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October 02, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-10-02

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

VWDA OCT.2, 19M THE MICHIGAN PAILY
Beta Theta Pi To Sponsor Open Formal Dance At Union Oct

PAGEr E
0ober 1

Pollack's Band
Will Provide
Dance Music'
Fraternity Will linaugurate
Open alance Tradition
On LocalCampus
Tickets are to go on sale today for
the Beta Theta Pi fraternity's all-
campus dance which will be held Oct.
16 in the Union ballroom.
Ben Pollack, called the "dean of
sophisticated swing," has been se-
lected to provide the dance music for
the large crowd expected to attend.
Pollack, who is styled a band lead-
er of the old school, used to play
with Leon Rapollo, one of the great-
cst clarinetists in the field of popular
music.
Pollack's organization has de-
veloped the fastest of perhaps any
dance band in the country. It has
been heard over the air on WGN
and has played an extended engage-
ment at the Congress Hotel in Chi-
cago during the past year.
To Inaugurate Custom
The event will mark the first time
in the history of the University that
one of the general social fraternities
has sponsored the ticket sale of an
open all-campus dance. Although it
has been customary on other cam-
puses jt will be introduced here in
the nature of an experiment.
It will be the first formal dance of
the school year, preceding the Union
Formal, the Interfraternity Ball and
others. Although there is to be no
grand march, the orchestra will con-
tinue to play from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.'
in accordance with closing hours for
women's houses.
Seeley Is Chairmanj
John Seeley, '37, is acting in the
capacity of general chairman for
the affair, John Barker, '37, andI
Stuart Johnson, '37, compose the
remainder of the central committee.
The scheme of decorations has not
been decided upon as yet and is to
be announced at a later date,sac-
cording to Seeley.
It is hoped that the experimentc
will prove to be a success as every
indication points to a favorable con-1
elusion. The timeliness of the event,<
the novelty of the custom and the1
especially good choice of a dance
band should insure the success of the
venture.c
Golfers Will Begii
l)itirfl nielt Today
Mary Jane Mueller, '38, woman's
golf manager, has announced that
today has been set as the first day
of the period allotted to play offf
the qualifying round of the wom-l
an'.- nedal tournament.z
The period will be officially con-
cluded Oct. 18. Nevertheless all
women are urged to get in score cards
as soon as possible to facilitate the1
beginning of the tournaments. k

High Crowned Hats T

o Greet Winter's Winds Dance Season Ptoi eie coUplCe
To Be Opened Announce Marriage
Rev. Gilbert Lee Pennock and Mrs.
This Evening Pennock of Ironton, ., announce the
Smarriage of their daughter, Dorothy
Leonie, to Alfred Henry Lovell, Jr.,
Chubb's, Armory, Lea ecn of Dean and Mrs. Alfred H. Lov-
Chubbs, Amory ell of Geddes Avenue.
Union Will Offer First The bride is a graduate of Ohio
Entertainment Of Year filiated with Pi Beta Phi sorority.
The was also a member of Chi Delta
The opening of four ballrooms Phi and Theta Sigma Phi societies.
marks tonight the inauguration of the Mr. Lovell attended the University
and is a member of Chi Psi fraternity
general social program of the year. and Phi Eta Sigma honor society.
Chubb's, popular dining and danc- The couple were married Sept. 25,
ing place well known to students, will in Christ Church, Ironton, and will
re-open tonight under new manage- be at home after Oct. 5 at the Sher-
ment. The cover charge is 50 cents a idan Court apartments, Detroit.
couple, and week-end dancers at
Chubb's will find that it is cabaret floor, but the tap room will not be
tl Pans re eingmad to aveopened. Admission is $1.
style. Plans are being made to have To be opened to the public for the
dancing on Wednesday nights as well first time tonight, also is the newly
jas over the week-end, and later in decorated Armory. It is under the
the season it is expected that there direction of the Blue Lantern, Island
Lake management. Paul Huff and
will be floor shows to add to the en- his orchestra will furnish the music
ll For iertertainment on Friday and Saturday for the dancing, which will be held
nights. Reed Pierce and his orches- on Wednesday nights as well as Fri-
e tit s iOnts Itra will furnish the music. day and Saturday nights. The price
Silver Grill Redecorated of admission is 25 cents before 9 p.m.,
1The Silver Grill of the League has and 40 cents after that hour, dancing
heaccompanyingbag introduces TeSlebeing from 8:30 to 1 a.m.X
The accompanying g rdusbeen re-decorated, and those who -- -
thedraw string topoer along roundg dance there tonight will find that the
frame. These can be made of calf or,
tweed to match some particular cos- panels are mirrored, and the band-
tume. stand has been rebuilt. centering the //Z

