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September 28, 1949 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-09-28

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WVVNVSAXE EL'E.IDEBLILZ6, J.UW

TlE MCUIIGAN DAILY

Panhellenic flssociation To Bring
Danny Kaye to Hill Auditorium

New

Yorkers

"Danny Kaye and His All Star
Comedy Revue" is being brought
to Hill Auditorium by the Pan-
hellenic Association for two unique
shows, especially prepared for this
appearance, on the night of Oct.
18. .
"This is the most terrific thing
that Panhel has done since they
brought Spike Jones to Ann Arbor
in 1946," according to Jean Russ,
publicity manager. r
DANNY KAYE will be featured
with Skitch Henderson and his or-
chestra, the Page Cavanaugh Trio
and the Dorothy Derben Dancers
from Chez Paree in Chicago.
Benefits from the two shows
will be donated to the Fresh Air
Camp.
The comedian, a lanky blue-eyed
redhead from Brooklyn, with a
face as plastic as wet clay, was
unknown except for the New York
theatre, little more than a few
years ago. He was ushered to the
screen by Samuel Goldwyn as a
full-fledged star and is hailed to-
day as the truly great comedy
discovery of the time.
ALTHOUGH KAYE's films, the
most recent of which have been.
"The Secret Life of Walter Mitty"
and "A Song Is Born" have been
hits, and he was the biggest en-
tertainment excitement London
has ever seen, thegroad to success
was hard and long.
'His professional career start-
ed in the summer camps of the
Catskill Mountains, in plays and
musicals and clowning to amuse
the.customers. Eventually with
* Dave Harvey and Kathleen
Young, dancers, he joined a
tabloid musical show for a tour
of the Orient.
Back in New York, he got a
job as a comedian in the night
club act of Nick Long, Jr. Then
followed another foreign inter-
lude in London and then back to
Broadway for a role in "The Straw
Hat Review," which lasted only
ten weeks.
DURING this period he married

Sylvia Fine, one of the review's
writers and producers. She still,
writes most of his specialty ma-
terial for both radio and screen.
His night club job at La Mar-
tinique brought him to the at-
tention of Moss Hart, who was
then looking for a comedy lead
for his "Lady In The Dark."
From there he went into the
starring role in "Let's Face It,"
the Cole Porter musical comedy.
Hollywood beckoned and Danny
signed with Samuel Goldwyn.
Three pictures, "Up in Arms,"
"Wonder Man" and "The Kid from
Brooklyn," established him as a
great screen comedian.
"THE SECRET LIFE OF Walter
Mitty" and "A Song is Born" fol-
lowed and in 1948, the star's per-
formance at the Palladium in Lon-
don made him the idol of Eng-
land. He returned in November
as star of the Command Perform-
ance before the King and Queen.
Kaye is currently under con-
tract to Warner Brothers. He
does not drink and smokes
little. He is six feet tall and
weighs 160 pounds.
Mail orders for tickets for the

COMEDY STAR DANNY KAYE
will perform in Hill Auditorium
Oct. 18.
* * *
two Ann Arbor shows may be
made immediately from 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m. at the Hill Auditorium
box office. Seats will be sold in
blocks to groups who order their
tickets early.

Imagination, Bright Materials
Transform Colorless Rooms

4

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)

