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November 29, 1941 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-11-29

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I

illel Foundation

To Sponsor Dance And amboree

v

Annual Affair
Will Be Given
ilAt Huron Hills
Other Colleges, Camp Custer
Will Be Represented At Dance;
Crossman To Provide Music
"Kings for a day" will be the 30
men from Camp Custer and out-of-
town college guests at the "Jamboree"
and annual informal dance to be held
by Hillel Foundation from 9 p.m. to
midnight today at the Huron Hills
Country Club.
With the music of Max Crosman
and his orchestra and Hal Cooper,
'44, as the master of ceremonies at
the dance, Sylvia Forman, '42, and
Robert Morrison, '43, co-chairmen of
the dance, asure the guests an en-
tertaining evening.
Others Invited
In addition to the Camp Custer-
ites, Hillel will have as its guests 40
students from Michigan State and
20 students from Michigan State
Normal at Ypsilanti, as well as 40
guests from Detroit, Flint and other
near-by areas.
' oThe day-long 'Jamboree' in honor
of the students and soldiers will in-
elude a tour of campus which will
start at 2:30 p.m. from the Founda-
tion, and two basketball games at
4:30 p.m. at the Sports Building, one
between Michigan State rand Michi-
gan and the other between Camp
Custer and Michigan.
- Dinners Planned
Mr. and Mrs. Osias Zwerdling will
entertain the men from damp at teir
hiome for dinner preceding the dance,
while Hillelkwill be host to the stu-
dent group at the Union for dinner.
Buses will leave the Foundation for
the country club every 15 minutes
from 8:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. and the
fare will be 20c per person for the
round trip. Membership cards must
be presented at the door; they will
also be on sale there for non-mem-
bers who wish admittaice to the
dance.
Chaperons for the dance will be
?rof. and Mrs. William Haber, Mr/.
and Mrs. Zwerdling and Dr. and Mrs.
I. L. Sharfman.
Resource Leaders
To Conduct Groups
At Wesleyan Guild
Wesleyan Guild will have the fin-
al Sunday evening session of the
study groups beginning with a wor-
ship service at 6 p.m. Sunday in thee
Wesleyan Guild lounge. Several of
the groups have special resource
leaders for this week's program.
The group studying Juvenile Delin-
quency with Byron Hatch, '42, will
-have as resource person, Lester Har-
gen of the Y.M.C.A. In the group
on Missions,' Howard Wolf, '42E,
will lead and Ven Demandante, a
graduate student from the Philip-
pines will speak. Barbara Yale, '43,
is the leader for Drama and Harri-
son Harwood will be the resource
person.
The other groups have the follow-
ing persons for leaders: Peace,
Charles Hauschild International-In-
terracial, Doris Reed, '42; Money and
Churchmanship, Fred Rose, '45; Pub-
lications, Don Neithercut, '42.
The Graduate group under the
sponsorship of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Whiteley will meet at the same time
as the study groups. Dr. Edward W.
Blakeman will begin a series of three
discussions on the theme: "The Re-
ligious Equipment Essetnial for Good
Graduate Work." The subject for
this week will be "The Habit Pat-
tern."

Congress To Hold
Tea Dance Today
No cover charge, no dates, and no
identification cards will be required
for attendance at the fifth Congress
tea dance which will be held in the
League Cafeteria at 2 p.m. today.
Edward Merz, '44E, vill be host-
in-charge during the afternoon's pro-
gram which will feature the drawing
of lucky cards for free admissions to
the week-end Herb Miller dances at
the League. These stubs will be dis-
tributed with the purchase of re-
freshments at the League counter.
S. Che Tang, '43E, Congress social
chairman, has been assisted in ar-
ranging the program by Larry Wil-
liams, '44, Al Wohl, '43, Coral De-
Priester and\Bill Buffington, both
'44E.