Date Is Set For{s
Publication Of
LeaguePaper
The initial publication date for
the "League Lantern," a new wom-
en's paper, has been tentatively set
for the second we,*in. October, it
was announced yesteray bly Mar-
jorie Mackintosh, 'P7, chairman of
the League publicity committee.
The paper is to be planned for both
campus circulation and distribution
to alumnae. It will contgin a column
of special alumnae news, to be writ-'
ten by Mrs. S. Beach Conger, execu-
tive secretary of the Alumnae Asso-
ciation, and will incorporate news
from national headquarters of the
association.
In addition there will be news of
general undergraduate inter.est and
plans are being made for a column of,
campus activity notes, miss yackin-
tosh said.
The publication, a tour pge sheet,
will appear monthly, or eight times
during the year. There is tio be no
advertising in it and it will be operat-
ed on a non-profit basis.
A sub-committee of the League l
publicity group will edit the paper.

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Witry .Basts Cc
Crowns In Ch
Matching Hat, Handbag
Combination Add Zest
To Any Outfit
By SYLVIA LANG

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What with cold wintry days andf
icy snowstorms soon to be a thing
of the present, the hatless college
woman will have to acquire some
sort of a chapeau to keep her head
warm and her coiffure in place.
For winter, French and English
millinery creators have prepared
mounting crown lines which are de-
cidedly varied. The handbag manu-
facturers, in collaboration with the
milliners, have produced pocket-
books in shapes, styles and materials
to match the hats. This new com-
bination gives :an added zest to any
winter outfit.
The Chapeau Claque can be worn
with either sport or semi-dressy
clothes. Despite the name, the hat
is really a partly crushed man's opera
hat, styled in antelope. The purse is
a long but crushed .cylinder fitted
like a vanity.
Feature Novelty Crowns
For those who have a passion for
off the face hats, the cone crown is
a novelty to be fashioned, in calf or
pigskin. This is another illustration,
of the winter headgear that have a
tendency to reach skyward. The hat
is complimented by a cone shaped
bag with the opening at the base.
Back into style again is the ever
flattering pill box made of kid or
suede and ornamented by a verticle
feather over the right eye. The com-
panion pocketbook is round and fiat
and thin and boasts a handle.
Brims Are New
Extremely new this year is the hat
with the high crown and the droop-
ing front brim. A birdlike quill may
be worn to add a dash of interest.

Teas and dates necessitate head-
gear of a more dressy type. A tiny
turban augmented by a huge bow in
the back and made of cire or satin is
bound to make anyone feel sophis-
ticated. The matching bow bag has
elongated sides that are tied together
by a bow to form the handle. This
can be carried over the arm.
Theatre Roof Fire
Causes No Damage
The Ann Arbor fire department re-
ceived a call at 4 p.m. yesterday to
put out a small fire on the Michigan
Theatre building roof.
The motor which operates the
theatre ventilating system burned out
a bearing causing a great deal of
smoke. Two trucks and the fire,

piano. Charles Zwick, whose orches-
tra was popular on campus last year,
will lead his band from his position
at the piano. Above the keyboard
there will be a mirror so that those
who wonder how Charles Zwick does
it may watch his hands. The price
of admission is $1, and dancing to-
night will last from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Union Ballroom Opens
The first of the dances at the Union
will also be held tonight, and tomor-
row night the ballroom will be the
scene of the first football dance of
the season. In conjunction with Bob
Steinle's orchestra, the Union has im-
ported Bill Porter's band from East
Lansing. There will be dancing on
both the second and third floors.
Because of the large crowds an-
ticipated during the football season
the tables will not be placed in the
ballroom until the gridiron season is

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HIGHLIGHTS 1N ACCESSORIES
Paris reports that they are wear-
ing selected accessories for spe-
cialized costumes.
HANDBAGS
The swagger handbags for Fall wear
. . . beautifully made and highly col-
ored for street and afternoon wear ...
in calf ... suede . . . and fabrics .. .
$1.00, $1.95 and more

chief answered the call and Liberty complete.
66reet was blocked off by the police. Food will be served on the second

.II

ficcent onYOU
'1Kit
I\I; f j

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COSTUME JEWELAY
Complete your ensemble for street
and afternoon wear . . . with pearls
and rhinestone necklaces . . . with
matching earrings . . . clips and
bracelets.

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cAfter-'D ark 6ashions
ALL of the fascination and glamour of the ages is wrapped up
in these formal and dinner gowns. We're sure they will
make a charming and elegant YOU when you most want the
attention and adoration of the stronger sex.
Spreading skirts 'and puff sleeves, basque jackets and grace-
ful skirts, for the lovely little naivete . . jutting tunics, Empire
gowns with dering decollatages, and the slim fitting princess
gowns for the smart sophisticate.
SIZES 11 to 16
$14.95 to $29.75
EVENING CAPES and WRAPS of heavy velvet . . most of

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