WEDNESDAY, MAY 9,1945 THE MICHIGAN DA ILAY
Union Staff To Display Talents
At Dance Saturday Night
TO Add to Merriment
Sadly frustrated members of the'
Union Staff and Council will release
all their inhibitions from 9 p.m. to
midnight EWT Saturday in the ball-
room of the Union at the Hellzapop-
pin dance, guaranteed to rouse the
most world-weary student from his
The event will differ from all other
Michigan dances in that it will have
decorations. Not only will there be
decorations, but there will be special
lighting, all in a tasteful color scheme
of red, yellow, and black. As though
all this were not enough to mark it
as the Dance of the Year, a spokes-
man for the Union revealed with be-
coming diffidence that liquid re-
freshments will be dispensed from a
still from which one of the members
is nobly parting for the evening.
Lots of Entertainment!
Never will those attending this
function have to fall back upon dan-
cing or each other's conversation as
a means of entertainment. Perish the
thought! Those Union boys will be
all over the place, riding bicycles,
dancing with anything they can take
away from her partner, shaving on
the bandstand, and generally trying
to spread sweetness and light.
In the interests of scientific re-
search, some serious-minded lads
will set off flash bulbs in the dark
room. "We want to see," another
Union spokesman said, "if anyone
ever dpes dance in there."
Skits at Intermission
Intermission time will be enlivened
by a skit entitled "The Low Pressure
Salesman". displaying the dramatic
talents of George Spaulding, Bill
Conant, Ken Holcomb, Dick Cheno-
weth, Sanford Perlis, and Bob Gran-
Other members of the Union have
kindly volunteered to aid Bill Layton
and his little troupe of promising
young musicians in their earnest ef-
Servicemen May Comment
On Current Plan, New Ideas
Calling all servicemen! The USO
Club would like to have your sug-
gestions for activities which will make
the Club more like a "home away
from home" for you, and a suggest-
ion box has been set up in Harris
Hall. for comments on the present
program and ideas for the future.
While most men are acquainted
with the dancing held every Wed-
nesday, Friday and Saturday and the
Sunday morning breakfasts, many do
not know about the monthly birth-
day parties, classical music library
and free lending library services of-
fered by the USO Club. Less famil-
iar also are the package wrapping,
housing assistance and pressing facil-
ities to be found in the Club.
Recreational activities available to
servicemen include ping pong, bad-
minton, shuffle board, horseshoes and
table games of chess, checkers and
cards. Voice recording equipment is
on hand at the USO, and records can
be made Thursdays and Saturdays.
Future plans include picnics,
swimming parties, dancing lessons,
crayon drawings of individual ser-
vicemen to be made by a local artist
and a bicycle borrowing system. The
USO has obtained the services of an
able director, and if a sufficient num-
per of men are interested, will or-
ganize a Play Production Group. Men
interested in such a group should
sign up in the assistant director's of-
fice before June 1.
forts to produce music. "The Union
staff is willing to sacrifice the entire
evening, which would ordinarily be
spent studying, in its efforts to amuse
the student body," still another Un-
ion spokesman said.
Prominent radio comedians Jolly
Joe Gentile & Ralph Binge have been
invited to attend the dance, yet an-
other Union representative revealed.
(Some of those guys will break their
necks to sit around in The Daily giv-
ing out interviews.)
T'o Be Awarded
Juniors, seniors, and graduate wo-
men are eligible for several scholar-
ships, grants, and positions being
offered by Delta Delta Delta and
Kappa Kappa Gamma sororities and
the School of Library Service of
Columbia University, the Office of
the Dean of Women announced re-
Application blanks for the Delta
Delta Delta scholarships which will
be nct more than $200 may be
obtained from Mrs. F. 0. Coleman,
3050 Stratford, Lincoln 2, Neb.,
and the completed blanks are to be
in her hands by June 1 of this year.
Awards will be made July 1 by the
sorority Committee on Awards, and
selections will be determined ac-
cording to the student's potential
value as a citizen in the post-war
reconstruction period and to those
who need financial assistance be-
cause of economic dislocations re-
sulting from the war.
Kappa Kappa Gamma is offering
fellowships for graduate study, for-
eign study scholarships, graduate
counselor scholarships, undergradu-
ate scholarships, and student loans.
Application blanks may be obtained
at the Dean of Women's office in
Grants, scholarships, and part and
full-time library positions for the
1945-46 program have been announc-
ed by the School of Library Service
of Columbia University. All the posi-
tions are in large libraries in the
New York area.
