ER ,1941 THE MICHIGAN DAIiLY
Will Be Varied
To Fit Any Mood
Two 'Atmospheres To Provide
Dancing, Unique Floor Shows;
'Monte Carlo' To Have Games
With three divisiohs varied to fit
every mood of an evening, the 1941!
Sophomore Cabaret will open at. 9
p.m. today in the League, and con-
tinue tomorrow with a performance
beginning at the same hour.
Scene of the main floor show and!
musical revue of the project will be
the main ballroom, to represent a
sophisticated dancing club. Here
choruses of sophomore women will
present their original tap chois,
"Chattanooga-Choo-Choo, and oth-
eer vocal selections. Joan Reutter,
'43M, guest soloist, will sing "Danny
Boy" both evenings, while the Psurfs
willf sing as a special Friday attrac-
To Feature Floor Show
"The Cotton Club" nearby will
specialize in swing music, and be the
scene of a floor show during the in-
termission which will be fitting to
the more colorful spirit of the place.
Third spot of interest at the caba-
ret )s to be the "Monte Carlo" room
where the opportunity to participate
in various games will be open
throughout the performance. There
will be prizes.
Groups who wish to sit together
during the musical revues in the
ballroom or "Cotton Club" are re-
queste to mak reservations at the
League desk,/ and be assured of a
Proceeds Go To Army
Proceeds from this year's cabaret.
will go in part towards the creation
of a game room for colored men at
Camp Custer. Other Custer recruits
are ,being entertained at the dance,
where twenty college men will be
guests of the sophomore cla'ss each
The patron list includes Mr. and
Mrs. C. H.' Peake and Mr. and Mrs.
E. F. Bechenboch for tonight, Mr.
and Ms. Frederick C. Odell, Mr. and
Mrs. A. L. Bader, Mr. and Mrs. R. C.
Boy, Miss Esther Colton, and Miss
Heiser will be present Saturday.
Tickets for today or Saturday are
still available at the League or Union
desks. They will also be-sold at the
door. The date bureau will not close
until 5:30 p.m. today, and arrange-
ments are still possible for Sopho-
To Hold Joint Meeting
Wyvern and Sphinx, women's and
men's i nior honor societies respec-
tively, wlll meet togethet at 6 p.m.
Sunday for dinner in the Union.
There, over a family style meal, they
will discuss plans for the annual
Wynx dance to be held early in the
r I~e F inest Christmas ifts of Al
are the gifts that keep on
ing-- Victor Records? Come in to-
day-make your selection earh!
Here Are a
Few Choice Selections
Tschaikowsky: Concerto No. 1, in B Flat
Minor, Horowitz. Toscanini, and the
NBC Symphony Orch. M-800, $4.72.
A Christmas Carol (Dickens). "Scrooge"
played by Eustace Wyatt, Music by
Lew White. G-29, $3.67.
Rcssini: Three Overtures. Toscanini,
the BBC and the Philharmonic Sym-
phony Orchestras. M-825, $4.72.
Organ Music of Cesar Franck.
Dr. Charles Courboin at the Organ.
Beethoven's Fifth Symphony.
Toscanini, NBC Symphony Orchestra.
Also wonderful for Christmas!
LUnique new Victor Record MusiCards-
"Christman Cards" that hold any Victor
Record you choose. Five gay Vrsions
.,ith space for your signature.
Christmas shopping made easy!
Get famous Victor Record Catalog or
great new Victor Musical Masterpieees
Catalog.,.t'y impify selection of your
'ire Worid's Greatest Artists
Sonny Dunham Rated Great
Trumpet, Trombone. Artist
By JEAN GILMER
Dunham is a freak, Dunham is a'
queer . . . Dunham, to the amazement
of his fellow musicians as well as that
of the dance-band followers, plays
both trumpet and trombone with
It's a thing that just isn't supposed
to be done, but Sonny Dunham, who
will bring his band to play for the
annual Soph Prom to be held fronm
10 p.m. to 2 a.m. Friday, Dec. 12, hi
the Union, does it
"It is rare that a trumpet playeir
doubles on the trombone, because the
two embechoures are entirely dif-
erent and apt to interfere with each
other." That's the technical explan-
ation, but when people ask Sonny, he
just says, "I know it isn't right and
I can't really explain how I developed
this ability to play both the trumpet!
and trombone without affecting the
the playing of one or the other."
From Musical Family ,
Sonny Dunham comes from a musi-
cal family, as he and his two sisters,
who grew up in Brockton, Mass., have
all gone into music is a 'profession.
Sonny's first instrument was the
trombone and while still in grammar
school, he appeared several ,imes as C
a soloist in concerts in Brockton. '
It was not until he graduated from
the ranks of an amateur musician
that Sonny took up trumpet. His first
professional engagement was with
Paul Tremain in 1930, but before long
Glen Gray discovered him so he join-
ed the Casa Loma orchestra as a
Star Of Casa Loma
With Casa Loma he developed a'
yew and sensational style of trumpet
flaying which was popular in solos on
uch discs as "Memories of You" and
'Georgia On My Mind." All during
he seven years he remained as a star
withGlen Gray, he played both the
rupet and trombone, to the con-
inoal amazement of musiciarys and
In 1940, Sonny decided to strike out
>n his own, so he went to Hollywood
;o gather together a band from the
:ream of young musicians, a band
that clicked almost instantaneously
an the West Coast, whereit played at
the "Casa Manana" in Culver City
and "The Grove" in the Russian
Is "Promising Band"
Goihg East after having his orches-
tra acclaimed as the most ltromisipg
Nand of 1941 by a poll conducted
dhrough the "Make-Believe Ballroom"
adio program, Dunham filled an en-
agement at the Meadowbrook Club
Now On Sale
Tickets for "Jingle Jives," Assem-
bly's informal "Come-Across" Christ-
mas dance to be held from 9 p.m. to
1 a.m., December 12, in the League
Ballroom, may be secured from the
Assembly Board members: Mary
Brownrigg. Phyllis Bernstein, Carolyn
Barden, Sara Jean Hauke, Ruth
Clark, Roberta Holland, Opal Shim-
mons, Virginia Jominy, Barbara
Smith, Sarah Corwin, Betty Woods,
Mariam Dalby, Roberta Ferguson.
