur-
day night by the Union, officials an-
Heading the list of entertainers
will be Don Loomis, formerly with
Semy Simon's orchestra. In addi-
tion, other features including a comic
skit, "Little Nell," tap dancing and
accordion music. Special favors have
also been planned for the dance, and
tables will be available. Tickets are
priced at $1.00. Reservations may be
made in advance at the Union desk.
DRAMA GROUP TO MEET
The drama group of the Michigan
Dames will hold a meeting at 8:00
p.m. tonight in the League. The pro-
gram is in charge of Mrs. D. W.
Hayne, and the play, "Touch Wood,"
will be reviewed.
To Play Here Soon
Giv e Spe"eIat
Tailored Raincoats Advocated
For Spring Torrential Season
Take Off( On 'ShoW
Is Feature(I By
Skits At Meeting
Ilerbie Kay will bring his na-
tionally known band to Ann Arbor
to play for the Soph Prom, which
will be given March 6, in the Union.
For Assembly Ball
Scorning all superstition, the cen-
tral committee for the Assembly
Ball has set the date of their second
annual dance for Friday, March 13,
in order to honor the birthday of
Maureen Kavanagh, '36, president of
The decoration scheme has been
planned to further carry out this
idea -featuring a spectrum of colors
which will be splashed to all corners
of the room. These are to be empha-
sized by an octagonal hanging from
the ceiling in the center of the room
which is to be covered entirely by
tiny prisms. The octagonal will be
kept swinging - thus reflecting the
colored spot lights.
All of the wall lights are to be cov-
ered by octogonally shaped shades
also covered with prisms. An elab- I
orate screen of palms and ferns
will serve as the background for the
orchestra. Near the receiving line
are to be large vases of flowers.
In addition, the programs will carry
out this same idea, according to
Assembly Ball officials.
ar ue Calendar
F Appear Today
The third edition of the League
Calendar, official publication of the
League, is to appear on the campus
today,Florence Harper, '36, publicity
This issue is to contain the sched-
ule of interviews for League offices
which will be held by the Judiciary
Council as well as other League
events. Sorority representatives may
call for their copies in the Under-
graduate offices. The Calendar will
also be distributed to all dormitories.
and posted on all campus bulletin
Where T o Go]
Theatre: Whitney, "Stormy" with
Noah Beery and "Frontier Justice"
with Hoot Gibson; Wuerth, "The Tale
of Two Cities" with Ronald Colman
and "You May Be Next" with Ann
Sothern; Majestic, "The Lady Con-
sents" with Herbert Marshall and
"Here Comes Trouble" with Paul
Kelly; Michigan, "The Milky Way"
with Harold Lloyd.
Dancing: Hut Cellar.
The Faculty Women's Club held a
meeting at 2:30 p.m. yesterday in
the League, at which the various
groups each presented a short en-
tertainment. Mrs. R. K. Welliver was
in charge of the program, which took
the form of a take-off on "Show
Captain Henry was represented by
Mrs. Walter Hunt, who presented
the various members of the cast. The
program started with a chorus, com-
posed of Mrs. John Johnston, Mrs.
H. W. Hann, Mrs. Granger Brown,
and Mrs. S. B. Meech. The trio in
the orchestra pit were Mrs. Warren
Good, Mrs. A. A. Christman, and
Miss Charlotte Lewis.
The second section of the program
was presented by the Bibliophiles,
who gave a pantomine, of which Mrs.
F. R. Finch and Mrs. J. F. Rettger,
were in charge.
Mrs. H. R. Crane, and Mrs. John
Sheldon, representing the Newcom-
ers, next gave a short entertainment.
Mrs. C. H. Koella, of the Bookshelf
and Stage section sang a group of
Norwegian songs in the native tongue.
The Monday Evening Drama group
gave a one act dialogue, in which the
parts were taken by Mrs. W. W. Gil-
bert and Mrs. C. B. Peirce. In ad-
dition to the series of water-colors
which were on exhibit in the lobby of
the League, the Art section gave a
representation of one of Rembrandt's
A one-act play was then presented
by the Play-reading section, which
was under the direction of Mrs. Wil-
liam Carr, Mrs. R. J. Carney, and
Mrs. W. H. Sellew. The program was
concluded with a number of songs
by the quartet, after which a recep-
tion was held in honor of the Michi-
WOMEN VOTERS TO MEET
The Consumer's Division of the
League of Women Voter's will meet
at 8 p.m. today in the League, Mrs.
