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May 02, 1946 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-05-02

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

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Olympic

Ball, Navy

Farewell Dance Set for

End of Month

Sports Organizations To Revive
Traditional All-Campus Event
Carl Bird's Orchestra Will Be Featured
At Formal Affair in League Ballroom

Raymond

Scott

Reviving an old tradition, the wom-
en and men students of the physical
education departments, together with
the members of the M-Club, will
sponsor the Olympic Ball to be held
from 8 p.m. to midnight Wednesday,
May 29, in the League Ballroom.
Carl Bird and his twelve piece or-
chestra from Muskegon, will pro-
vide the music for the dance. The
all-campus affairs will feature a
global theme, with the League Ball-
room completely decorated. A huge
globe of the world will dominate the
room.
Olympic Ball will be semi-formal

and will be open to the entire stu-
dent body. It is being held on the
eve of the Declaration Holiday and
late permission will be granted to
coeds.
"Olympic Ball under the sponsor-
ship of the three sports organizations
Volunteer workers are needed to
serve on all committees for Olym-
pic Ball. Any student desiring to
work on a committee is asked to
telephone one of the committee
chairmen for further informa-
tion. The publicity, tickets and
decoration committees especially
need additional members.

Coed Positions
To Be Disclosed
Announcement of coed activity po-
sitions for 1946-47 will be made Mon-
day, May 13, in Rackham Lecture
Hall at Installation Night, an annual
event for all women on campus.
Positions to be revealed include
senior members of League Council,
members of Judiciary Council, League
junior assistants, and the central
committee and chairman of JGPlay
and Soph Cabaret.
Among the other postions to be
announced are board members of
Panhellenic and Assembly and orien-
tation advisers. In addition, Mortar-
board, senior women's honor society;
Scroll, senior honor society for af-
filiated women; and Senior Society,
which honors independent senior
women, will tap. Adhering to a new
policy, the honor societies will dis-
pense with their usual march through
the aisles of the auditorium and will
go directly to the women whom they
are to tap.
A new innovation will be a recep-
tion to be held in the League Ball-
room immediately following the In-
stallation program in the Rackham
Building. The reception will offer
free cokes and will provide an op-
portunity for University women to
meet the new League Council and
Judiciary Council members and new-
ly-tapped members of the honor so-,
cieties.
Sororities are requested by Betty3
Vaughn, vice-president of League
Council, to make Installation Night(
a house function or count it als a3
house meeting.1

To Be Featured'
At Annual Dance
Raymond Scott, who will bring his
orchestra here May 24 for the third
annual Pan-Hel-Assembly ball
'Heavenly Daze," is the composer of
such novelty songs as "Toy Trumpet,"
"Huckleberry Duck," and "Twilight
in Turkey."
The musical aggregation, which he
leads, will play for dancing from 9
o.m. to 1 a.m. in the IntramuralE
Building, and consists of the full-
ized band and two distinct groups of
six and seven men respectively.
Quintet is Sextet
Although the Scott Quintet, which
has introduced his specialty numbers,
is composed of six men, the leader ex-
plains that he likes the sound of
Quintet better than the more accur-
ate Sextet.
The seven-man small band is
Scott's new Secret Seven. From this
recently created organization- have
'ome such numbers as "Invisible
Ink," "Carrier Pigeon," and "Careful
Conversation at a Diplomatic Func-
tion."
Dance Repertoire Promised
The full-sized orchestra plays the
regular dance repertoire, which also
includes several Scott originals. Dor-
othy Collins is vocalist with the
group.
Due to the difficulty in obtaining
male formal attire, the dance will be,
semiformal, Collee Ide, Gamma Phi'
Beta, and Margaret Thompson,
Stockwell, general co-chairmen, have
announced.
No restriction has been placed on
the sending of corsages, and late
permission of 1:30 a.m. has been
granted to women students attending
the dance.

