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March 27, 1947 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-03-27

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

THURSDAY, MARCH 27, 1947

TIHE MICHIGAN DAILY

Juniors

Will

Present

JGP

for

Seniors

Traditional Play Will Follow
Supper for Coeds in League
Women Must Wear Caps and Gowns;
Tickets for General Public on Sale Now
"The Best Years," Junior Girls Patrons for the supper and the
Play, will be presented at 8:30 play are Dean Alice C. Lloyd, Dean
p.m. today in Lydia Mendelssohn Mary C. Bromage, Prof. Rhoda F.
Theatre, to honor senior women. Reddig, Dr. Margaret E. Bell, Mrs.
Following Senior Supper, to be Lucille B Conger and Miss Ethel
held at 6 p.m. today in the League A. McCormick.
will open the traditional Senio r a Rat.vc.k r

Tonight
Philippine U'
'Will Benefit
From Dance

i
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I
I
I
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I
;

COMEDI ES

Night program in Lydia Mendels-
sohnr Theatre.
Traditional Parade
Senior Parade, in which mar-
ried women light candles, engaged
women suck lemons, pinned wom-
en wear straight pins and unat-
tached women throw as many pen-
nies as they are old into the wish-
ing well, will be held on the stage.
All senior women attending
Senior Night must wear caps and
gowns. No one will be admitted
without them.
Tickets for the public perform-
ances of "The Best Years," to be
staged at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow and
Saturday in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre, may be purchased from
2 to 8:30 p.m. today, tomorrow and
Saturday at the Lydia Mendels-
sohn box office.

acted, directed and produced by
junior women under the chair-
manship of Doris Miller. The cen-
tral committee wrote the script
and' the dialogue was written by
Betty Churchill and Polly Thomp-
son.
Annual Event
Junior Girls Play has been pre-
sented annually since 1904 in hon-
or of graduating women. It was
first staged in Sarah Caswell An-
gell Hall in Barbour Gymnasium
and later in the Whitney Theatre
downtown.
Many and varied themes have
been given and at one time the
plays were very elaborate, some
having a week's run and perform-
ances in Toledo and Detroit.
For several years the plays were
written by graduate students,

BALANCING THE BOOKS-Members of the Capitalist Ball committee, who do this sort of thing
everyday in business administration school classes, happily dope it out that tickets sales, taxes, over-
head and miscellaneous expenditures will all add up to a good time tomorrow night. Seated from
left to right are Don Olson, Virginia Councell, Chairman Arthur Mack and Thomas Brewer. Stand-
ing are Ben Loveridge, Pat Woods and Ken herring.

"Manila Square,' a country-
style dance to benefit the Univer-
sity of the Philippines, will be
given from 9 p.m. to midnight,
Saturday, April 19 in Waterman
Gymnasium.
Proceeds from the dance, spon-
sored by the Joseph Ralston Hay-
den Memorial Library Commit-
tee, will go into a fund to rebuild
in the University of the Philip-
pines a library named after Jos-
eph Ralston Hayden, former pro-
fessor of political science at the
University of Michigan. The stu-
dent body here has adopted the
University of the Philippines as
the foreign university which it
will help to recover from the ef-
fects of war.
Tickets for the dance will go on
sale next week in the Union, the
League,xcampus bookstores and a
booth in University Hall.
Tim Doolittle and his band will
provide special numbers for square
dancing as well as music for so-
cial dancing. There will be three
regular dances and one square
dance in each set.
Doolittle and his band have been
featured over station WJR. He re-
cently played with great success
for a dance at Michigan State.
Women are requested to wear
peasant skirts and men to wear
blue jeans, fatigues, or other very
informal clothes to carry out the
country dance theme. Decora-
tions and programs will also be
designed to fit this theme.
Lynne Sperber, chairman, ex-
plained that the committee has de-
cided to give this type of dance
because there have been so many
formals lately.

