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February 25, 1940 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-02-25

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

,.

Anson

Weeks' Band To Play For Capitalist Ball, March 1

N'

To Open Ticket
Sale At Union
DeskMonday
To Distribute Free Book
Marks; Bond Contracts
To Be Green And Gold
Anson- Weeks and his orchestra
will play at Capitalist Ball, annual
Business Administration School for-
mal, to be held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Friday, March 15, at the Union.
Tickets for the dance will go on
sale at 1:30 p.m. tomorrow at the
Union desk. Sale of tickets has been
limited to 300 couples. They aret
priced at $2.50 a couple.
Name Tickets Used
In harmony with the capitalistic
theme of the dance, tickets will be
in the form of bond contracts with
green edges and the usual gold leaf.
Book marks publicizing the formal
dance will be placed at strategic
points on campus early this week.
These book marks may be obtained
free of charge at various libraries
and eating places.
Weeks has an orchestra of 13 men.
Featured vocalists are Cherie Dun-
can and Jack Wells. The Weeks slo-
gan, "Dancin' With Anson" has be-
come familiar to dancers all over the
country.
Chairmen Namedf
Co-chairmen of the affair are
Charles Davisson, '40BAd., and Mor-
gan Gibbs, '41BAd., Arthur Bartholo-
mew, '40BAd., and John Goodell,
'41BAd., are in charge of publicity
and Houston Brice, '40BAd., and Rob-
ert May, '41BAd., head the patrons
committee. Del Lakin, '40BAd., and
Dick Livingston, '41BAd., are in
charge of music, while George Fritz
Liechty, '40BAd., and Al Conrath,
'41BAd., are chairmen of the ticket
committee. Arnold Kleiman, '40BAd.,
and Vance Wilson, '41BAd., are in
charge of decorations.
Frank Dailey's Orchestra played at
Capitalist Ball last year, with Barbara
Bush and Howard Dulaney as feat-
ured vocalists. William Shaw, '39BAd,
and Jack MacLeod, '40BAd., were co-
chairmen of the dance.

Polo Coat Is Favorite

Petitions Ready 1,500 Men Enroll In League
For Orientation Dancing Classes In Six Years

1

iini ities

Advisers' Posts
Two Types Of Positions
Open; Past Experience
Helpful To__Applicants,
Sophomore and junior women who
wish to be orientation advisers next
fall may petition for those positions
beginning tomorrow and continuing
through March 4, Betty Slee, '40,
chairman of Judiciary Council, an-
nounced yesterday.
Petition blanks may be obtained at
the Undergraduate Office of the
League, and 58 freshman advisers are
needed, as well as 32 transfer advis-
ers, Miss Slee said. All who petition
should state on their blanks which
of the two positions they want.
There will be no assistant advisers
this year, and those who were on the
committee last year are especially
urged to petition. Eligibility cards
for second semester must be present-
ed when interviewing begins, which
will be shortly after the deadline for
petitioning.
Judiciary Council is in charge of
petitioning and interviewing this
year, instead of the special Orienta-
tion committee, as has previously been
the case.
Announcement of those who have
been chosen as advisers will be made
at the annual installation Banquet.
H i- al utn.!a
Chorus Girls
Wear ..Hoops
"Hoops, my dears, we can't prac-
tice that step without hoops." And
the "bloomer girls" are in again for
the 1940 JGP, "Hi-Falutin!" which
will be given March 14, 14, 15,and 16.
Although the "bloomer girl" dance
is the most popular, every nook and
cranny of the League is humming
with other taps and tunes which will
appear in the production.
The conglomeration of rehearsal
costumes is the most striking feature
of the practicing up to date. Shorts
and slacks alike have that left-over-
from-the-summer-of-1939 look, but
colors and styles are not lacking in
variety.
SAnd where the dances are not un-
derway, the cast has managed to find
a corner in which to practice. Lack,
of properties ;forces the would-be
KatherinesCornells to use chairs as
trees, beds, and various other pieces
of furniture.
Major problem of the moment is to
teach young ladies to drop their fem-
inine habits, such as patting their
hair and acquire a few masculine
traits of walking and talking in order
to give a convincing performance.
Finally the cast has been warned to
wear old clothes because, it was soon
divulged, there are frequent falls by
various characters during the pro-
duction.