BEWARE:
DevilsToRule
HellIzapoppin
The second annual H1-llz-apoppin
Dance, to be held from 9 p.m. to id-
night Saturday in the Rainbw Rem
of the Union, vill p'jovide a jxrfet
opportunity for usualy date tu-
dents to let down their h:air.
Devils, reputedly reprcscu uing the
University faculty nmei-ers., will
dominate the theme ci dc::raLions
Billy Layton and his band f devils
will supply music for the ancers, as-
sisted by Patti Du Pont and her
pitchfork on the Vocal
A fifty-gallon punch bawl, re-
cently stolen f rom the Uiversity
museum, has been obtaed for the
occasion. A member c the Ann Ar-
bor vice squad vll bi there to
analyze its cintentts d.rrm the eve-
ning, according to uually reliable
sources.
Students must be 21 and must
prove it before they muy enter the
dark room, and a UniversitY profes-
sor will be on hand to che k i fenti-
fication. It is rumored that the man
is nearsighted, but students re urged
to make sure the ink s dry before
presenting their I irth ('ertilicates.
Dahncers will Fe entertained by a
man in a bathtub who will take his
regular Saturday night bath in the
middle of the dance ficor. Highlight
of the evening will be the presen-
tftion of a door prize.
Any kind of costume will be suita-
ble for the dance, and pictures will
be taken. Students vho are interestedj
in working on any of the stunts are
asked to contact George Spaulding at
the Student Office of the Union.
"All those who are interested in
working off the effects of strenuousi
campus life are urged to attend theE
dance," Spaulding stated. "We invite
all Union members to come and for- t
get the beer shortage with us."

Climactic Event of Celebration
To Spotlight Jess Stacy's Band

The final Navy Fareweoll Bfall, cli-
max of a week long clebration, will;
be presented for all naval personnel.
Friday, May 31, in the Rainbow
Room of the Union.
Music for the formal dance will be
provided by Jess Stacy and his orch-
estra. The evening's program will be
highlighted by Lee Wiley, vocalist,
with Jess Stacy, who has won the
Downbeat Poll for outstanding Pian-,
ist for seven straight years, featuredI
at the piano.
Swing and Smooth MusicE PromisedI
Stacy's orchestra is well-kno, ;
in the music world for their swing
and smooth arrangements. Before
forming his own orchestra, Stacy
played with Benny Goodman for five
years and then subsequently with
Bob Crosby and Tommy Dorsey.
Lee Wiley, featured vocalist, shared

The dance program will be ini the
shape) of miniature epauletsand the
decorations of the bandstand and
ballroom will also follow a nautical
theme.
Walter Hurt is serving as General
Chairman for the Ball and Leiv Ryd-
land as Business Manager. Commit-
tee co-chairmen for the affair in-
clude Carl Peterson and Richard
Perkins, tickets; Fred Daries and
Phillip Hatch, music; Bob Modic and
Richard Wixom, publicity; Dominic
D'Onofrio and Ray Knight, decora-
tions and Jack Iskin, programs.
Judiciary Aide
Po--sitions Open:;

promises,to reach its pre-war status
and be one of the biggest dances on
campus," according to Arthur Der-
derian, publicity co-chairman of the
ball.
General chairmen of the dance are
Jo Osgood, women's physical edu-
cation department, Dick Korte, men's I
physical education department, and
Elmer Swanson, M Club.
The ticket committee is headed by
Bob Nussbaumer and Naida Chernow,
the decorations committee by Jack
Petosky and Eleanore Daniels and
the publicity committee by Virginia
Hetzeck, Elmer Madar and Derderian.
Mary Lou Larmee and Bliss Bowman
are co-chairmen of the programs
committee. Pat Crandall and Glen
Whittle are in charge of the band.
Woodworth's Band
To Furnish Music
For May Frolic
Hillel Foundation will hold their
May Frolic from 9 p.m. to midnight
Saturday, May 18, in the League
Ballroom.
Music for the semi-formal affair
will be furnished by Ed Woodworth's
orchestra. The formal will be the'
first of its kind since 1942. Before
the war it was an annual affair. ;
Tickets will go on sale today and'
can be purchased at the Hillel Foun-
dation or from one of the committee
members. They will be sold the weekc
before the dance on the Diagonal and
other places to be designated later.,
Proceeds from the dance will go to
the Jewish National Fund. i

GALA GOWN-Joan Leslie of the
movies wears a white organza din-
ner dress, satin striped in red,
white and blue. The bodice is cut
with wide shoulders making wing-
like sleeves.

