THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Third Engineers' Ball To Be Held Nov. 12 In Union Bal
Sale Of Tickets
Is Set To Begm
At 8 Tomorrow
C. H. Nelson Is Chairman
Of Annual Event; Other
Tickets will go on sale at 8 a.m.
tomorrow for the third annual En-
gineers' ball, which will be held from
9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday, Nov. 12, in
the main ballroom of the Union, Carl-
ton H. Nelson, '38E, has been appoint-
ed general chairman of the affair.
Music for the dance will be fur-
nished by Dick Jurgens and his or-
chestra who have just completed an
engagmeent of 16 weeks at the famous
Gold Coast Room of the Drake Hotel
in Chicago. Immediately previous to
this they were featured at the Pa-
lomar Ballroom, Los Angeles, and at
the Mark Hopkins Hotel, San Fran-
Committee Heads Named
Jack Kasle, '38E, has been chosen
head of the orchestra committee. Fred
Osber, '38E, and John G. Young, '38E,
are acting as co-chairmen of the
committee on decorations. The ticket
committee is headed by Matt Sielski,
In charge of the finance commit-
tee is Richard S. Wangelin, '38E, while
Alfred H. Waldchen, '38E, heads the
committee on programs and patrons.
The tickets, which will be limited
to engineers for one week before go-
ing on a general sale, may be obtained
from all committeemen and from
members of the Engineering Council.
Purpose Is Social
The purpose of the Engineers' Ball
is to introduce a more social nature
into the activities of the school, Nel-
son stated. This dance is not to be
confused with the annual Slide Rule
Dance, an entirely different affair.
Decorations for the ball have not
been definitely decided upon as yet.
League Council Aids
The League Council is aiding the
ticket sale for Varsity Night, which
will be held from 8 to 10 p.m. Tues-
day in Hill Auditorium, according to
Hope Hartwig, '38, president of the
The Council has already given out
more than 700 tickets to be sold by
the members of Mortarboard, Senior
Society, Wyvern, Panhellenic Asso-
ciation and Assembly Organization as
well as by the members of the Coun-
cil, Miss Hartwig said.
Extra tickets are available at the
main desk-ii the League, she added.
The price for these is 35 cents, and
no seats are being reserved.
Will Be Continued
The women's volleyball tournament
will continue tomorrow when Gamma
Phi Beta plays Betsy Barbour House
at 4:30 p.m. At 5:10 p.m. tomorrow,
Zone III will play Zone IV and Zone
VIII will meet Zones II and V.
Two games are scheduled at 5:10
p.m. Tuesday, one between Helen
Newberry Residence and Zeta Tau
Alpha and the .other between Zone VI
and Alpha Epsilon Phi.
Elizabeth M. Osborne
To Speak At Panhellenic Banquet Tomorrow
Will Play Male Lead In
Activities Cup, Dick Jurgens To Play
Will Be Given
Chairmen For Sophomore
Cabaret To Be Named
Elizabeth MacDonald Osborne, con-
sultant on appearance, will be the
main speaker at the Panhellenic
Banquet, which will be held at 6:15
p.m. tomorrow in the ballroom of the
League, according to Helen Jean
Dean, '39, who is general chairman.
Names of the members of the cen-
tral committee for Sophomore Cab-
aret will be announced by Hope Hart-
wig, '38, president of the League.
Dean Alice C. Lloyd, will also speak
and will present a book to the sorority
with the highest scholastic average.
The activities cup, presented to the
house with the largest number of
merit points per member, will also be
Harriet Shackleton, '38, president
of Panhellenic Association, will act as
toastmistress and will formally pre-
sent the two Panhellenic scholarships
toBarbara Bradfield, '38, and Ber-
ice Cohei, '39. These scholarships
were created last year and will be
given every year.
The group singing for the banquet
will be led by Virginia Eaglesfield,
'38, and Freida Halpert, '40, will play
the piano. Among the guests of
honor are Mrs. Alexander Ruthven,
Miss Hartwig and Helen Jesperson,
'38, president of Assembly.
