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November 09, 1948 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-11-09

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. r{. RJ ,[.''A? ,1.p ,AV'!-)' 6J. .4U.Ca i .u g . . iRi

TUE MICHIGAN DAILY

PacarFv

- - --------

Masquerade of the Heads Slated for

Nov. 19

Artists, Actors, Musicians To Revive Ball

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Guests To Wear,
Rare Masques
Artistic and unusual masques
will veil the heads of guests at
the unique semi-formal, Mas-
querade of the Heads, to be held
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Fri., Nov. 19,
in the Union Ballroom.'
A revival of the Beaux Arts Ball,
the dance will apply all the imagi-
nation and ingenuity of students
in the College of Architecture and
Design, School of Music, Play
Production, Gilbert and Sullivan
Society, Ballet Club and Modern
Dance Club.
Tickets will go on sale today at
central points in both schools and
at Play Production headquarters
in Temporary Classroom Build-
ing. Sales will be limited to the
above listed students at $2.25 per
couple.
* * *
THE ARTISTIC twist will pro-
vide an unusual atmosphere at this
dance as the guests design
masques ranging from human be-
iings and animals to household
appliances and buildings. Prizes
will be awarded the wearers of the
WAA Notices
The women's Golf Club will
meet at 5:10 p.m. Thursday at the
W.A.B.
Mrs. Hanley will talk about the
Western Women's Golf Associa-
tion and the lessons to be given to
club members this winter.

~.ost unusual and the most artis-
tic masques,
Decorations will carry out the
theme with two 20-foot mobiles,
continually rotating in the
shape of abstract forms. Spot-.
lights will play on them through-
out the evening.
Two stages will also be erected,
one in the center of the room. The
Terrace will also be decorated as
a Parisian Cafe scene.
THE MODERN Dance and Bal-
let Clubs will provide part of the
entertainment. The remainder will
Dames Call
Meeting Today
The Michigan Dames general
meeting, usually scheduled for the
second Wednesday of every month,
has changed the time of meeting
this month to 8 p.m. today in the
Rackham assembly hall.
A white elephant kitchenware
sale sponsored by the sewing and
handicraft groups will be a feature
of this meeting. Each member can
bring items to turn in to her indi-
vidual interest group table. ro-
ceeds of the sale will go toward
paying for the members' spring
banquet tickets.
The sewing group will meet at 8
p.m. Wednesday at the home of
Mrs. Bertram Fulton, 117 Church
street. Members are to bring their
own patterns, scissors, thread and
other equipment for the glove
making project.
Transportation problems will be
handled by Mrs. Steven Spear,
6408.

be given by the faculty of the
School of Music, which scored
during Orientation Week. They'
will present a playlet entitled
"Hamlet,,Where have You Been?"
Members of the committee,
chosen from the various groups
giving the dance, include Jonas
Mullet and Karen Lindh, co-
chairman; Phil Meath, fi-
nances; Pat Baumgarten, mu-
sic; and Bernice Weinberger,
modern dance.
Also on the committee are Jack
Leadbetter, dance; Barbara. Sic-
kels, tickets and programs; Violet
Wassel, entertainment; Jim Kir-
kemo, publicity; and Laura Angel,
posters.
The semi-formal will be cov-
ered by a national magazine and
by Detroit and Ann Arbor news-
papers. Women attending the
dance will be granted 1:30 a.m.
permission.
Music .for Masquerade of the
Heads will be provided by the
regular Union leader, Frank Tin-
ker and his orchestra. He will fea-
ture as usual the vocals of Bill
Layton and the smooth trombone
of Al Townsend.
Clare Shepherd and his trumpet
will also provide his distinctive
Tinker arrangements of favorite
request numbers.

