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November 09, 1947 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-11-09

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

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T HE: ICHIGAN frATIL -

PAGE FIVE.

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Pcn-Hellenic,
Elysian Eve' Will Highlight
Stan Kenton at Annual Event

olverine Club Give

DQnces Nov.

21 22

This year's Greek theme version'
of the Panhellenic Ball, Elysian
Eve, for the first time planned for
all women on campus, will be pre-
sented from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Fri-
day, Nov. 21 in the lniraimural
Building.
The "Artistry in Rhythm" of
Stan Kenton, whose "progressive
jazz" has held the nation's spot-
light will highlight this all campus
dance. The strange tonal blends
and constant tempo of his music
rated the Kenton aggregation at
the top of every popularity poll of
1946.
Versatility is also a Kenton
drawing card. The rhythmic nov-
elty "Feets Too Big for De Bed"
competing with "September Song"
sung by vocalist June Christy,
whose popularity poll rating stands
besides th'e bandleaders.
Ticket Sales
Ticket sales will open Wednes-
day in University Hall and in
the Michigan League.. Wednesday
through Friday the tickets will be
on sale from 7:45 a.m. to 12 noon
in the University Hall ticket cages
and from 1 to 5 p.m. in the Social
Director's office of the League.
Late permission will be granted
League Holds
Social Evening
The League Social Committee
will sponsor an open house from
7:30 to 10:30 p.m. today in the
Grand Rapids Room.
Juke box music for dancing and
cards for bridge will be available.
Cokes and cookies will be served.
The custom of open houses began
last year as a result of the demand
for a place for Sunday night dates.
TYPEWRITERS
Office and Portable Models
of all makes
Bought,
Rented,
Repaired,
STATIONERY & SUPPLIES
0. D. MORRILL
314 South State St.
G. I: Requisitions Accepted

until 1:30 a.m. for this first all
campus chance for women to repay
their "date debts" accumulated
this year.
(lreek Theme
This year's ball will be a formal
affair with an accentuated Greek
theme. According to Lois Steere,
Alpha Xi Delta, decorations chair-
man, the decorations will follow
the Greek idea of striking simpli-
city.
Along the same theme will be
the black paper "plush" programs
displaying a silver Winged Victory
against the contrasting back-
ground.
Cimmittee Named
The central committee of "Ely-
ian Eve" is under the chairman-
thip of Nancy Hess, Kappa Kappa
Gamma. Other committee posi-
tions are finance headed by Shirley
Smith, Pi Beta Phi, publicity in
charge of Marge Zaller, Sigma
Delta Tau. and programs headed
by June Shoup, Zeta Tau Alpha.j
Edith Livermore, Gamma Phi'
Beta, is directing the ticket com-
mittee, Betty Estes, Delta Delta
Delta, is in charge of patrons, and
Ann Schoonmaker, Kappa Delta
is heading buildings anG grounds.
Decorations are under Lois' Steere
who is assisted by Sidney Steck.
EngagementY
The engagement of Betty Jane
Wallace to Robert Lado has. been
announced by her father,; Henry
G. Wallace of Highland Park. Mr.
Lado is from Tampa, Fla.C
Miss Wallace is a graduate ofI
Wayne University and received her
masters degree here at the Uni-
versity. At present she is an in-
structor at the English Language
Institute. Mr.Lado attended Rol-
lins College at Winter Park, Fla.
and received his Masters, degree
at the University of Texas. He is
now assistant director of the Eng-
lish Language Institute.
Ball and Chain
Members of the Ball and Chain
Club will hold their regular meet-
ing at 7:45 p.m. tomorrow in the;
Russian Tea Room of the League.