Coeds

To Visit

a radio program with Paul White-
man and his orchestra before join- Women who will be of sophomore
ing Stacy's organization. She was a standing next fall may still apply
recent winner in the Esquire All for positions as aides to the Judi-
American Jazz Poll. ciary Council by bringing petitions
Tickets Now on Sale to interviews today and tomorrow
Tickets for the Ball, priced at five in the Judiciary Council room of
dollars, will go on sale today at the the League.
West Quad. Those who have petitioned for
Unique Programs Planned Sophomore Cabaret posts and also
The Grand March, which will be wish to apply for positions as aides
presented after intermission, will should bring additional petitions for
honor the winning company of the the latter posts to their regular inter-
competitive drills. There are four views. Those who have not previously
Navy and one Marine company coin- petitioned should sign for an inter-
peting. The review will be held viewing time and bring their petitions
Thursday, May 29, and high ranking to the interviews.
officers from Washington, D.C. and Interviews will be held from 2
Great Lakes will be present. to 5 p.m. today and from 2 p.m. to
5 p.m. tomorrow in the Council
Room. Eligibility cards signed by the
A special prize is being awarded, Merit-Tutorial Committee of the
by WAA, to Beta Theta Pi for its League will be required of each
"Beta Burles'que" booth at Mich- interviewee.
ilodeon which collected the largest Five aide posts are open, and the
amount of money and took in duties of the. positions are posted
3,351 tickets during the evening. in the Undergraduate Office 'of the
League.

Brilliant Colors, Suave Neutrals
Featured in Chic New Shorties

ior Summertime
SYLE and SERIC

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By JEAN WHITNEY
T HE SHORTIE, whether it be a
simple classic, or belted with a
softer touch, is an All-American style
that makes an ideal all-purpose coat
for any wardrobes.
This versatile coat comes in many
different versions including the pilot,
mandarin, cardigan, straight, belted,
and swagger lines. The belted shortie;
which either has a drawstring belt or
is tightly tied or buckled, empha-
sizes the broad-shouldered narrow-
waisted look.
ONE OF THESE belted coats has
raglan sleeves and a cardigan
neckline. Another contrasts rich
black braid trim with soft spring
colors. These coats also can be had
with full sleeves, tightly buttoned at
the wrist, or deep armhole sleeves
either plain or with wide cuffs. The
belts on many of these coats are de-
tachable and they are equally smart
with or without the belt.
The straight shorties also have a

variety of unusual details. One good
looking coat seen recently is very full
in back with the tuxedo front and
cuffs of a contrasting color. It has
button back revers extending from a
tiny collar. Another of this style is
double breasted with slit pockets and
a convertible collar. The mandarin
style has short slits at the sides and
when trimmed with gold or silver
thread embroidery makes a beautiful
and fashionable evening coat..
MANY OF THE NEW shorties fea-
ture unusual pockets, different
looking collars, shoulder pleats, and
interesting yoke and button trim.
Checked and plaid materials are used
effectively by cutting them on the
bias in contrast with straight up and
down fabric. Bold black and white
checks are popular as are plaids and
blurred stripes. Shetland-type weave,
menswear flannel, suede cloth, wool
gabardine, and other individual tex-
tures and weaves are in demand.
Brilliant colors, tangerine, tur-
quoise, jade, scarlet, neon blue, coral,
and kelly, and the suave neutrals,
corn silk, silver web, king tan, eagle
gray, surf, white wine, and pussy-
willow are definitely in the limelight
this spring with dull and drab shades
in the background.
The length of these brief but
bright coats looks better than ever
over narrow skirts. As spring's short-
cut to smartness they seem to be here
for a long stay.
D >immoo>ds
and
Wedding
O SRINGS 0'
0 717 North University Ave.

