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November 28, 1940 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-11-28

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AV, NOVEMBER 28, 1940

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I

PAGE Fl%

AY, NOVEMBER 28, 1940 I

Coffin Capers'
Sale Of Tickets
To Be Monday
Rigor Mortis, Galloping Ghoul,
Will Be Master Of Ceremonies
At Congress' Annual Dance
Tickets for Congress' annual fling,
the "Coffin Capers" will be placed
on sale Monday at the Union Travel
Desk, at the League and at other
points on the campus, Dick Coe, '42E,
social chairman of Congress, an-
nounced yesterday.
Rigor Mortis, the galloping Ghoul,
will be master of the ghostly cere-
monies at the informal dance which
will be held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Fri-
day, Dec. 6 in the ballroom of the
Union. j Bill Sawyer's orchestra will
play foi the fantastic frolic, and the
eerie strains of his music will be
heard over Station WJR from mid-
night to 12:30 a.m.
Decorations for the party will fol-
low the gruesome tone which the par-
ty will strike. Pearly gates, black
drapes, eerie tapers will all add to the
sordidness of the spectacle, Mortis
explained. The contents of the large
coffin which will be placed in the
middle of the dance floor were not
disclosed.
The fee of admittance to this eve-
ning of horrors will be $1.25. All stu-
dents, whether members of Congress
or not, are dared to attend.
Petitions Due
For Freshman,
Senior Dances
Senior and freshman women desir-
ing to petition for positions on the
committees for the class dances,
Senior Ball and Frosh Frolic, must
have their petitions accompanied by
the signatures of 25 endorsees
from their own class and col-
lege in the League Undergraduate
office by 5 p.m. Monday, Doris Mer-
ker, '41, chairman of Judiciary Coun-
cil announced.
Instruction sheets are available in
the office with the regular League
petitions which will be accepted be-
ginning today. Interviewing of those
who have petitioned will take place
Dec. 3.
Those desiring to work on the com-
mittee must petition for the dance
as a whole instead of for specific
positions.
Those open include general chair-
man, and headsfor such committees
as building, favors, programs, pa-
trons, decorations, finance, music,
and publicity.
Detroit Association
Will Give Yule Ball
The first of a series of annual
dances will be given from 9 p.m. to
1 a.m., Friday, Dec. 6 by the Detroit
Association of University of Mich-
igan Women. The Yule Ball, as the
party is being styled, will be held
in the grand ballroom of the Statler
Hotel and will be open to students
and alumni.
Gene Fenby's orchestra will play
for dancing while there will be ta-
bles for bridge for those who do not
wish to dance. Admission per couple
will be $1.50. Mrs. Kenneth Koppitz
is heading the committee in charge
of the affair.

f eal er 9 ", Il Ci ' l

With the coming of the snows, Ann
Arborites take up another discussion
-do you like this weather, or do you
not? Very probable it is that those
who do like it know how to keep
warm, and those who don't, have
spent too many a cold winter to look
forward to what is coming.
To those who haven't succeeded
in repelling chill winds, may the
question be asked-is vanity keep-
irg you in the cold? If so, it's silly.
Anyone can be warm and beautiful.
There are beautiful but warm coats,
and, for you who already have
winter coats, there are a thousand-
fold (well, nearly that many) ac-
cessories that tell the same story.
Among them are the most varied
headgear. From warm South Ameri-
ca comes this frost-chaser, an adap-
tation of the Peruvian chullo. They
are bright knitted bonnets that are
pulled down over the ears. Triangu-
lar tabs flap out on each, side to
make them look much like a Dutch
cap, and the pointed crown is either
left up or pulled down to one side
or the front.
Kerchiefs can be the neatest,
smartest things if care is taken of
them. They should match some
part of the outfit. If you have a
big shawl that will fall lower than
regular kerchiefs, throw one corner
of it over the opposite shoulder
for a dashing effect. For campus
have the shawl of wool, for evening,
of silk.
When feet get numb, there's a
.rmedy. It's a rubber or suede shoe-
ioot. zipped up the front, fleece lined
and with sheepskin cuffs. The effect
is bulky, sort of Mongolian and very
attractive. With the shortness of
skirts nowadays, it is definitely not
oo heavy looking.
News in gloves is colorfully dyed
lamb's wool backs with leather
palms. The cold just can't get
through thick boxing gloves. And
for evening wear, long gloves can
again be taken up. Most have
stopped using them because they're
such a struggle to get into. Now,
in glamorous black or jade green,
elbow length evening gloves have a
cuff as wide as a Canadian Moun-
tie's gauntlet, but the edge is all
gilt to make it look less practical.
To keep the body warm, jerkins
are right. Wool or knit ones adorn
either date dresses or skirt and blouse
outfits. If you have a short warm
coat, some very attractive flannel
slips can be worn under skirts to
keep the lower half of you as warm
as the top. And sweaters have now
reached into every corner of the
feminine wardrobe to be chosen on
every occasion that pops up in the
twenty-four hours.
Some women just aren't for
things that come close around the
face. They want to stick to hats
in the snow. But what to do about
your hair getting wet and scraggly?