AWAA NOTICES~
New treasurer of the Women's
Athletic Association is Beverly
Garett, Alpha Eta, announced Bet-
ty Eton, president.
Eamintni: Open meeting at
7:30 p.m. tomorrow in Barbour
Gym.
Ballet: Meeting will be held at
8 p.m. tomorrow in Barbour Gym.
Crop and Saddle: Groups will
ride at regularly scheduled times.
Fencing: Organizational meet-
ing will be held at 5 p.m. Tues-
day 'at the WAB Club is open to
all women who have had one sea-
son's experience in fencing.
Modern Dance: Club will meet
at 7 p.m. Wednesday in the Dance
Studio of Barbour Gym.
Swimming: Members will swim
during regular times, both 9 and
10 a.m. sections Saturday at the
Union Pool.
Rifle: Members may receive in-
struction and dry practice from
1 to 5 p.m. today at the ROTC
Range. Regular practice hours
during the week are 11 a.m. to
noon Monday through Friday, 3
to 5 p.m. Tuesday and 1 to 3 p.m.
Wednesday. All dues must be in
to Lydia Creed by Wednesday.
Bowling: The WAB alleys are
open to all students from 7:30 to
9:30 p.m. Monday through Fri-
day. Men may bowl at these times
as guests of University women.
Tennis: Meeting for all mem-
bers at 5 p.m. Thursday at the
WAB to discuss change in winter
practice plans. Members are re-
quested to bring dues to this meet-
ing, according to Mary Ann Har-
ris, club manager.
Contrary to usual belief, the
nightingale sings not only at
night, but at all hours of the
day as well, according to the En-
cyclopedia Britannica. Only the
male sings, however, and in Eng-
land the nightingale is heard only
from the middle of April to the
middle of June.

'Of-the-Month'
Qifts Include
IRoses, Books
NEW YORK, Nov. 8-/P)-There
is a boom in "of-the-month" clubs
providing everything from women's
,ressps to hobbies. There are
y 100 of them operating across
the country.
Would you like a single rose de-
livered to a dear friend once each
month? The Rose of the Month
Club will take care of that for a
fee.
Would you like to receive a gift
each month - or a box of candy
- a new necktie - or some fresh
fruit? There are "of-the-month"
clubs designed to satisfy each of
those whims.
Books continue to lead the club
mnerchandising field by a wide
mnargin, but thousands subscribe
to specialized food clubs and more
thousands of Americans are get-
ling phonograph records, toys,
7adgets and other merchandise on
- regular monthly basis.
"Limited edition" neckties are
distributed on a Tie-of-the-Month
basis at $100 for the year. Only
50 ties of each design are pro-
duced and each member's monthly
cravat is neatly inscribed with the
designer's name, the name of the
design and a number.
In the musical world, Concert
Hall Society members receive re-
'-ord albums of unusual record-
ings on a monthly basis adding up
to about $105 annually. Specializ-
ing in music that otherwise is not
recorded, the Society currently
limits its membership to 3,000, a
spokesman said, because of pro-
duction limitations and the fact
that it caters to a select musical
audience.
The Young People's Record Club,
which is a year old and claims a
membership of 25,000 has as its
theme "Developing an Ear for Mu-
sic" among children.

'Final Foot-Ball' To Present
Bob Strong at IM Building

In celebration of Michigan's suc-
;essful football season, climaxing
with the Ohio State game, the
Wolverine Club will sponsor "Final
Foot-ball," an,informal all-campus
dance to be held from 8:30 p.m. to
midnight Saturday, Nov. 22 in
the Intramural Building.
Bob Strong and his orchestra
have been chosen to occupy the
bandstand at the affair. Strong
was introduced to the campus last
year at Slide Rule Ball and was
well-received by a capacity crowd,
the dance committee said. Ac-
companying the band will be a re-
tinue of talent including male and
female vocalists and a novelty
team.
Informal Mode
Tickets for the dance will be
placed on sale tomorrow at Uni-
versity Hall. Informal attire will
be worn at "Final Foot-ball" for
!Hockey Team
Scores Victory
Over 'U'_High
The WAA Hockey Club team was
victorious in the annual contest
with the University High School
team defeating them Thursday
with a score of 5 to 2.
The team game with Michigan
State Normal at Ypsilanti will be
held Wednesday. This will be the
first time the Michigan club has
invaded Ypsi territory for their
annual game. .
Hockey club members may still
arrange to attend the exhibition
match of the English Touring
Hockey Team to be played during
the Great Lakes Hockey Tourna-
ment being held today in Grosse
Point Farms. Those desiring to go
should meet at 1. p.m. today at
the WAB.