Will Osborne To Play Saturday
At Panhel All-Campus Formal
Will Osborne, noted orchestra From his large repetoire
leader and vocalist, will supply borne plays both sweet .and s
music to suit the sophisticated with a controlled volume
setting of the 1948 Panhellenic good tempo. "Slide Music,"
Hall, "Mood Indigo," from 9 p.m. own patented style, demonstr
to 1 a.m. Saturday at the IM his extraordinary adaptab i
Building. and versatility.
Late 1:30 a.m. permission will *
be granted to all women who at- IN POPULAR MUSIC hisl
tend this All-campus coed-bid, Will Osborne will be recorded,
formal dance. talented composer, as well as
Decorations for "Mood Indigo" chestra leader and top-flight
will center on a color scheme of calist.
blue and silver at one end of the Tickets for the dance are on
ballroom, a skyline with a top- at University Hall and the Leas
hatted silhouette in the fore- In line with campus tradition
ground will help transport dan- central committee membes
cers to lands of make-believe. Two wear corsages.
caricature silhouettes of m usicians -w lehoc l p intth p
will be the focal point at the op-
posite end of the ballroom.
* *: *
SUSPENDED OVER the band-
stand will be the first few bars of
"Mood Indigo." Musical notes will
separate the sorority booths CO L L ISIO N
The actual musical notes of
the evening will be supplied by
Will Osborne and his orchestra. SERarCE
Danceability is the key to his
style. The emphasis is on
smooth, rhythmic music rather
than on loud, blatant, ear-split-
ting swing.

w ing
and
his
rates
lty
story
as a
or-
v() -
sale
ague.
only
will

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Soph Notes

There will be a rehearsal of the
singing chorus of Soph Cabaret at
5 p.m. today in the Kalamazoo
Room of the League.

European Star Says American Men Are Unromantic

NEW YORK - (,P) - American
men woo women with their poc-
ketbooks instead of murmured
sweet nothings, says Florence
Marly, European movie star who
recently arrived here and: has
been taking a look-see at the situ-
ation.
Miss Marly, a Czechoslovakian,
became a student of men while
making pictures in the film capi-
tals of France, Portugal, Argen-
tina, Czechoslovakia and now Hol-
lywood.
She thinks the American man is
wonderful but adds:
"He is such a paradox. Always
he hides his good points behind
what you call samoke stack.
* * *
"HE TAKES out the loveliest
woman in the world but all he

talks about is money . . . money
. . . Money. How he makes it.
How he spends it.
"He is wildly emotional about
his wife and children. But he
doesn't want anybody to sus-
pect it. He buys his wife a beau-
tiful present, then for fear of
being thought toa sentimental,
he thrusts it upon her without a
pretty wrapping or bow or even
a card.
"When he takes his wife out for
an evening, he may be thrilled that
she looks so charming. But will he
tell her? No. He will compliment
every other woman in the party."
THIS MISS MARLY can't un-
derstand in view of the fact, she
says, that the American man from
childhood builds his whole future

around a women. He uses his boy-
hood savings to buy an engage-
ment ring, slaves to get married,
scrimps to buy his family a house.
And the wonderful quality,
says Miss Marly, is the crux of
what is wrong with the Ameri-
can man. He gets to like money
too much and becomes so ambi-
tious he forgets, she says, he
did it all for the little women in
the first place. JPretty soon he
neglects romance entirely.
In Europe, she says, things are
different. Love haking comes
first. Men are educated to make
women feel important. You can
be with a man all evening and
even if he were to say a thing, you
would know that le worshipped
you-because you are all he is
thinking about. Whatever he does
say, will make you feel years
younger, according to Miss Marly.
MISS MARLY, who has just
completed her first American pic-
ture ("sealed verdict") says she,
is not trying to pit the European
against the American male. She
just thinks European men know
how to play at love and American
men do not. Miss Marly shrugs
her shoulders and says:
"I just can't understand them
even though I love them. The
American man is a mix-up about
everything. He engages in sports,
develops a beautiful psysiqae, then
he shops to find suits with built-
up shoulder pads."

Present;ng the Most
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11
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b-5 flints .....25 per pkg.
*'Subject to Federal Tax
CALKINS-FLETCHER
Drug Stores

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NOVEMBER 20, 1948

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