-' i

i

Pupil Of Arthur Murray, dents in summer school are interest
Elva P To Asi. in learning new dance steps and wi
. scoe, o sI ter classes of the past have be
'Miss Mac 'In Classes very fond of the tango and rhum
until last year when variations

- I
;ed
en
,en

ma
of

Ever popular on college cam-
puses is the trim polo coat. Leader
in sportswear for some time, it
again takes the limelight in spring
sports outfits. Its practicability
for both campus wear and dress
wear makes it almost a necessity in
the college woman's wardrobe.

By ELIZABETH M. SHAW
Nearly 1,500 men students ,to say,
nothing of women teachers, have
learned to waltz, fox trot, square
dance, two-step, jitterbug, tango, and
rhumba in the last six years under
the direction of Miss Ethel A. McCor-
mick, better known as "Miss Mac,"
the social director of Michigan wo-
men.
The classes, which started as one of
"Miss Mac's" pet projects, are con-
ducted in both summer and winter
sessions. Both beginning and ad-
vanced classes are held each term with
about 75 men enrolled in each. "It
has even been necessary to turn some
men down because there were not
enough teachers to be partners of
all who wanted to enter," Miss Mc-
Cormick said.
Dance For Fun
Besides learning to dance, the pur-
poses of the classes, according to
"Miss Mac" are to have fun while
dancing and to get acquainted with
others on campus.
Miss McCormick was connected
wth the public schools in Detroit and
taught dancing there and in the
physical education department in the
University prior to starting her danc-
ing classes in the League.
Contrasting summer anduwinter
classes, "Miss Mac" pointed out that
square dancing, which is very popu-
lar in summer classes, is not re-
quested at all in the winter-time. Stu-

the fox trot took the spotlight.
Interpretation Stressed
The idea of the classes, said Miss
McCormick .is not to teach certain
definite steps to the students, but to
give them ideas on how to interpret
selections in their own way, to teach
them to enjoy music. Students in
the classes are taught the steps they
want to learn and they may progress
as rapidly as they can.
Last year Miss McCormick asked
Elva Pascoe, who was then doing
graduate work at the University, to
assist her in the classes. According
to Miss Pascoe, she had been one of
the women who had spent her time
helping to teach the fellows just as
the others had and, until that time,
had learned all she knew from "Miss
Mac".
When asked to assist last year she
enrolled in the Arthur Murray Dance
Studio in Detroit where she has tak-
en lessons since that time.

_1

'Chapter House
Activity Notes

i

-

New Open
Series To
Sports In

House
Offer
struction

Committee Will Meet
Plans for coming guest luncheons
will be discussed at the next meeting
of the 1939 Frosh Project committee
at noon tomorrow in the League.
Those who wish to order early are
urged to call Betty Fariss, '42, to make
arrangement. A short business meet-
ing will follow the luncheon discus-
sion, Miss Fariss said.

Though at this time of year chap-
ter house notes are comparatively
scarce there is a variety of news.
Alpha Xi Delta
Elaine Wiedman, '42, of Ann Arbor,
was pledged by Alpha Xi Delta last
Friday.
Phi Sigma Kappa
In celebration of its 25th year on
this campus, Phi Sigma Kappa held
a dinner yesterday. Local alumni
were invited to attend.
Theta Xi
National secretary of Theta Xi,
Harold P. Davidson, has been spend-
ing the past week with the local chap-
ter.
Kappa Phi
Kappa Phi recently celebrated its
1.8th annual alumni reunion at a din-
ner-dance which also served as an
initiation banquet. Mentor Williams,
of the English department, was the
principal speaker. The dance was
held at the Wolverine, following the
dinner.

i

By SEVI
In Retrospect: a week made mem-
orable by the fact that George Wash-
ington's birthday cut it in twain.
Ergo, the great majority of students
thank Washington for so considerately
being born on Feb. 22-and not on
Dec. 26, or some equally undesirable
date.
But said students might consider
"the father of his country" above
and beyond the fact that his birthday
brings a holiday. Principles of indi-
vidual liberty are here and there
deemed old-fashioned with "isms" at
the height of their popularity, but
there are times and times when even
the college student-in this little
world of his own-might be glad
Washington did not have leanings
toward dictatorship.
No Thursday Classes
And then there is the sad case of
those people who never have any
classes on Thursday, holiday or no..
In Prospect: a week which those
concerned hope will be made memor-
able by the revival of the Union
Opera. Possibilities of this revival are
many and varied, from presentation
of a song which will gain popularity
and fame equal to "When Night Falls
Dear" to the discovery of Gilbert
and Sullivan talent in authorship or
dramatic talent.
Russo-Finnish War
In the World Around Us : the Rus-
sians still finishing the Finnish-
or not, depending on whom you want
to believe.
Then there's still a flutter of ex-
pressed opinions about G.W.T.W.
("Gone With the Wind," to those in
the know). Such opinions are occa-
sioned by another individual witness-
ing this cinema, and returning either
a convert or not, although the ranks
of the former are steadily gaining.
The picture does not prove the South
won the Civil War, for those who have
not seen it and were wondering what
brought forth the interest, but it does
point towards the development of the
movies as an art beyond that which
is seen in most films. Hence, enthu-
siasm and approbation from a modern
generation.