the accommodation of guests from
Ohio State.
The Wolverine Club will present
the dance as part of their cam-
paign to promote school spirit in
relation to athletic events. The
organization has been instrument-
al in planning flash card displays,
which have added a novel note to
home games this fall. In coopera-
tion with the Varsity Committee
of the Student Legislature, the
club has also conducted the sea-
son's pep rallies.
List Planners
Wolverine Club members plan-
ning the dance include the follow-
ing: Anne Sirota, general chair-
man; Gene Lamb, publicity; Harry
Evans and William Zeller, build-
ing and grounds; Rosalyn Green
and Reta Narotsky, decorations;
Arlene Brice, programs and pat-
rons; Dick Leasia, tickets; William
Masterson, refreshments; and Her-
bert Weingarten, finance.
The decorations theme will be
announced soon, the committee
said. ,
WAB Recreation
To Be Continued
The Women's Physical Educa-
tion Club will continue its Sport's
Night program from 8 p.m. to mid-
night Friday at the Women's Ath-
letic Building due to the large
turnout last week.
All students are invited to at-
tend. Activities during the evening
will include ping pong, singing, in-
formal dancing, bridge, and bowl-
ing. Refreshments will be served.
Shoe creams available in shades
of new colored leather shoes will
help to retain the new look of
these shoes.

STAN KENTON

SOPHNOTIESI
Singing Chorus: Participants
will meet at 8 p.m. Tuesday in the
ABC Room, at 4 p.m. Thursday
in the Grand Rapids Room and at
4 p.m. in the Garden Room. All
members are requested to be pre-
sent.
Publicity Committee: Compul-
sory meeting of entire committee
at 5 p.m. tomorrow in the Garden
Room of the League.
S.Special Booths: Meeting at 5
p.m. tomorrow in the C Room.
Any sophomores interested in
working on this committee are
urged to attend. Barkers, artists
and women to man the booths are
needed and are under the direc-
tion of this committee.
Soph Dues: Coeds who have not
paid their class dues may bring
them to Mr. Ione Hendrian from 9
a.m. to 5:30 p.m. in the Under-
graduate Office of the League.

Club Sponsors
Trial Periods
Of IceSkating
All students on campus in f avor!
of daily ice skating at the Colise-
um are encouraged to turnout for
the "trial" periods of open skat-
ing to be held from 1 to 3 p.m.
Wednesday and Thursday and
from Nov. 17 through 21.
According to Irene Straub, pres-
ident of the University Ice Skat-
ing Club which is sponsoring the
trial, the facilities of the Coliseum
cannot be opened unless enough
student demand is anticipated.
If the trial is asuccess the daily
skating will not only feature music
for the skaters, but professional
instruction through the auspices
of the University Ice Skating Club.
Patch sections for figure eight
practice will be marked off and
groups wishing instruction will be
organized.
All those who join the Ice Skat-
ing club will have the opportunity
for instruction by Miss Mary
Frances Greschke, former 1942
Midwestern Skating Champion and
one of the few professional slat-
ing directors in the midwest.
Plants growing in rooms will
help to warm the room by increas-
ing the amount of humidity in
the air.

___ -

I

"Home of 3-Hour
Odorless Dry Cleaning"
C LEANE$RS
630 South Ashley
Phone 4700

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The Magic Spell
OF

1:0 .

A

' 1.

NOW COMES the season that casts its magic
spell over young and old alike . . . the
busiest and most exciting period of all the
year.
EACH OF us experiences something of the
spirit of its friendliness and good will.
Each of us shares the priceless treasure of
generosity and good nature which makes
Christmas the wondrous season that it is.
OUR EARNEST EFFORT is to make your
visits to our store during this Christmas
season a sourceof pleasure and satisfaction
to you.
THE QUALITY . . . the assortments . . . the
values . . . which this yeor are available
* . will make your gift-choosing more
convenient and enjoyable than in many
years.
kI/

I

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