75c cud -PIO er evening

Phone 8696

W8RP WSWOJ

i

A REAL (JIANCL1,1 FOR YOUR COILGN'FON

Costume Ball

Is Your Pin Insured Against Loss?
A Balfour gold bbbl eguard locks your fra-
ternity or sororily pin in place. Why worry
about loss - the cost is only thirty-five cents.
L. G BALFOUR CO.

', I

1319 South University

P'honc 9533

- _ _ __ _ --_-_-_ _ - - _ Ig

Complete
Selection of
Old Brunswicks
Available!
COME- SEE & HEAR
Aero Radio
Record Shop

To Be Gien
By West Quad
With a bow to Paris art stu-
dents, the men of West Quad-
rangle will present for the first
time on campus in many years, a
"Beaux Arts" costume ball from
9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday, April 18
in the Union Ballroom.
Tickets are on sale this week
through designated representa-
tives in each of the eight houses in
the Quad. Residents of several
other campus residence halls will
also attend the dance, as invita-
tions have been sent to Fletcher
and Vaughn houses.
Lee Stewart and his orchestra
will provide the music for the
dance, and will feature special ar-
rangements of "Stardust" and
"Anniversary Song."
Plans call for the decorations to
be the most unusual ever seen on
campus. Hundreds of balloons will
float from the ceiling to add to
the Parisian Fine Arts atmosphere.
This affair will give everyone a
chance to use his ingenuity in cre-
ating a costume, and the dance
committee has announced that
prizes will be awarded for the best
ones. Since the dance will not be
held until after spring vacation,
those who can not find inspiration
for costumes here can raid the
old trunks at home.

DING CROSBY
RED N I CHOLS
JIMMY NOON

and others 1209 South University
Phone 4997

Capitalist Ball semi-formal
To Feature Joy Tomorrow
Jimmy Joy and his orchestra ture the music of Jimmy Joy and
will provide dance music for the his orchestra who have played in
traditional Capitalist Ball, semi- leading hotel ballrooms inyChi-
formal affair to be sponsored by cago, Philadelphia, and San Fran-
the students of the School of cisco. and who have made frequent
Business Administration from 9 appearances on many Columbia,
p.m. to 12:30 a.m. tomorrow in Mutual, and National Broadcast-
the Union Ballroom. ing network programs. Patti Page
The limited number of remain- and Bob Dixon are featured vo-
ing tickets for the last semi-for- calists with the "Dance with Joy"
mal affair before the spring holi- orchestra.

the famous Nciv York radio station, chile these
delivered their now-famous speeches.

i
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days are on sale at the Union
desk. Designed in the form of
checkbooks, the clever ticket-
dance program will help carry out
the theme of the dance.
The "Capitalist Ball" will fea-
Crop and Saddle
Plans Program
For Semester
Crop and Saddle, women's rid-
ing . club, has planned a program
of recreational and instructional
riding for this semester.
Cross country rides, supper
rides and exchange rides with
Boots and Spurs, men's riding
club, have been organized for the
immediate future.
The emphasis will be on horse-
manship and after each ride there
will be a short lecture in the stable
office on the finer points of show
riding, care of the horse and the
history of leading horse strains,
according to Delight Scoville, pres-
ident.
There are still vacancies in the
club and coeds who are interested
in joining should call Miss Scoville
at 2-2543 to make an appoint-
ment for a tryout. Women who
were in the club last semester and
wish to remain members should
also contact Miss Scoville.
Members of the club this se-
mester who will ride in the A sec-
tion, meeting at 7 p.m. Wednes-
days at Barbour Gym, are Yvonnej
Albright, Esther Blauer, Eula
Brewster, Felicia Duvall, Verna
Edgeler, Grace Gendzwill, JoyceI
Gendzwill, Mary Lou Gork, Jean
Hendel, Karin Larsen, Pat Peter,i
Marie Post, Bobbie Strunsky, Kar-
la Walton and Jean Whitney.
Those in the B group, meeting
at 6:45 p.m. Thursdays are Bar-
bara Carpenter, Ann Crowley, Peg-
gy Dodson, Pete Fleming, Barbara
Fenker, Anita Grumet, Collee Ide,I
Jean Johnson. Rhoda LeVine,
Jeanne Plaid, Pat Dobson, Delight
Scoville and Erbara Thelen.