L
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Percy Jones
A group of fifty-four coeds, half of
whom are sorority members and half.
independent women, will journeyI
Saturday to Percy Jones Hospital toI
entertain the soldiers who are in-
terned there.
Coeds will be furnished transporta-
tion to and from the hospital. A char-
tered bus will leave the League at
3:45 p.m. and return at 10 p.m. It is
especially important that all women
bring their own lunches as none will
be provided for them at the hospital.
Under the sponsorship of the
League, coed volunteers will be con-
ributing to the work of the Enter-
ainment Committee of the Camp
and Hospital Committee of the Red
Cross. Mrs. Leona Deekman of Mar-
ha Cook Building is the chairman
or Washtenaw County.
This week's trip is the third to be
ponsored this year. On former oc-
casions the group has consisted of
vocalists, musicians, dancers, and in-
trumentalists who provided enter-
ainment for the soldiers.

JUNE GREY

rf

presents

I

1:111 i

-a

When you've done your work faith-
fully each day, you can zip through
final exams like a breeze. And when
you complete your secretarial train-
ing at Katharine Gibbs, you can
enter any business office with confi-
dence. Personal placement service in
'four cities. College Course Dean.

BLOUSES, to heighten
the gaiety of suits
...and..
DIRNDL SKIRTS,
saucy and bright for warm
spring d~ays.

> :,
, ;; ..
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" '

Club To Sponsor
Bike Hike Sunday
A breakfast bike hike, sponsored by
the Ontdoor Sports Club, will take
place at 8 a.m. Sunday, originating at
the WAB.
All women interested in attending
are requested to make reservations by
noon Saturday, by calling Lee Well-
man at 3018. Food will be provided
for the affair, and may be paid for
at the time of the trip.
The club has been functioning
since last semester and has included
various other bicycle trips. Among
the activities scheduled for this se-
mester's program are an overnight
hike to the Youth Hostel at Saline
Valley Farms and an all day trip to
Prospect Hill.

KATHARINE GIBS 1121 SOUTH UNIV
NEW YORK 17...... ................230 Park Ave.
BOSTON 16...... ........ 90 Marlborough St.
CHICAGO I . 720 N. Michigan Ave.
PROVIDENCE 6 .- 155 AngelSt.

ERSITY

OPEN 9-5

_

-111

II

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Don't marathon from place to place,
visit COLLI NS' downstairs shop
for all your "ba re-necessi ties"

A new shipment of cottons
for the campus co-ed has just
arrived! These brightly
colored pastels and prints will
fit your every need and give
you comfort in the warm days
ahead.
Prices range from 10.95 up;
sizes from 9-15 and 10-18.
Come in and see our collection
today!

3 C
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w'"'" .c. .

FASION'S NEWEST

The manager and staff of the Radio and Record Shop wel-
come the May Festival guests and artists to Ann Arbor.
We have excellent recordings of May Festival program
selections and especially recommend Ormandy's presentation of
Prokofieff's "Alexander Nevsky" with Jennie Tourel and thej
Westminister Choir. This cantata, which is one of the most
stirring of contempory works, has been performed only a few
times in this country, but we feel certain that it will soon be-
come a very popular work.
In addition to our stock of May Festival numbers, we have

'
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,
f
:s
' .

SySTR

I

with a SKIRT SEQUEL

from

1095

}5Li
4 ( I

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Whether you're shy 'n' modest; bold 'n' daring;
going picnicking, golfing, or gallivanting around
town, you'll want one of these wonderful playsuits
for your steady compaion. Man-tailored two-piece
styles cut to crisp perfection -colorful three-piece
styles bare-midriffed and full skirted. Bold, blaz-
ing prints-- subtle soft pastels. Sizes 10 to 20.

I

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III AN Am. I

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