William Stellwagen announced. The
study of cooperatives, and the means
of giving the local public more in-
formation on patent medicines will
be the subjects of discussion. The
Division is also planning an exhibit
of consumers' goods to be given at
a later ,date.
The low-heeled suede shoe, so pop-
ular for campus wear, will occupy a
prominent place for afternoon teas,
dinners and evening affairs this
spring, according to Parisian design-
Oiled Silk May Be Folded
Into Convenient Cases
By BARBARA LOVELL
Now that the Ann Arbor spring
has at last started to assert itself in
its customary torrential fashion, the
time has come to think of raincoats
to go over that new tailored suit.
You will look in vain for a robin, but
the puddles attest to warmer weath-
er; so bright rainy day togs are ap-
pearing in the shops.
To an interested observer it would
seem that the most practical and
best looking raincoats are the thin
oiled silk numbers. They are strict-
ly tailored to be in keeping with the
traditions of spring, 1936. They can
be folded and packed in a small sized
oiled envelope carrying-case in the
same shade as the coat. One girl on
campus puts her raincoat to con-
venient use. All during spring and
fall she carries it in its case in her
notebook. As it is sure to rain part
of nearly every day, she is always
Some raincoats have belts, some
raglan shoulders. All have wrap-
around front sections which really do
lap over far enough to protest effi-
ciently your campus suit or first
print from the Ann Arbor mud.
The long sleeves are fitted with
straps around the wrist to keep them
snug. Pockets are deep to hold the
conglomeration of articles which has
a way of collecting during a day on
The colors are particularly cheer-
ful and attractive - bright blue, lip-
stick red, oyster white, an unusual
pale brown and a vivid green. There
are some combinations of a light color
with pipings of a dark contrasting
shade around the collar, pocket flaps
Umbrellas To Match
Gay waterproofed silk umbrellas
come in matching colors. This spring
the news in umbrellas is the differ-
ence in the handles. Some have
loops, some have convenient scottie
heads to grasp them by, and others
boast neat looped handles of colored
crystal in the same shade as the
coat and umbrella.
Completing the ensemble there are
long oiled silk gloves in matching
tones. This innovation is so prac-
State and Liberty
tical one wonders why no one ever
thought of it before. These gloves
are efficient protectors for fabric
gloves, white cuffs or pi'int sleeves.
Rubbers this spring imitate shoes
so closely it is often hard to disting-
uish them. There are some in oxford
designs, some in side buckle and
built up tongue models, and in al-
most all cases they completely cover
Iota Alpha, graduate engineering
fraternity, held its first regular
monthly meeting of this semestei
at 7:30 p.m. yesterday, in the Sem-
inar Room of the East Engineering
Prof. C. L. Meader, of the Depart-
ment of Speech and General Lin-
guistics, spoke on the subject, "Lan-
guage Study as a Natural Science."'
A short business meeting preceded the
ALPHA OMICRON PI
New officers elected by Alpha Omi-
cron Pi are Esther Sethney, '37, pres-
I ident and Betty Evans, '36, treas-
The chapter announces the recent
pledging of June Fleming, '39, of De-
To Hold Dance
For Benefit Of
The Youth-Adult advisory council
will sponsor a dance for youths eigh-
teen year's and older whose oppor-
tunities for social contacts are lim-
ited. The dance will be held Friday
night in the Jones school auditorium.
Dancing will begin at nine p.m.
and following this, refreshments will
be served by the adults. A floor
show is being planned and booths are
to be arranged around the room
with facilities for table games.
The Youth-Adult advisory council
is being sponsored by the Ann Arbor
Woman's Club and the extension
service division of the Ann Arbor
public schools. It is made up of
seven youths and seven adults, five
of whom are members of the Wom-
an's Club. The committee is con-
sidering other forms of recreation
and activities for the out-of-school
The chairman of the council is
Leo Zahn, and the co-chairman is
Mrs. Arthur Hochrein. Miss Thelma
Kempfert is general chairman of the
dance-party. Miss Elizabeth Slack
is in charge of reservations for the
Guest or Sorority
Marjorie Glasson, field secretary of
Zeta Tau Alpha, visited the Ann Ar-
bor chapter of the sorority from last
Friday until Tuesday.. Miss Glasson
was graduated from Duke University
in Durham, N. C., where she was a
member of Phi Beta Kappa. Her
father is Dean of the.graduate school
A Washington's birthday dinner
was given Saturday night in her hon-
or, and a tea Sunday afternoon. In
addition, many other entertainments
were planned for the week-end.
with New Shapes, Spring
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