W'te Collar Dresses

¢; : .
; -°°
<:
. ' :
t

Chorus Girls' Of Union Opera
Kick As Hayden, Radford Direct

I

By KAY RUDDY
There is only one incongruous note
in the fiercely grim rehearsing that
goes on over at the Union 4lately, and
we won't beat about the bush in tell-
ing you what it is. It's a couple of
girls.
They, in brief, are the dance direc-
tors for "Full House," this year's
Union Opera, and their names are (a)
Mary Hayden and (b) Millie Radford.
Right here, we could give you a bit
of the old guff and build up a tender
picture of how these noble 'young
things are silently and dutifully
standing by, needle and thread inI
hand, to give their all for the dear old
Union opera costume committee.
Both (a) and (b), however, are do-
ing something which is a great deali
more active than mere costuming.
The two of them are right up there
in the- front line, battling to make
several dozen boys learnseveral dozen
(it seems) chorus routines well
enough so that they all won't be
slashing each other's shins with taps
by the time the first dress rehearsal
rolls .round.
It ain't necessary, we feel, to tell
you that umlimited patience is re-
quired for the job. Contemplate for
a minute or two, the prospect of
whipping a line of boys of varying
abilities and even more varying
heights into a Roxy-like precision line,
and you'll probably get the idea.
Undertaking this precision stuff is

f/f
: 3 : '
2 ' 1

the job of (b),-refer to second par-
agraph', please-a gal who has had
enough experience in last year's JGP
to know what she was getting into
when she volunteered, unheralded,]
unpraised and all that, to train a1
bunch of amateurs. She couldn't help
but realize that it was a lot of work,
-her realizations have been verifieds
-and she still loves it. (B) is thati
kind of a girl. II,
The Ted Shawn, or Interpret-This-
If-You-Dare style of la danse has
been taken over by (a). Prime dif-:
ficulty here,' in addition to the old
saw about the patience needed is the
wear and tear on the tongue, which
organ (a) is required very often, in-1
deed, to bite. No, Cypian, she is not
hungry. The biting process keeps her
from laughing too much at the
smoothballet work the boys are do-
ing; she is afraid they might becom\e
hyper-sensitive.
It is a little unnerving to view, in
one chorus of 16, four of these fine,
clean-limbed young American lads (a
bow to Mr. Arbuthnot) fluttering
around in a sort of weeping willow
routine, alternated with sudden an-
cient-Aztec thrusts of uplifted arms.
But onward and upward for plenty of
laughs from the Opera audience!
Millie and Mary have primed their
energies, and you of the audience
might as well prime your throats for
guffaws. The dances will really be
funny if it's up to them. And it is.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
Prayer and Sermon by the Reverend
Henry Tatlock, D.D., Rector Emeri-
tus of St. Andrew's Church; 4:00-6:00
p.m. High Square Club (high school
students), Harris Hall; 6:00 p.m.
Evensong and address by the Rev.
Henry Lewis. 7:30 p.m. Meeting of
the Episcopal Student Guild, Harris
Hall. Reports will be given of the
Diocese of Michigan Episcopal Stu-
dent Conference on "Fundamentals
of the Christian Life" led by the
Rev. Angus Dun, D.D., held at Albion
College this week-end. Compline at
8:30 p.m. Refreshments and social
evening.

