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January 17, 1947 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-01-17

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

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'Final Design' B0l
To BeHeld Today
Art Jarret Will Provide Music at Dance;.
Lyle Albright To Perform Magic Acts

-------------

t t

"Final Design," annual winter
engineering dance, will be pre-
sented by the Engineering Coun-
cil from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. today in
the Union Ballroom.
The revival of the prewar tradi-
tional winter ball, given by the
engineers will be semi-formal, for-
mal attire for men being optional.
The engineering theme will be car-
ried out by caricatures of well
known professors in the School of
Engineering decorating the walls.
Magic Act
Lyle Albright, a graduate stu-
dent in the engineering college,
will perform magic for entertain-
ment during the intermission. Al-
bright has been featured recently
in Ann Arbor.
Tickets may be obtained for the
last time from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. to-
day at the Engineering Arch and
in the Union for all students on
campus who wish to attend.
New Jarrett Band
Art Jarrett and his orchestra
will provide the music for the
"Final Design." Jarrett, having
been recently discharged from the
service, organized his new orches-
tra using several members from
the late Hal Kemp's band.
Before the war, Jarrett appeared
as soloist with Ted Weems and
Isham Jones, and later co-starred
in the movies with Ann Southern,
Carole Lombard, Sonja Henie and
Joan Crowford. Jarrett also sang
on several radio programs.
Navy Experience

While in the Navy, Jarrett was
put in command of entertainment
for all branches of the service in
the San Francisco area. He then
moved out to the Central Pacific
theater where he was in charge of
the Armed Forces Radio Show.
The central committee for the
"Final Design" consists of the fol-
lowing: Eugene Sikorovsky, gen-
eral chairman; Hal Walters deco-
rations; Ey Ellin, publicity; Herb
.Schreiber, band; Andy Poledor,
programs; Bill Hannig, tickets;
and Lenore Olson, refreshments.
Women attending the affair will
be granted special 1:30 a.m. per-
mission.
Troth Revealed
Mr. and Mrs. Louis L. Meyer of
Lincoln Park, announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Shir-
ley, to Preston T. Tucker, Jr., son
of Mr. and Mrs. Preston T. Tucker"
of Ypsilanti.
Miss Meyer is affiliated with Al-
pha Gamma Delta and Mr. Tucker
with Phi Gamma Delta. Both are
members of the class of '49. The
date for the wedding has not yet
been announced.
Several of the best posted fash-
ion observers make an identical
comment on the popularity of the
suede opera pump with trim leath-
er soles, white gloves and pearl'
chokers.

Union, Casbah
VWill"Present
.final Dances
THE UNION COUNCIL will pre-
sent the traditional "Blue
Book Ball" from 9 p.m. to mid-
night Saturday, Jan. 25 in the Un-
ion Ballroom.
Students holding Union cards
may purchase tickets beginning
Monday at the main desk of the
Union. Frank Tinker and his or-
chestra will be featured at the in-
formal affair.
Programsare to be presented to
each couple in the form of mini-
ature blue books. To the guest
holding the highest grade will be
given a prize. In addition, four
record albums are to be presented
to winners of a quiz program to be
held during intermission.
General chairman for the dance,
is George Shaffer. Assisting him
are Robert Olshefsky, Keith Jor-
dan and Pete Phohl.
The dance is held semi-annually
to provide students with recrea-
tion and a period of relaxation
from finals.
THE CAMPUS CASBAH . will
present its Let Down Dance as
the last affair of the semester
from 9 p.m. to midnight today and
tomorrow in the League Ballroom.
Allen Townsend and his 14 piece
orchestra will be featured at the
dance which is to be strictly in-
formal. All guests are urged to
come in jeans and plaid shirts, and
in keeping with the atmosphere
the band members will be dressed
similarly.
All tables at the campus night-
club have been made smaller to
accommodate two couples con-
veniently at each one. Refresh-
ments will be served as usual.

Tobe-Coburn
Will Award
Fellowships
The Tobe-Coburn School for
Fashion careers is offering all sen-
ior women who are interested in
the fields of fashion coordination,
merchandising, advertising, per-
sonnel, buying and styling a
chance to win one of the three
fashion fellowships they are now
awarding.
85 Fellowships
These fellowships are worth
$850 each and are good for a one
year's course in the Tobe-Coburn
School .in New York. Registration
blanks are now abailable at the
Bureau of Appointments.
The blanks must be mailed to
the School by Jan. 31; test topics
will then be sent to all applicants
by Feb. 4. Written answers to these
topics must then be mailed back
on March 7 for consideration.
Decisions Final
The decisions of the directors
and faculty of the School who will
act as judges will be final and
winners will be announced in
early April. The fellowships cover
full tuition for the school year be-
ginning Aug. 27, 1947 and ending
May 28, 1948.
The Tobe-School offers three
fashion fellowships annually in
their nation-wide contest. Fur-
ther information concerning the
awards, the School and courses of-
fered may be obtained at the Bu-
reau of Appointments.
JG Play Tryouts
Tryouts for Junior Girls Play
will be held during registration
week and the first week of the
Spring term, according to Dolores
Massey, publicity chairman.
Acting tryouts will be at 7 p.m.
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurs-
day, Feb. 4,, 5 and 6. Singing and
acting tryouts are to be held at 7
p.m. Monday and Tuesday, Feb.
10 and 11. Dancing tryouts are
scheduled for 7 p.m: Tuesday and
Wednesday, Feb. 11 and 12.

