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May 09, 1939 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-05-09

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

TESDAYi;AY 9, 1939

T II .MI' HIT(A 'DAILY

PAGEFl IVE

Architect's

Ball

Will

Feature

McKinney's Cotton Pickers'

Band To Make

<?

I

it

Reappearance
In Ann Arbor,

v

Checks Prove Popular

League Council
Names J..P.
Comnitteelen
General Chairmnan Will Be
Margary Allison; Other
Positions Made KntoWn
(Continued from Page 1)

Ln arty Lie
By the Neighbor
There were horse parties, picnics, canoeing trips, Arboretum excursions,
formal and informal dances-in fact, Ann Arbor could have been qualified
for the typical movie college town last weekend. And with the added attrac-
tion of dozens of little heroes and heroines to supply the glamorous touch
to the production.

To Hol D9ance May 19 i
Architectural Building;
Costumes Will Be Worn
McKinney's Cotton Pickers will
lay for the annual Architect's Ball
to be given from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Fri-
day, May 19, in the Architectural,
Building, . announced Fred' Wigen,
'39A, chairman of 'the music commit-
tee.
The Cotton Pickers, a colored band
under the direction of William Mc-
Kinney, is known on campus sincej
it played for Mortarboard's Pay-off
dance in February. Featured with
the band is Dorothy Derrick "Har-
lem's Favorite Songstress." Miss
Derrick has been appearing at the
Giand Terrace, Chicago, for the past
two years with Fletcher Henderson
and Earl Hines.
To Be Costume Dance
Previous engagements of the band
have taken it to Yale, Harvard. Cor-
nell and Princeton proms, The Steel
Pier, Atlantic City and the Graystone
Ballroom, Detroit..
The ball is to be a costume affair,
the only one of its kind given on
campus. All students, patrons and
patronesses attending the ball will
appear in costume.
Tickets On Sale
Tickets for the ball are on sale at
the Union and League desks and 'at
the office of the School of Archi-
tecture. They are being sold for two
dollars a couple. Ann Vedder, '41A,
is chairman of the ticket committee.
The themie o irne ball is to be
"Whirl of Tomorrow." Decorations
will feature the artists' version of
the world as it will be many years in
the future. Unusual lighting effects
will be used to carry out the theme.
Caricatures of the faculty and stu-
dents will decgrate the walls. K.
Conrad August, '39A, is in charge of
the decorations. :

Theatre Arts
Petitions Due
Deadline To Be Thursday;
Interviewing To Follow
Dorothy Nichols, '40, has just been
appointed General Assistant Chair-'
man of the Theatre Arts committee
of the League, it was announced to-
day by Zelda Davis,'40, general chair-
man.
For the first time in the history of
this committee, the executive coun-
cil will be chosen by petitioning and
personal interviews.
Petitioning for the 12 positions that
make up the executive council will
be held today, tomorrow and Thurs-
day. Interviewing will .take place
from 3 to 5:30 p.m. Thursday and,
Friday, in the undergraduate office
of the League. Miss Davis, Miss

Nichols and Richard McKelvey, Grad.
will do the interviewing.
The executive comftiittee will be
composed of the chairmen of the fol-
lowing committees: properties; ush-
ering; contacting Ann Arbor schools;
contacting sororities, fraternities and
dormitories; box office: programs;
publicity; murals; tickets; costum-
ing; scenery and make-un.
All eligible freshnen, sorhomiores
and juniors may petition for the ek-
ecutive council.
A mass meeting will be held at an
early date for all those interested in
working on the Theatre Arts corn-
mittee.
Baseball Games Played
Mosher defeated Betsy Barbour 15
to 1 in a baseball game played at
4:15 p.m. yesterday at Ferry Field.
In the game played at 5 p.m. Alpha
Delta Phi defeated Martha Cook, 14
to 13.