Stylist To Talk
At Tea Monday
Tobe-Coburn School President
Will Discuss Fashion Careers
Julia Coburn, New York fashion ex-
pert and president of the Tobe-Co-
burn School for Fashion Careers,
will speak at a tea, to be held from
4 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday in the
Grand Rapids Room of the League,
under the sponsorship of the League
Social Committee, headed by Betty
Fariss, '42.
All women, undergraduates as well
as seniors, who are interested in any
of the many angles on fashion car-
eers, such as advertising, buying,
selling, editing or writing, are invited
to attend.
Miss Coburn will discuss the fa-
shion world and the various oppor-
tunities for women in this field with
Jewel Wuerfel, '37, Tobe-Coburn, '38,
who is now an executive in a Detroit
store. A general discussion will fol-
low, when questions from those at-
tending the tea will be answered.
Any women who are interested and
wish to talk to Miss Coburn Mon-
day may make appointments bf call-
ing Lou Carpenter, '42, at 2-5618.
Series of Advent Sermons, "A- Sign
Unto You," by Dr. W. P. Lemon.
Westminster Student Guild, sup-
per and fellowship hour followed by
a discussion on "Prison Reform in
the United States," led by George B.
Wills.
The Chure of Christ will meet for
hlBible Study at 10:00 a.m. Sunday in
the Y.M.C.A. Garvin M. Toms, min-
ister, will preach on "How to Acquire
the Absent Good with the Present
Will" at 11:00 a.m. Evening service
at 7:30 p.m., the sermon being "Does
Premillennialism Conform to the
Kingdom of God?" Midweek Bible
study on Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.
Everyone is invited.
TONIGHT
" Alexander Nevsky -
(Music, by Prokofieff)
0 Soviet Oil
Shostokovich in
"Golden Mountains"
PROCEEDS FOR MEDICAL AID
TO U.S.S.R.
Rackham Amphitheatre, Thurs., Fri.,
Sat., at 8:15 p.m., tickets at League
and War's, price 50c plus Federal
Tax. Sponsored by Medical Aid to Rus-
sia Committee.

E

Dickie Dresses
Enter Parade

Theatre-Arts Actors
Will Continue Today

I'

i

Showing

'Pinocchio'

Of New

Styles

"Something new has been added"
in the way of crisp freshness. The
fashion centers are putting forth a
new type of sport dress called the
dickie dress.
The dress itself is cut with simple,,
tailored lines but the "newness" lies
in the fact that it is made to be
worn with a collar. White dickies are
probably, the favorate but the beauty
of the style is that the collar can
be changed according to your in-
genuity. Different colored dickies
may change the whole appearance of
the dress. A round collar may be
worn by pining the lapels together
at the neck with a sporty clip ofI
some kind.
As for the dress itself, it is made of
soft wool and comes in a variety of
colors. Kelly green is one of the
lavorites and bright red follows close-
ly although pastel shades of blue, rose
and aqua never seem to lose their
popularity. A yellow dickie with
kelly green, a navy blue collar with
light blue or visa versa may be used
effectively.
The dickie dress was made for util-
ity and variation and can be changed
almost endlessly. Here's a style to
test your ingenuity!

Continuing its run for the second
day, the Theatre Arts presentation of
"Pinocchio" will be given at 1:30 p.m.
and at 3:30 p.m. today in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Second in this year's series of plays
which are being directed by Mary
Ellen Wheeler, the production's story
is an adaptation of the old and well-
loved tale of the little woodernpuppet
who had such trouble with a nose
that grew and a conscience that
didn't stop him from telling lies.
John Hathaway is interpreting the
role of the puppet, and he is sup-
ported by a cast which includes Ted
Balgooyen, Grid., as Gepetto; Ade-
line Gittlen, '42, as The Blue Fairy;
Joe Lynn, '42, as the Fire-Eater;
Helene Herzfeld, '42, in the part of
the Cat; Buzz Stuch, '43, as the
Fox; Irene Ferguson, '42, as the
Cricket; and \Lucy Chase Wright,
'44, as Tunny.
General chairman of the League's
Theatre Arts Committee is Virginia
Appleton, '42. She is assisted by
Veitch Purdom, '42, and Marjorie
Storkan, '43.
Tickets for the play are on sale at
the League. Because the project
serves as an experimental theatre
both to University and Ann Arbor
rade school children, only' a small
admission is charged.

1.

I

fi

.

save as mnuch as $100

On a Lustrous Black or
PeSrsian WHLamb
Coat 279
Persian is warm! Persian is practical!
Persian's the fur that smartest women
clamor for! So count it among your
blessings when Zwerdling's stages a Per-
sian larpb sale like this. Fine, lustrous
tight-curled skins - beautifully worked
into melt-on-your figure coats . . . grace-
ful, full-backed loose coats. You'll cher-
ish it for years.

II

Dear
Santa,
I'd like a box

HURRY!
9 NORTHERN MUSKRAT COATS
*175
Zwerdiing'susual pricsLwo$l22d be
$225

11

of hot, salty nuts

iA, .vl/

II U

I

I

:,,;I

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