Central Committee Listed
The central committee for the ban-
quet includes Frances Everard, '39,
Patricia Haff, '39, Frances Kahrs, '40,
Anne Kingston, '40, and Myrtle Prus-
Attendance at the banquet is com-
pulsory for all sorority women, both
actives and pledges, Miss Dean stated.
More than 200 women are expected to
attend the affair. Tickets, priced at
65 cents, have been sold to the houses.
Whitford Kane, who acted in the New York production of "Excur-
sior)," has come to Ann Arbor to be guest director and to play the
male lead for Play Protduction's presentation of this play. This is the
first time any other than students have participated.
'Excursion' Fog Horns And Bells
Present Sound Effect Problems
Ticket Sale Will Be Held'
From 10 A.M. To Noon,
2 To 6 P.M., Daily
By MARIAN SMITH
The necessity for perfect coordina-
tion and timing in producing the!
sound effects for "Excursion" has
presented a problem of considerable
difficulty to the "back stage" staff of
Whitford Kane, guest director and
male lead in "Excursion," declares
that the sound effects are really more
important than the play itself, be-
cause the impression of the entire
setting must be gained before the
action will be appreciated. The dif-
ficulty lies in producing various
sounds simultaneously-whistles must
blow while bells clang and water laps
the prow of the S.S. Happiness.
James Moll, '39, is in charge of
the sound effects and has been
equipped with innumerable record-
ings of all possible sounds heard in
New York harbor, an improvised fog
horn and two turn' tables with which
he is strugling to produce the neces-
sary sound at the proper time. I
Valentine B. Windt, general direc-
tor of the play, comrhented on the
rehearsals as proceeding rapidly. He
described them as being handled in
Sale of tickets will be held from
10 a.m. to noon and from 2 to 6 p.m.
every day at the box office in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. Prices
of the tickets are 35, 50 and 75 cents.
The better seats for Ahe Thursday
performance and Saturday matinee
will be available at a lower price, Mr.
Extra Tickets Requested
For Wednesday Concert
All students, faculty and towns-
people who are not going to use their
Rachmaninoff concert tickets are re-
quested to turn them in to Miss Mc-
Cormick at her office in the League.
The tickets will be distributed to
students who can use them.
'CURRENT ROSE' FOR SOFTNESS
Those who prefer the softness of
the lighter nail polishes or who have
just decided to look sweet and fragile
after a summer of playing, may be
interested in a delicate shade of
lipstick and rouge called "Current
Dick Jurgens and his nationally
known orchestra will provide the
music for the third annual En-
gineers' Ball. They have previously
been featured inkthe Gold Coast
Room of the Drake Hotel in Chi-
cago, as well as in the Palomar
Ballroom in Los Angeles and the
Mark Hopkins Hotel in San Fran-
Dr. Chih Meng
To Give Lecture
Dr. Chih Meng, director of the
China Institute in America, will pre-
sent a public lecture on "The Present
Crisis in the Far East," at 4 p.m. to-
day in the League Ballroom, it was
announced by Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson,
counselor to foreign students.
Dr. Meng, who is internationally
known, comes here under the auspices
of the newly organized committee on
Chinese relief in Ann Arbor. This is
an organization composed of faculty,
townspeople and students interested
The organization was effected at a
mass meeting a few weeks ago in the
Methodist Church at which Prof.
Charles E. Remer, Dr. Willis Brown
and Dean Searles, of Toledo, spoke.
The women's tennis club of the
University entertained the tennis club
from Ypsilanti Friday- in practice!
matches at Palmer Field.
Three singles and one double were
played. Of these, the visiting team
won one singles and one doubles. !
These matches -do not represent
intercollegiate competition but are'
practice matches for the purpose of
training both teams for the regular
for further infdrmation
4303 1212 S. Univ.
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