Members of Senior Society: Rose-
bud Scott, Donna Baisch, Jean Krise,
Doris Cuthbert, Rhoda Leshine, Bet-
ty Partenfelder, Jean Hubbard, Peg
Sanford, Emilie Root, Betty Walker,
Marian Chown. Elizabeth Luckham,
Betty Altman, .Mildred Curtis, Shir-
ley Risberg, Dorothy Anderson, Mary
Virginia Mitchell, Janet Grace, Pearl
Brown, Peg Polumbaum.
A Santa Claus will also be abroad
Ion campus today and Monday with
Groups Defy Spring Weather
To Hold Annual Winter Parties
Call them spring or winter they're
still parties and this, supposed to be, a.m. today at their house. Mr. and
winer eekendhasa nmbe ofMrs. Fred Dettlinger and Mr. and
grandtartes- chaed p n be Mrs. Robert A. Brown will be guests of
grand parties chalked up. , ' tef triy
i the fraternity.
Starting off the list for today is
Alpha Sigma Phi. The party's for- The Martha Cook girls are giving
mal, beginning at 9 p.m. and end- their annual Christmas formal
ing at 12 p.m. and is at the house. dance from 9:30 p.m. to 1 a.n. to-
The chaperons for the party are night. Mrs. G. Kiekema and Miss
Dean and Mrs. Ivan C. Crawford Sarah Rowe will chaperon the
and Prof. and Mrs. Clarence F. dance.
Kcssler. Phi Gamma Delta is giving a formal
Alpha Tau Omega is having their' dance from 10 p.m. to 1 a.m. today at
pledge' formal at the chapterhouse the house. Dean and Mrs. W. B. Rea
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. today, Guests and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert.H. Upton
at the dance will be Dr. and Mrs. A. will be guests at the party.
W. Coxon and Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Trigon is giving a house dance
Wikel. from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. today. Lieut.
The Chi Phi fraternity has r1an- I and Mrs. Roble E. Palmer and Dr.
ned a big night starting with for- and Mrs. Peter F. Eastman will
mal dinner at 7:30 p.m. followed by chaperon the dance.
their pledge fcrmal from 9 p.m. to
1 a.m. at the fraternity house. Mr. Alpha Delta Pi announces the
and Mrs. Don W. Kelsey and Dr. pledging of the following girls: Doro-
dn. thy Dubuisson, '44, South Haven;
dance. Sybil Hansen, '45. Chicago; Jean
The Delta Upsilons are also giving Marxhausen, '43, Flint, and Bette
their pledge formal from 9 p.m. to 1' Soper, '45, Benton Harbor.
in Cedar Grove, N. J. "Memories Of
You," his theme that was first intro-
duced with the Casa Loma orchestra
on recordings, has identified his music
on nation-wide broadcasts, including
the "Matinee At Meadowbrook."
Now, appearing in the middle west
for the first time, Dunham will intro-
duce his band, along with such fea-
tured instrumentalists as Jack Rich-
ardson, Bunnie Donin and Bud Com-
bine and vocalists including Ray Kel-
logg, Dave Uallett and Diane Mitchell,
to Michigan's music fans when the
sophomores present their annual
Prom Dec. 12.
supply of tickets.
Select your Christmas gifts early
from June Grey's' suggestion
Pigskin and doeskin gloves
Angora gloves and mittens
The Berkshire silk hose
1 1 3 South University
217 South Main Street
Friday and Saturday
SELLOM, IF EVER,
VALUE S LIKE THESE.
BE TTE R DRESSES
If you have ever attended one of our Better Dress
Sales you well know what to expect. Whenever we
find it possible to offer the extraordinary in volues we
are quick to do so,
Three Stores to Serve You
DOWNTOWN STATE STREET TOY SHOP
" .. "
i a ::..a
:: ,. .
' . 1 '
decorations in the best tradition of the season. Music. Extra
service facilities. And most important of all, shelves filled
to overflowing with gift suggestions for everyone on your
list; including the men, and youngsters of all ages. Plan
to shop early; you'll feel well repaid in avoiding any chance
of disappointment in finding gift selections incomplete
;< G Z
Values up to
on Sale in Three Groups
fir. .. ..
x _ r
Your orders go directly by phoneor
mail to our Personal Shopper, Mary
Pruner. She'll shop for you as thor-
oughly as you would yourself.
1III.P FOR THE MEN, TOO!
Our Personal Shopper will shop with
them as we11 as for them .. r for just
the right sort of gifts a man will
give the women on his list.
$ 5 .95
N e.9 5
Note the $election