Registration for formal rushing
by sororities will beheld from 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. February 10, 11 and
12 in the Grand Rapids room on
the second floor of the League.
Rushees must bring their report
cards with them, or else a blue
print showing that they have com-
pleted 15 hours of work with a
"C" average or better and with no
E grades. A woman student who
has taken less than 15 hours, at
the advice of the Health Service
or an Administrative Office, but
who has earned 25 honor points
may register for rushing if she
presents her excuse and her grades.
No coed who has taken less
than 11 hours is eligible it l he wre
ister unless she was prevented
from taking more than 11
hours of work due to crowded
schedules, or, through an error,
registered for courses that had
to be dropped too late in the se-
mester to register for appropri-
ate courses.
In this case, she may register
for rushing, provided she presents
a written excuse from her Aca-
demic Advisor when she signs up,

Eligible Women To Register
For Formal Spring Rushing

according to Lois Cothran, Rush--
ing Secretary.
A fee of $.75 will be charged
and rushees are asked to bring
the exact change. A compulsory
meeting will be held at 7:3 p.m.
Wednesday, February 12, in
Rackham Auditorium to explain
the rules of the rushing system,
Attendance is required of all
rushees.
The open house teas will start
Thursday, February 13, and will
continue through Friday and Sat-
urday. Rushing will be over on
March 2.
1tR:viving a campus tradition
the first Ruthven Tea of the
new semester will be held from
4 to i p.m. Wednesday, Feb-
ruary 12, at the home of Presi-
dent and Mrs. Alexander G.
Ruthven.
Omitted from the list of new
orientation advisors published was
Sally Hughes who was appointed
as an advisor for transfer stu-
dents.

MARGARET tIGBEE, 3, of Scottsbluff, Neb., plays with her dolls
at an -Omaha Hospital after treatment with treptomycin, new drug
released commercially Sept. 1. Doctors who fear she may have
acute leukemia, report her condition improved after two blood
transfusions and a week of daily injections of the new drug.
WAA Announces Bowling Winners

-- i

Announcement of winners in thej
WAA Bowling Club tournament
was made this week, according to
Gwen Sperlich, manager.
Highest individual average was
scored by Pat Brender, who had an
average of 146. Mary L. Robinson
won the top honors for beginning
bowlers.
Team II of the Tuesday group

won the team - contest and will
bowl igainst the faculty team on
Friday,. Feb. 14. Members of the
winning- team are Paula Kemmer,
Janice Borok, Nina Hadden, Betty
Whittaker, and Jeannette Britton.
Highest scoring Wednesday
team which was honored includes
Emma Daderian, Alberta Morrison,
Virginia McRea; Charlotte Golden,
and Bea Richards. Two of the
Monday teams tied for honors in
that division. Members of team
ii. are Anna Collins, Mary L. Rob-
inson, Jean Bukwac, and Helen
Striho, while team III, the co-
winner, includes Karen Holmes,
Coe Isgrit, Leona Martin, and
Gwen Sperlich.

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sweaters in slip-over and
cardigan, styles in brown,

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LUSCIOUS
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and

DAILY OFFICIAL, BULLETIN

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wine. Just the dress you
need! The styles are what
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about. Come in and take
a look.

(Continued from Page 4)
Carruth, 31-13 and 31-14, 102
Architecture Building; Dreher, 31-
18 and 31-25, 205 Mason Hall;
Mead, 31-19 and 31-20, Room D,
Alumni Memorial Hall; Grosser,
31-22, 4003 AH; Austin, 3.1-24 and
31-26, 3017 AH; Bender, 32-1, 32-5,
and 32-6, 101 Economics Building;
Norton, 32-2, 4208 AH; Halstead,
32-3 and 32-7, 2235 AH; 32-4, Bat-
tin, 2219 AH.
Speech 35: Final examination
will be Tuesday, January 21, 2-5
p.m. in 205 Mason- Hall.
Concerts
Concert: Vladmir Horowitz, Pi-
anist, will give the seventh con-
cert in the Choral Union Series,

Friday, January 17, at 8:30, in
Hill Auditorium. Mr. Horowitz
will play the following program:
Mozart Sonata in A major; Kab-
alevsky Sonata No. 2; Variations
on a Theme by Clara Wieck, Schu-
mann; Chopin Impromptu in A-
flat major and Four Etudes, Op.
10; and Legend: St. Francis of
Paola Walking on the Waters by
Liszt.
A limited number of standing
room tickets are available at the
offices of the University Musical
Society, Burton Memorial Tower.
The Budapest Quartet, Josef
Roismann and Edgar Ortenberg,
violinists; Boris Kroyt, viola; and
Mischa Schneider, violoncello, will
participate in the Seventh An-
nual Chamber Music Festival in
(Continued on Page 6)

-95 u

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