PRE -EASTER

SPECIAL

SELLING

OF

The official orchestra of the
Kentucky Derby for three consecu-
tive seasons, Jimmy Joy started as
a campus band at the University
of Texas and has since become one
of America's most popular dance
bands, including among their
proudest assignments the Texas
gubernatorial inauguration.
Sweet Style
The modern musical trend, ac-
cording to Jimmy Joy, is definitely
away from jitterbug music to a
somewhat sweeter style that still
retains the full ensemble and solid
rhythm qualities. Instrumenital
features of the "Dance with Joy"
orchestra include a sax section in
five part harmony and a vocal
trio, quartet, and quintette.
Traditionally sponsored by the
Business Administration students,
today's Capitalist Ball" will be the
first of its kind since 1941, ac-
cording to dance co-chairmen Don
Olson and Art Mack.
Women's Housing
Polity Announced
By Dean's Office
Mrs. Mary C. Bromage, Assist-
ant Dean of Women, recently an-
nounced the housing policy for
the fall term, 1947, regarding lo-
cal women students.
According to Mrs. Bromage,
due to the acute housing shortage
for women students it is neces-
sary to reserve all housing spaces
for women who do not have homes
in Ann Arbor or within reasonable
distance of Ann Arbor.
The housing shortage for the
fall of 1947 may make it necessary
to impose restrictions on the
number of women permitted to en-
roll. Therefore, dormitories, so-
rority houses, League Houses, co-
operative houses and any other ap-
proved living quarters will be as-
signed to non-local students, Mrs.
Bromage said.
WAA Notices
THE spring organizational meet-
ing of the WAA Golf Club will
be held at 5 p.m. today at WAB.
Plans for the spring season, in-
cluding the tournament scheduled
to begin soon, will be discussed.
Coeds interested in joining the
club should call Betsey Moore at
JhHE WAA Archery Club will
meet at 5 p.m. today in the
basement of the WAB. This will
be a regular practice period.
rfHE WAA Rifle Club will meet
at 3 p.m. today to participate
in a match with the University of
Hawaii.
PERSONALIZED I
PRODUCTS
STY LEP

* With 211 colleges represented in
the current enrollment in the four
Katharine Gibbs secretarial schools,
the list looks like a page from the
World Almanac! College women feel
very much at home at Gibbs - enter
business exceptionally well pre-
pared. Write College Course Dean.

609 LAWRENCE SriE - ANN ARBOR

KATHARINE GIBBS
NEW YORK 17 ..............230 Park Ave.
BOSTON 16..............90 Marlborough St.
C ICAGO 1I1............51 East Superior St.
PROVIDENCE 6 .............155 Angell St.

f!

This Memorial Victory Album consists of two, 10", double-
faced records. Simply mail $2.98, assured of a money-back
guarantee if not satisfied, to Michigan's Exclusive Distributor.
The records will be mailed to you direct from New York.
Mail t :

A choice group, selected from our regular stocks. Includes: Gabardines,
Novelty Wools, Stripes, Checks in black, brown, grey, green, aqua, light
blue, and wine.
1/4 REDUCED
Formerly priced from $49.95 to $89.50. Sizes 10 to 18.

'A,

FINAL
CLEARANCE
Select Group of
COL4TS

A Group of

PRE-EASTER
DRESS
CLEARANCE
$5-si-s10
Values to 19.95
Including
SPRING CREPES
and JERSEYS

DRESSEI

S

FORMERLY
$47.95-A box casual
$49.95-A belted casual

NOW

N

Formerly to $35
OW $5

It gets you-being there during those
interminable minutes before medical help ar-
rives. The suffering. The anxious waiting. The
intense, helpless desire to do something for
injured human beings.
Then-the feeling of relief as competent
hands take over!
Often it's the Red Cross first-bringing

gest cause of sudden death-accidents.

I II

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