The outright grants and scholar-
ships range in value from $275 to
$400, and four are especially for Mas-
ter's students, although Bachelor's
candidates with exceptional qualifi-
cations will be considered. Two $400
grants are usually assigned to stu-
dents in the B.S. program.
Inquiries for further information
should be addressed to Dr. Carl N.
White, Dean, School of Library Ser-
vice, Columbia University, New York
Music Bar To Be Held May 19;
Movie, Games, Dancing, Golf
Will Be Included in Program
Soph Music Bar, the 1945 version
of the old traditional Soph Cabaret,
will feature Detroit's Jimmy Strauss
and his orchestra from 9 p.m. to1
midnight EWT Saturday, May 19 in
the League ballroom.
The Cabaret, with song titles as
the theme, will take over the entire
second floor of the Michigan League
from 7:30 to midnight EWT featur-
ing, in addition to dancing in the
ballroom, a complete musical and
dancing stage show in the Lydia'
Mendelssohn Theater. A full length
movie will be shown before the stage
show. Novelty games and features
will be presented in the various rooms
of the second floor of the League.
The stage show, "Swing's the
Thing", will highlight the evening
by featuring sophomore coeds in spe-
cialty dances and singing choruses.
The show contains dialogue in addi-
tion to the musical parts. A blues
singer and dance trio will be starred.
The Grand Rapids Room will be
transformed into a Parisian sidewalk
cafe and good old American delica-
cies such as cokes, and potato chips
will be served amidst a nostalgic
Miniature Golf Course
The Hussey Room will be devoted
to the game of miniature golf. All
lovers of the popular sport will have
the opportunity of practicing shots
with other gay Cabaret-goers. For-
tune tellers will add their influence
to td~e Soph Music Ear, promising
notable futures and calling on their
There will be entertainment for
all; the Cabaret is for :tags and dou-
ples alike. The Cabaret is managed
and sponsored by the sophomore '«-
men but is open to members of all
classes n'J colleges in the Univeisity.
Tickets will go on sale next week, and
both single and couple tickets will be
Scph Music Bar will revive the tra-
dition of Soph Cabaret which was
discontinued at the offset of the
war. The last Cabaret was given in
1940 and was entitled "Sunshine
Inc." The theme as the name de-
notes was of the sunny south and
centered around Florida and Cuba.
A professor emeritus greeted an
undergrad as they passed in the hall
and she came back with a cheery
"Good morning." The prof went on
a few steps, deliberately turned, just
as deliberately but kindly said, "Good
afternoon," and went on his way. It
was 1 p. m.
To Play June 1
At Senior Ball
University students will have the
opportunity of hearing internation-
ally acclaimed Duke Ellington and
his orchestra at an all-campus Senior
Ball, Friday, June 1 in the I-M Buil-
Thikats for the dance will be on
sale from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. today, to-
morrow and Friday at the Union
Travel aesk. The dance is not limited
to seniors but is open to all students
enrolled in any school.
Favors in the form of novel
peckCt-size magazines will be dis-
tributed. to party guest.,;. The mag-
azines will contain pictures of cam-
pus scenes and students and stories
rtrtainig to graduating seniors.
Tern Bliska and Mary Ann Jones
will edit the publication.
Plans are also being made for a
grand-march in which all seniors and
their guests will participate. A coke
bar will be set up to furnish refrerli-
ments and special intermission en-
tertainment will be presented.
The song contest being conducted
by central committee members thro-
ugh the sale of tickets will determine
the favorite songs of University stu-
dents. Ellington will be given a list
of the most popular numbers and will
play them during the course of the
Fuke Ellington, sometimes called
"America's Genius of Jazz" is the
comroser of many of the nation's
turrent and long popular hit tunes.
His "Black and Tan Fantasy",
written eight years ago is now hav-
ing a widespread renaissance over
the air and on the concert plat-
Ellington's "Black, Brown and
Beige" is a melodic delineation on
the progress of American Negroes
from pre-Revolutionary times to the
present day. Since its Carnegie Hall
premier, the opus has provoked a
storm of controversy. Its musical
merits have been proclaimed and
denied as vehemently as musicians
once debated the artistry of Wagner's
opera and Beethoven's symphonies.
JQP To Open
War Loan Drive
Five Bond Belle teams will begin
the Seventh War Loan drive Monday
under the direction of Joan Schlee
of the Junior Girls' Project.
These teams will contact employe:
of the library, League, administrative
offices (registrar's and b:;siness of-
fices), University hospital, and th
building and grounds department.