Sunshine, Inc.
Will Be Scene
Of Displays
Sophomore Cabaret To Feature
Exhibits Of Local Merchants
Friday and Saturday Evenings
Christmas gift and holiday apparel
problems will dissolve under the
bright light of "Sunshine, Inc." Fri-
day and Saturday, when forty Ann
Arbor merchants set up exhibits of
their merchandise at the annual
Sophomore Cabaret.
Four separate rooms will accommo-
date displays of formal attire. sports
wear, seasonal gifts, and miscella-
neous mechanical devices. Profes-,
ional saleswomen and sophomorej
amateurs will show patrons articles
on display or advise them on thei:
suitability as gifts.
Corsages On Display
Everything from the flower that
tops those campus curls at Soph
Prom to the evening wrap to be
wcrn at home during a freezing New
Year's Eve, to the corsage that rests
against the shoulder of the J-Hop
chairman's partner will be on dis-
olay in the "Formal Room".
The daintiest sweaters and the
bulkiest hooded ski suits will all be
ncluded in the special features of
the "Sport Chamber."
Radios Exhibited
Radios, portable and otherwise,
along with typewriters, lamps, and
other mechanical devices, will be in
the Miscellaneous Room, while small-
er gifts will have a separate hall to
themselves.
To revive "Our College Days" when
the year 1999 has made them fade, a
voice recording or a snapshot taken
at the Cabaret will accomplish the
trick. These concessions, along with
others, will each have their special
booths,
Parliamentary Law
Course To Be Given
The first meeting of the three-hour
course in parliamentary law to be
sponsored by Mortarboard and open
to all junior and senior women will
be held at 4 p.m. today in the Grand
Rapids Room of the League. Mrs.
Fred Dunham will be guest speaker.
The following meetings will be held
at the same time on Thursdays, Dec.
5 and Dec. 12 in the same place. The
purpose of these lectures is to provide
women with information which is
valuable in the conduction of self-
governing organizations both in and
out of school.

LIaw Formul
Ticket Sale
To Start Today

JACK ROSEVEAR
Tickets for the annual Lawyers
Club Christmas Formal, to be held
'rom 9 p.m. to midnight, Saturday,
Dec. 14, will go on sale today and may
be procured from members of the
ticket committee.
Jack Rosevear, an outstanding so-
ciety bandleader of Detroit, featured
at many debutante parties and coun-
try clubs, will play for the affair. He
is known as "The Clown Prince of the
Keyboard" and uses a miniature baby
grand piano which is only three oc-
taves long. Vocalist with the orches-
tra is Jeanne Carroll.
Eugene Kinder, '41L, is chairman of
the ticket committee. Assisting him
are John Johnston, '41L, Jim Teach-
n, '41L, Dick Roberts, '41L, Harvey
Clarke, '42L, Dean Beir, '42L, Roy
Buehler, '43L, and Howard Graber,
'43L.
Independent Eligibility
Cards Are Due Friday
All independents who are planning
to take part in Assembly's activities
this semester, must have their eli-
gibility cards signed before 5 p.m.
rriday, Patricia Walpole, '41, pres-
ident of Assembly,' stated today.
Eligibility cards should be left in
Miss Walpole's box in the Under-
graduate Office of the League. Miss
Walpole emphasized the fact that
unless this is taken care of by Friday,
the member will automatically be
dropped from active membership
Presidents To Meet
There will be a meeting of all
League house representatives at
4:30 p.m. today in the League. At-
tendance at the meeting is com-
pulsory, Barbara Friedberg, '43,
announced.

By GRACE MILLER
Mimes' "Take A Number" bringsf
ut the professional flair in campus,
ongwriters with the same efficiency
ith which it gives not only femin-l
pity, but glamour, to our rugged
Aichigan men.
Union Opera's song crew has to
e both aesthetic and trouble shoot-
rs; some of the work is art, and some
f it, while not less pleasing, springs
.rom plain necessity Ken Summer-
elt. Grad., and Russ Berg, '42, writer
ndividually, while Gordon Hardy, '41,
nd Charles Bowen, '41, are recog-
ized as a team.
Song Title Is Theme
The title song, "Take A Number,"
written by Bowen and Hardy, will
carry out the theme of the opera,
beating out the rhythm of riotous
and painless education in a college of
the future.
Sweeter but definitely modern is
"A Dream and I Went Walking," by
the same team. Other numbers are
"Saddle Shoe Shuffle," "Alone Again,"
"Dean's Dance" and "Lawyer's
Hillel Will Sponsor
Annual Winter Frolic
Dec. 7 In League
Hillel members will dance at the
annual informal Winter Frolic from
9 p.m. to midnight Saturday, Dec. 7,
in the League Ballroom to the music
of Max Grosman's orchestra.
Admission will be free' to couples
presenting one Hillel membership
card and their University identifica-
tion cards, Laura Katzenel, f '4lEd.,
chairman of the dance, declared. Ad-
mission to students who are not mem-
bers of the Hillel Foundation will be
$1.25.
Flowers will be sold at the dance
and the proceeds of the sale will be
sent to the Jewish National Fund,
philanthropic organization.
Other members of the committee
planning the dance are Mim Rubin,
'41, flower chairman and Charlotte
Kaufman, '43, and Sylvia Casper, '42,
who are co-chairmen of the patrons
committee.