I
An ensemble is the favorite this
spring, especially when the waist-
length jacket is checked. An out-
fit of this type can be worn with the
jacket on cool days and without on
warm days. The dress has a top
that matches the jacket and a con-
trasting pleated skirt.

member of Alpha Alpha Gamma. She
wa salso an orientation adviser and<
is on the social committe of the
League.
Miss Fischer is affiliated with Al-
pha Chi Omega and is a member of
Alpha Lambda Delta. She worked on
the decorations committee of Fresh-
nan Project and the finance com-
mittee of Soph Cabaret. She was an
orientation adviser and is a member
of the social committee of the League.
Miss Krause, a member of Delta
Gamma, was chairman of the finance
committee for Freshman Project and
worked on the ticket committee of
Soph Cabaret. She is a member of
Omega Upsilon, Alpha Lambda Delta,
the women's intrlnural debate team,
the Theatre-Arts committee and the
ballroom committee \of the League.
Miss Fitzpatrick is affiliated with
Gamma Phi Beta, is a member of
Athena, and the Theatre-Arts com-{
mittee of the League. Miss Osgood,
a member of. Kappa Kappa Gamma,
was a member of the dance commit-
tee of Soph Cabaret and the social'
committee of the League. Miss Pink-
erton is living in Mosher Hall.
Miss Lombard, of Martha Cook, is
a member of the Theatre Arts com-
mittee of the League and the social
committee. Miss Gruhzit, of Betsy
Barbour, has worked on the enter-I
tainment committee for Freshman
Project, the hostess committee of
Soph Cabaret, and the Assembly
Banquet publicity committee. She was
program chairman of Assembly Ball,
member of the social and candy-booth
committees of the League.
Miss Barton was decorations chair-
man of Assembly Ball, worked on the
decorations committee for Assembly
Banquet, is a member of the theatre
Arts committee and the dancing
class committee. Miss Hoag is a mem-
ber of Alpha Gamma Delta, the 'En-
sian editorial staff, and the Theatre-
Arts committee. She also worked on
the costume committee fc r Soph
Cabaret.
Miss Barnett, a member of Pi Beta
Phi, was general chairman of Fresh-
man Project, a member of the Soph
Cabaret hostess committee, an orien-
tation adviser, and anember of the
Theatre-Ats committee aid social
committee of the League. Miss Brere-
ton, of Mosher Hall, worked on the
'Ensian editorial staff as a freshman,
and was a member of the program
committee, for Freshman Project.
League Officers Begin
Spring House-Cleaning
A new regime at the League, and
already Dorothy Shipman and her
co-horts are supervising changes.
Furniture is being shoved around
under the supervision of Miss Ethel
McCormick. T h e Undergraduate
business office . is in for complete
renovation. Soon the pictures of the
new League chairmen will be smiling
benignly in the counil room.
H. W. CLARK
English Boot and Shoe Maker
6 Our new repair department, the
best in the city. Prices are right,
438 South State and Factory on
South Forest Avenue.

I

Ferris Wheel 'Troubles A t Mischi ras ...
The Beta House put on a show of its own last weekend at Michigras,
and from all reports-well, anyhow, Ginny Zaiser's and Paul Ullmer's-it
was a thing to see and to marvel at. Which isn't saying
a thing now, is it? Over on the far side of the Field
,House, Leon Coquillette was trying to console date Grace
b Miller, who, it seems, accidentally got in the' way of
some wet paint on the ferris wheel.
- P tsy Matthews and Jack McLeod were having
a little trouble with the ferris wheel, too. When ques-
tioned as to the exact cause of her disturbance, Miss
Matthews said, "We didn't mind it when the wheel got stuck, but were we
surprised to look down and find we were on top." Jane Scott and Pete
Palmer were also seen decorating the affair with their respective (and sun-
burned) presences, as were also Monie Codere and Dave Fleming.
The Sky-Ride Insp res A Sad Tale.
No tale of this year's Michigras would be complete without some men-
tion of the sad, sad story of Jane Connell who didn't quite have a date with
Al Dubs. It seems Mr. Dubs is a Delt, and the Delts
had a sky-ride (opinions differ on this point) which
needed careful attention, and sooo . . . But they made %
up for it Sunday morning by double-dating with Naicy
Chapman and Perry Nelson for an early breakfast ate
the Island..
We just got a glimpse of the fun and festivities go- l
ing on at the Union Saturday night, but Helen Carter
(Hawaii's gift to Michigan) and Bill Brown were cer-
.;ainly having themselves a time. So were Jeanne Rak-
estraw and Arnold White when they weren't squabbl i fV\
ovcr1 wuu w ty g_^;" F.o payi-5ne 5.;1 r_-eesays.i4 iina.,1..y

._
..

