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October 16, 1947 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-16

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

OCT~OBER 16, 1947

TilE MIChIGAN DAILY

x

Varsity
Tickets

Program;
fAvailable

In

Uy

Hall

Booth

Homecoming Dance To Feature Prima;
Variety Show To Include Ron Gamble,
Music,_Comedy Skits, SpecialtyActs

Students who still wish to pur-
chase tickets for either the an-
nual Varsity Night variety show
Friday, Oct. 24, or the Home-
coming Dance, the two big social
events of the Minnesota football
weekend may go to the ticket
booth in University Hall today or
tomorrow.
Ruth Sights, ticket chairman
for the VarsitV' Committee, said
yesterday, "After selling more
than half the remaining tickets
for both events, it was decided to
consolidate all sales into the sin-
gle U Hall booth and the record
stores."
"In this way we can avoid any
rumor that either event is sold
out because one of the booths
Panhel Explains
Informal Rush
Panhellenic Office has received
several inqueries as to the reason
for the limited number of sororit-
ies participating in informal rush-
ing, according to Jane Wetmore,
Panhellenic rushing chairman.
Miss Wetmore disclosed the fol-
lowing information. Each sorority
has a quota governing the num-
ber of women they may have in
their chapter at one time. TITe
housesthat are rushing at this
time are those whose chapter en-
rollment decreased through loss
of members who did not return to
the' University this fall.
Informal rushing provides these
sororities with the opportunity of
bringing their quotas up to the
maximum number.
TYPEWRITERS
Office and Portable Models
of all makes
Bought,
Rented,
Repaired,

has sold out its quota of tickets.
We will keep this booth open
Thursday and Friday," Miss
Sights concluded in an inter-
view to The Daily last night.
The annual Varsity Night,
which for eight years has been the
outstanding variety show of the
year on campus, is held for the
purpose of raising funds to .send
the Michigan Marching Band to
at least one of the away football
games every year.
This year's show will feature
two hours of varied entertain-
ment, including music, comedy,
and other forms of entertain-
ment. Ron Gamble, "Detroit's
most popular master of cere-
monies and radio announcer"
according to Professor William
D. Revelli, will emcee the show
which highlights the first ap-
pearance of the year on campus
of the concert band and the
Men's Glee Club.
The famous "Margie Chorus" of
the 1947 Junior Girls Play will
give the thousands of students
who were unable to see last year's
hit show the opportunity to see
the act that was the outstanding
part of last year's JGA.
The Homecoming Dance will
te held from 8:30 p.m. to mid-
night on Oct. 25 following the
Minnesota game. Louis Prima
will bring the same orchestra
who pleased students at the
1946 Senior Ball back to the In-g
tramural Building for the occa-I
sion.
'Polonia Prance'
To Be Presented
The "Polonia Prance," spon-
sored by the Polonia Club, will be
held from 9 p.m. to midnight, Sat-
urday at the International Cen-
ter.
Entertainment a n d refresh-
ments will be provided at the in-
formal dance, to which everyone
on campus is invited. Celia Gwodz,
social chairman for the Polonia
Club, is in charge of the affair,
and according to Publicity Chair-
man Arthur Laczyniski, "You'll
find out about the friendliest so-
cial club on campus."

CoedsTo Get
Recognition
Prof. Huntley Will Speak
On, 'Why College, Girls?'
Recognition Night, Assembly's
traditional party honoring out-
standing independent women, will
be presented at 7:30 p.m. Wednes-
day, in the League Ballroom.t
For the first time this year,
Assembly will offer an award to
the house on campus that con-
tains the most women who are ac-
tive in campus activities. The
general scholastic average of the
the house will also be considered
in the presentation of this honor.
Huntly To Speak
Prof. Frank Huntley will speak
at the gathering upon the subject
"Why College, Girls?" Jordan
Hall's prize-winningrskit at Fort-
night, will be presented. Com-
munity singing will also be includ-
ed in the program.
The Assembly Board has decid-
ed to have admission to Recogni-
tion Night free this year. Women
will be seated according to the
house to which they belong.
Awards Will Be Given
The awards given will be both
for high scholarship and the
greatest contributions to Assembly
activities. Scholarship awards
will be presented by Registrar Ira
M. Smith and will be given to in-
dividuals who represent each of
the four years of college.
The theme of Recognition Night
will be the Assembly train, with
the conductors and porters of the
Fortnight party. Assembly colors
of blue and white will predomi-
nate in the decoration. Recog-
nition Night will climax Assem-
bly's program to inform campus
women of it's functions and pro-
jects, by conferring -awards and
honors upon membes who have
been most active in the organiza-
tion, and other outstanding coeds.
Committee Told
Elizabeth Myers is general
chairman of the central committee
of Recognition Night. Other chair-
men include Betty Richards, de-
corations; Peggy Williams, pa-
trons; Rose Ann Swanger, pro-
grams; Shirley Loeblick and Helen
Gregory, publicity.
The list continues with Debbie
Dubinsky, honors; Marilyn Var-
num, hostesses; and Dulcie Kras-
nick, finance.
Morta rboa rd
Mortarbeard will hold an impor-
tant meeting at 5 p.m. today in
Pamela Wrinch's room at Martha
Cook. All members are urged to
attend.