Mimes Opera Draws Talent
From Campus Songwriters

Dance." Most of the songs were writ-
ten on special assignment for the
opera.
Last year's opera, "Four Out of
Five," featured five Bowen-Hardy
songs. among them "I'm in Love with
a Dream,' which is now played at the
Union by Bill Sawyer as part of his
regular dance program.
Song May Be Tradition
Holding a sentimental spot in the
'opera, Summerfelt's drinking song,
"To Michigan." bears about as much
resemblance to the rafter-raising
stein song as a minuet does to the
shag. Because it is felt that this
song may become one of the tra-
ditional Michigan songs, a special
place was made for it, according to
Bill Slocum, '42, publicity chairman
of the opera.
Another sentimental spot in the
production is Summerfelt's "Your
Page in My Mem'ries is Blue," which
will be sung by Chan Pinney, '41, who
has the leading role. "The Mythical
Male from Yale" is a hilarious song
that ought to appeal especially to
the Alpha Phis, Summerfelt thinks.
"Michigan Memories," from last
year's opera is another one of Sum-
merfelt's compositions. He is a stu-
dent in the music school, and plays in
;he Michigan band. It was his ar-
rangement of "Summertime" that
was played by the band for Varsity
e~ight.

4

THE PRESENT
AND TIE FUTURE
TODAY think abut the added
beauty that flowers will give to
your rocrns . . . the pleasant ex-
citement an unuisual corsage or
plant will cause. . .ordler now for
this week-end.
TOMORROW think about what a
really welcome Christmas gift
plants and flowers make . .. plan
ahead to send some home as the
time draws near.
FLOWER SHOP
203 E. Liberty Phone 2-2973

CHARLOTTE CLEARY
Wear it in a roll pinned just below
the edge of your hat. Very little of
it gets wet, and when its combed
cut it's curly and dry. Another
hint-let this first snow act as a
warning to get out hand and face
creams,-for chapped and red skin
never yet has helped loveliness.
Coats of lambs' wool, sometimes
known as British llama, makes won-
derfully warm coats that extend up
into hoods. Fur coats too climb above
the shoulders to develop hoods to keep
wind away from the neckline.
Best Dressed Coed of the Week is
Charlotte Cleary, '43, who is keeping
warm in a silver fox jacket. Flowers
balance just over her forehead, and
the gown, decorated with a design of
small, wooden beads on pockets and
neckline, is silver-green.

1.

I

i

JGP
Will

Chorus Tryout
Be Held Today

Tryouts for positions in the dancing
choruses of JGP will be held from
3 p.m. to 5 p.m. today in the game
room of the League, it was announced
by Mildred Radford, '42, dance chair-
man.
Any women who have had any ex-
perience in tap, soft shoe, ballet, mo-
dern or folk dancing are asked to try
out. Dancing experience, however, is
not necessary, providing there is an
interest in the work, Miss Radford
said.
345' Maynard Street

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VOGUE SAYS:
"A -new look for
important evenings
-modest bodices
allied with
bouffant skirts."

STABS
Now that the snow is really her(
Fnow clothes are a MUST .
comfortable because they're prat
tical. You'll want a professionally
styled suit of gab'ardine or Kodia
Kloth, sheepskin-lined to keep ou
these penetrating winds, water r(
pellent, and wind resistant.
Be frivilous when it comes1
accessories- furry mittens, ph
shirts . . . and some bright r(
knitted woolies to keep the insi
Of you warm!
Ski jackets
Ski pants .
Snow suits

Onte Co'at'that
Cit-Ca npu~e4 "e tin9 ...
IN MAN-TAILORED "
i-
NAVY or natural . .. beau
ful menswear fabric unus-
ually handsome done up
in this popular coat forfJr^
wear come sun or snow.
A four-year favorite with -
college girls who adore the
trick it has up its sleeves.
TWO COATS IN ONE
The remov-
able lining
has yoker
and sleeves . .-
proof lamb-
akin leather;
body of fine
wool.
iudde -J Une,901
GRAND FOR WINTER WEAR
Tramp through the snow
with the greatest of ease
in this sturdy water-proof
oxford. Natural or deep
maroon vealskin with raw-
hide laces'and thick, thick
rubber sole.

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h'I
own

.... 48.50 to 815.50

'

85.00

. 0 0 0 0 .. 0 0

.. . .5 1,2.95 to 519.95

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....,«,. .v. .. w; y<<n

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