over wno was going to pay the bill. Jeanne says it finally
ended in a technical victory for the fair sex.
At the Kappa Nu formal Friday night, Bobby Berg

was complimenting

iv4
,7

Newi Bathing Suitsl
Feature Rick-Rack
And Printed Pique
The first warm weather brings
thoughts of swimming to everyone,
and when it grows really hot its the
sure-cure method for cooling off.
More than this even, the thoughts of
the feminine swimmer turn to new
suits and what will be the latest thing
in fashion for the season.
This summer girlish suits are go-
ing to. lead the race for popularity
which means the dress-maker type
with a full skirt will be tops. Gay,
prints with shirred or gathered waists
add a 'graceful note to your out-of-
the-water movements and insure add-
ed comfort. Rick-rack trimming of
quaintly printed pique makes its
appearance in one new suit.
Bright flowered patterns in both one
and two-piece suits are due for great
popularity again this summer. Mexi-
can figures, Hawian surf scenes and a
host of other unusual pictures are ap-
pearing on this season's suits.
Shark-skin and pique are both
heavier materials that give a sleek,
chic note to the water-front figure
of the season. White with deep toned
contrasts in the trimming have en-
joyed great popularity during the
winter resort season and are sure to
be seen a lot up nort in the hot
month soon to come. C lored zippers
attaching top and bottom parts of two
piece suits are a naw no elty of the
year which will add a gr, gat deal to
the comfort of the swimm r.

Nat Siegel on the House's clever "Streets of Paris"' decorations. Virginia
Golden and Bill Kramer were more interested in having some trick pictures
taken of themselves, and Janet Slottow and Danny Levine were still more
interested in themselves.
Formals And Picnic Fill Weekend .,..
Jane Pfeiffer and Joe Kerzman were helping the Phi D. E. house cele-
brate the arrival of a new radio victrola Saturday night. Rhode Foxman
and Dave Friedman, Joan Ferguson and
"Cooky" Friedman spent the the eve-
ning deciding whose favorite records
were going to be played when, and it
so, why not and how come. (Whew!)
Janet Jacobson and Bill Pollak were
the life of the party at the Zeta Beta Tau
house party, which included two formal
dances, a picnic, and canoeing trip.
Madeline Kaufman and Jerry Gross-
man, Chirley Taubus and Jerry Meck-
lenburger took advantage of everything that went on. Sorry we can't supply
you with a movie close-up at this point, but it just isn't being done this sea-
son, doncha know!

from now on! Of crisp spun
rayon-a fabric that wears
-washes beautifully! Soft,
pretty styles with flared,
pleated skirts, small waists.
Bright, bright prints on
white, pastel grounds.
11-17, 12-20

In dispensable
for NOW .. .
Tkru Summer!
WASHABLE
Spun Rayon
DRESSES
from $3.95

Frocks you'll delight

'kSeddings
c and

Zthe 5izabeth-'Dillon
SHOP

in

Engagements
The marriage of Elizabeth M. Sin-
clair, '36, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert W. Sinclair of Detroit to Dr.
A. Jackson Day, '38M of Ann Arbor
took place Saturday night at the
N o r t h Woodward Congregational
Church in Detroit. Dr. Day is the
son of Mrs. Charles W. Day of Millers-
burg, Pa.
Mrs. Day is a member of Kappa
Alpha Theta porority while Dr. Day
is affiliated with Nq Sigma Nu medi-
cal fraternity. Mrs. Day's brides-
maids were Mary MacIvor, Betty
Little and Mary Ellen Menard all of
Detroit; Betty Aigler and Jean Seeley
of Ann Arbor and Mrs. M. M. Torcom
of Chicago.
The engagement of Charlotte E.
Cooper, '37, to Robert W. Ward, '39L,
has been announced by the former's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar B. Coop-
er of Detroit. Mr. Ward is the son of
Mrs. Charles W. Ward of Las Vegas,
N.M. Miss Cooper is a graduate of
Liggett and is a member of Alpha
Chi Omega sorority while Mr. Ward
is aftiliated with Theta Delta Chi fra-
ternity.

309 South State Street-Just off campus

q

,,
_, ~
u a.:-:

COITS and SUITS
with a YOUNG Viewpoint
MOSTLY TWEEDS, A FEW GABARDINES fwlq
AND NOVELTY WOOLENS
Only . .14.95
JUST WHAT YOU WANT for cool days on the
campus, for the vagabond summer just ahead . . .
doing the Fairs or leading the casual life at home.
Fitted and swagger coats, two-piece suits from an
early season group. Plaids, striped, mixed and mono-
tone tweeds, gabardines and woolens. A few in navy
and black, most are in beige or grey tones and colors.

Am.~,

I I

2;. .~ I

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