Union Coke Bar
Will Be Opened
At Coffee Hour
Ultra-modern is the word for it!
Douglas Gould, '41, announces the
grand opening on' Tuesday of some-
thing new and different on the Michi-
gan campus-the Union Coke Bar.
Every Tuesday from 4:30 to 5:30
p.m., at the Union coffee hour, Gould
will be serving his fellow students at
the bar in the role of chief bar tend-
er. For those staid,prosaic souls,
for whom the coffee hour held inter-
est even before the coming of the bar,
coffee will still be served, Gould
said. Ruth Fitzpatrick, '41, will pour
Tuesday.
There will be dancing to the latest
in records in the small ballroom of
the Union. Gould predicts that any
number of bridge sessions will be
held, with cokes and other refresh-
ments served at the tables.
Dates may be brought to the coke
bar but stags will be especially wel-
come, Gould said. For next Tuesday,
special invitations have been extend-
ed to Betsy Barbour House, Gamma
Phi Beta, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and
Kappa Sigma, but all Michigan stu-
dents will be welcome at the coke bar
every Tuesday.

i

WAA SPORTS SCHEDULE
Basketball: Varnell vs. Stelle at
4:20 p.m. Tuesday; Fox vs.
Stelle at 4:20 p.m. Thursday;
and Richardson vs. Taylor at
4.20 p.m. Thursday.
Badminton: 7:15 p.m. Wednesday
for mixed play, and 4:30 p.m.
to 6 p.m. for women students.
Bowling: Alleys open daily from
3:15 p.m. to 6 p.m. and from
7 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the Women's
Athletic Building.
Dance Club: 7:30 p.m. Thursday
at Barbour Gymnasium.
Fencing: Practice 7:30 p.m.
Thursday at Barbour Gymna-
sium.
Rifle: Regular instruction and
practice ses sions as scheduled.
Open House: From "7:30 to 9:30
p.m. Wednesday at Barbour
Gymnasium. Men and women
invited. German Club, Zone
VII and Williams House are
special guests . Supervision and
instruction in many sports.

I ,,

rosy-hued
new
evening
make-up..

by
helena rubinstein
The most feminine vogue
in years has brought with it
Madame Rubinstein's new
make-up, OPALESCENT.
Opalescent has a tender,
romantic beauty that makes
harsh, glaring make-up a
thing of the past.
The lipstick and rouge are
triumphs in rosy-hue, 1.00.
The powder glows like a
rosy dawn, 1.00 to 3.50.
The foundation harmo-
nizes the whole complex-
ion with mother-of-pearl
delicacy, 1.50. The eye
shadow is turquoise, 1.00.
The mascara is the deep

i
E

Open house will be held from 7:30
p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Wednesday at, Bar-
bour Gymnasium.
Sponsored by the women's physical
education department, this week's
open house wil mark the start of a
series of similar evenings which will
continue for the rest of the year.
Each week different groups will be
tendered invitations, but everyone is
welcome. This week, the German
Club, Zone VII and Williams House
will receive special invitations.
Facilities for badminton, folk danc-
ing, shuffle board, dart throwing and
ping pong will be available to all who
come.
Instruction will be provided for all
sports, and the folk dances will be
called by a member of the physical
education department.
Students from five continents and
24 foreign countries are enrolled at
Los Angeles City College.

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CLUB SCORES ANNOUNCED
Fox and Richardson teams
emerged victorious in the first two
games played in the club basket-
ball tournament now being played
off. The scores were Fox, 34,
Guinane, 20 and Richardson, 29,
Varnell, 14.

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Polka-Dot Flurries
as seent in VOGUE Under-Twenty Fashions
Center: White polka-dots on navy and on green for
this short-sleeved dinner-dress and corseleted jacket.
19.95
Left: White dots on navy blue or pink dots on black
for the Celanese rayon dress and the revers of the

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rayon crepe for a high-necked, long-sleeved dress that

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