There will be competition amon7
the five teams, as well as among the
individual Bond Belles, and prize:
are to be awarded the winners at thc
end of the drive, which will continur.
throughout the rnonth of May.
Sales to the women of campus
houses and dorms will be carried on
by Asoembly and Panhellenic througe
the regular stamp representatives.
To Hold Mixer
The annual informal Graduate
School Mixer will be held from 8 p.m
to midnight EWT Friday in the
The Mixer is open to all graduate
students of professional schools and
their friends. Movies of football
games of Michi-gan will be shown in
the amphitheater. Dancing will be
continuous throughout the evening.,
A stage show, featuring dancers
from the international center doing
their native dances, will be held later
on in the evening. The West Confer-
ence Room will be decorated in the
theme of a canteen to provide re-
freshments. Tables will be set up for
Chairman for the dance is Gerone
Horqitz. Assisting chairmen are Don-
ald Hagerbaumer, entertainments;
Margarite Zielesche, publicity; and
Miss Ruth Kelly, refreshments.
Chaperones for the party will be
Prof. and Mrs. Donald L. Katz, Miss
Kelly, house director; and Mr. and
Mrs. R. R. White.
sb q2pilt 9 U ce4A QI'le46
Fresh new fragrance in soap,
cologne, and sachet that's real-
ly going places. By Vida-Ray in
gala pink and blue flowered
containers. Perfect for Moth-
er's Day at ALEXANDER'S.
In the gift section of UNI-
VERSITY DRUG COMPANY
you'll find an excellent selec-
tion of costume jewelry. You'll
be certain to find the bracelet,
pin, or the earrings to give for
1 ~The something different
you've been looking for is at
JUNE GREY'S. Look at the
jewelry display and pick a pin
in a dagger shape with genuine
stones. Incidentally, there are
earrings to match.
W eddings & Engagements
The marriage of Virginia Dodd,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William
Reese Dodd of Akron, 0., to Lt. John
Randall Frye, son of Mr. and Mrs.
William C. Frye of Wollaston, Mass.,
has been announced.
The brirle is a member of Alpha Xi
Delta sorority and Theta Sigma Phi
Lt. Frye attended Massachusetts
Institute of Technology and was in
the Army Air Forces at the Univer-
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Harrison
of Detroit, announce the engagement
of their daughter, Dorothy, to Pvt.
Robert Lawrence Jones, son of Capt.
and Mrs. C. Lee Jones.
Miss Harrison is a member of the
junior class at the University. Pvt.
Jones graduated from the University
in '43. He has been in Hawaii with
the Army Air Forces.
The marriage of Lillian Lum,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph J.
Lum of Jackson to Wayne Hu of
Detroit has been announced.
Mrs. Hu graduated from Jackson
Junior College and was a junior at
the University. Mr. Hu is a graduate
of Wayne University.
} ~ '
YOU'VE GOT HIM
BY THE HORNS
Your problem's solved when
you shop for that Mother's Day
gift at ELIZABETH DILLON
SHOP. She'll give you lots of
suggestions if you're in doubt-
jewelry, a pocketbook, compact,
Mother's Day: May 13.
Matchabelli perfume, costume
jewelry, or a dainty handker-
chief from COUSINS will as-
sure her that you remember.
To the GROOMWELL
BEAUTY SALON at 1205 South
University, of course. They'll
style and set your hair the
way you'll want mother to see
it next week-end.
A DATE TO
R EM EMBER
r,, '$ w
A fan may be good, but for
real coolness put some Balpine
Bath Oil in your tub. CAL-
KINS-FLETCHER has it for
you in bottles from $1.00 to
There will be a meeting of the
Central Committee of the Soph
Cabaret at 3 p. m. today in the
League. All members must attend.
The room will be posted.
RADIO & RECORD SHOP
715 N. UNIVERSITY
PORTRAIT OF YOU
Your pocket book, if it's from
the CAMPUS SHOP, will steal
the picture from you. Never-
theless, you'll be forced to love
it because of the new style in
leather or corde.
Greetings, brother... Have a Coca-Cola
Barwe- idriff uit
See the exciting new actress, Lauren Bacall,
wearing it in a full-color page in the current
VOGUE. Try its glamour for yourself! Curt
bolero and easy skirt in a vibrant chrome
That you can find the per-
fect Mother's Day gift at
EIBLER'S. They have every-
thing that's bound to please
her-bracelets, earrings, rings,
and lapel pins.
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