Social Group
Meets Today
Chairmen To Recruit Aid
For Various Committees
There will be an organizational
meeting of the League social com-
mittee at 4 p.m. today in the
Grand Rapids Room of the
League.
Chairman Barbara Busse will
explain the various functions of
the committee throughout the
year. Other chaiftan of special
projects will outline their plans.
Coeds will be needed to work on
the League formal, the first im-
portant activity of the committee.
The different aspects of the dance
will include decorations, publicity,
tickets and floorshow.
Plans are now being formulated
for the traditional Ruthven teas
which will begin Nov. 1 and will
be held the first and second Wed-
nesday thereafter. Women who
would like to serve as hostesses
for these all-campus events may
sign up at the ,meeting.
Another important activity of
the committee is the year-around
guide service. Coeds will conduct
various visiting organizations on
tours of the campus. Cards will
be distributed at the end of the
meeting in order that women may
indicate their committee interest.
The WAA Hockey Club will meet
at 5 p.m. today at the W.A.B.

League Council
Plans To Present
Hallow-Moon.'
"Hallow-moon," the first League
formal dance will be held from 9!
p.m. to midnight Friday, Oct. 31 in
the League Ballroom.
Inaugurating what is hoped to
be an annual affair, the League
social committee will sponsor the
dance under auspices .of the
League Council.
Since the girl-bid dance falls on
Halloween night, programs and
decorations will follow the holi-
day theme with harvest moons,
witches and pumpkins lending to
the atmosphere. Refreshments
will consist of apple cider and
donuts.
Fran Vine-Gar, a weekly attrac-
tion at the Casbah, will provide
the dance music for the event
with his vocalist, Nola. In addi-
tion, floorshow entertainment
with student talent is being
planned by the dance committee.
Chairman of the committees in-
clude Bobbie Jo Ream, decora-
tions; Lucy Saxman, publicity;
Pat Guir, programs and patrons;
Dot Ellis, tickets and Barb
Houghton and Mary Lou Dove,
floorshow.
Ticket sales will begin Tuesday
in the Undergraduate Office of the
League.

Willow Run'
Holds Dance
All coeds interested in attend-
ing the Willow Run dance tomor-
row, are urged to sign up from
9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. today in the
Undergraduate Office of the
League.
Transportation will be provided
for any woman attending the af-
fair. Busses will leave at 8:15 p.m.
from the Lydia Mendelssohn The-
atre entrance and return there at
11:45 p.m. tomorrow.
These dances were originated
last year. and are being continued
as a result of the interest dis-
played. Veterans living at Willow
Run sponsor these dances weekly.'-

i

ROSE DERDERIAN
, ,1 *

SLEEPY-TIME!

Rose

Derderian

To Make Debut

Iln

yCarmen '
By CONNIE SKAFF

coayra4

Miss Rose Suzanne Derderian,
'47M, will make her debut with
the Philadelphia La Scala Opera
Company Saturday at the Masonic
Temple in Detroit.
Miss Derdian, lyric-dramatic
soprano, will sing the role of Mi-
caela in the opera Carmen. A
resident of Detroit, she was spon-
sored by the Detroit Grand Opera
Association in the La Scala Opera
competition, and was the 1946
winner of the $2,000 scholarship
awarded by the Grinnell Founda-
tion in conjunction with La Scala.
Since her graduation she has
been in New York studying voice,
dramatics, and ballet. While at-
tending the University, she was
prominent in all campus musical
activities. She sang the role of
Marguerite in the opera "Faust,"
and in March of this year she took
the role of the countess in the
"Marriage of Figaro," presented
by the Opera Workshop Class in
conjunction with the speech de-
partment. Shealso took part in
last year's Varsity Night pro-
gram.
In her senior year ,Miss Derder-
ian was elected president of the
campus chapter of Sigma Alpha
Iota, national honorary musical
fraternity, and was a member of
the National Honor Society for
scholastic standing.
Miss Derderian has had numer-
ous singing engagements, and has
a full singing schedule ahead of
her. On Nov. 2 she will be guest
soloist with the Battle Creek Sym-
phony Orchestra and in early De-
cember she will sing with the
Board of Education Faculty Sym-
phony at Music Hall, Detroit.
Crop and Saddle

By COHLER
Be warm and cozy when the
time comes for you to enter
the land-of-nod and keep
your date with the sand-
man . . . relax in the fem-
mine beauty of these per-
fectly tailored, sanforized
Co-Jamas of fine broadcloth,
luxurious outing, or cotton
Telomar cloth. Sizes 32 to
40.

1)y r
AT BALFOUR'S
0 THis MONTH we have lots of time, complete selec-
tions, and an abundance of the Holiday spirit to help
you with your gift roblers. A very modest deposit
will place your order in roduction, and you have until
the holidays to pick it up.
It's the fraternity coat of arms that only you can give,
that makes your selection very "special" in her eyes.
L. G". BALFOUR CO.
1319 South University Phone 9553
Confidential to Parents: An Official University Ring
is the perfect gift for the student son or daughter. A
card to us will bring full particulars.
-Tom and Meredith Suckling

Xroin

$5

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Y
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0. D. MORRILL
314 South State St.
G. I. Requisitions Accepted

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