By MARILYN KLAFER
A few dollars, a needle and
thread, and a little imagination
can transform a bleak cubicle in a
dormitory into a room which is a
joy to return to after a gruelling
day of classes.
The basic articles around which
the attractiveness of any dorm
room is centered are its drapes
and bedspread. They supply the
room's. color and set its mood.
Most rooms seem to reflect the
personality of its occupant(s),
whether it be a rah-rah version
with pennants and dance bids
adorning its walls, or the feminine
type decorated with frills and
ruffles.
COTTON MATERIALS are as
popular and practical as ever this
year as the coeds' choice for their
drapes and spreads. Heavy cottons
are being used, as well as the
lighter, brighter cottons like
chintz. Paper and plastic drapes
are also popular and economical
selections this semester. Large
monograms are available which
can be sewn onto bedspreads. The
addition of the large initials' can
do much to liven a plain looking
spread.
Almost as fundamental to
Michigan dorms as drapes and
spreads is the familiar bulletin
board. School emblems, snap-
shots, mementos, reminders and
an unpredictable array of mis-
cellany may be found dangling
from them. The boards are of-
ten trimmed with material
matching or contrasting with
the curtains.
Bulletin boards provide an in-
expensive way to add sparkle to
any room as well as an oppor-
tunity to demonstrate a knowledge
of the principles of formal or-
ganization gleaned from last se-
mester's Fine Arts course.

BITS OF FABRIC, large and
small, can be used in many ways
to make a room more attractive
and "homey." Lamp shades, knick
knack shelves and waste baskets
may be brightened with borders of
left-over material. A length of
extra fabric hemmed all around
makes a colorful dresser scarf.
Still larger dimensioned material
may be most advantageously used
to cover a tired looking chair.
A few cleverly placed pillows
can do wonders toward creating
an atmosphere of comfort in a
room. Ready-made cushions are
on sale at most department
stores. If the selection is not
pleasing,' making pillows by hand
or machine is a simple job. Un-
covered pillow forms in various
shapes may be purchased and
easily covered with the material.
Another item which brings cheer
to a dorm room and the people in
it, is a plant. Local florists and
dimestores have all sorts of thriv-
ing botanical specimens for sale.
Also offered are gay flower pots
and vases in all colors, sizes and
prices.
*, * *
SPACE is not only scarce where
roommates are concerned,-but
their book collections face the
same crowded conditions. A few
enterprising coeds have solved the
problem inexpensively and crea-
tively. Using an orange crate, or
similar sized box, the innovators
have added paints, ruffles, strips
of material and other adornments.
The result is a new, attractive
and very useful piece of furniture
for their rooms.
Further suggestions for making
living quarters more livable and
likable include adding bright-hued
(preferably washable) throw rugs,
pictures and lamps to an unin-
teresting looking room.

To Photograph
Senior Coeds
Senior women who have yearned
to be photographed by a Fifth
Avenue photographer will have
that opportunity when they have
their pictures taken next week for
this year's edition of the Ensian.
In spite of their Fifth Avenue
background, the Ensian photog-
raphers will not be striving for
"glamour" shots, however. In-
stead, they will try to make the
photographs natural and clear,
with more contrast than in past
years.
Even though coeds may think
that this is their chance "to go all
out" in their efforts to look their
best, they will probably obtain the
best results if they dress simply,
but attractively, according to
Jeanne Johnson, managing editor
of the Ensian. Although white
blouses are frowned upon by some
photographers, Miss Johnson be-
lieves that they will be very suit-
able for this year's pictures, since
a medium, rather than a light
background will be used.
* * *
SUITS AND plain sweaters are
also appropriae, according to
Miss Johnson. Just as it is best to
avoid black lace and similar frills,
it is advisable not to try to look
"collegiate," she added.
In an effort to achieve nat-
uralness and clearness, the pho-
tographers will not give their
pictures obvious glamour treat-
ment, such as painting in long,
artificial-looking eye-lashes.
Special make-up is unnecessary,
according to Miss Johnson.
"Just wear the make-up that
you usually wear,abut be sure to
wear some," she advised.
In order that they may avoid
being flustered by having their
pictures taken at inconvenient
times, Miss Johnson urged seniors
to make their appointments as
soon a possible this week.
Bridge Meetings
Duplicate bridge group meet-
ings will be held at 7:30 p.m.
every Thursday in the Grand
Rapids Room of the League,
under the direction of Mrs.
Walter R. McLean, directorof
the Michigan Bridge Associa-
tion.
Anyone, whether affiliated
with the University or not, is
eligible to attend.
Welcome.
to a hairstyle that
will" please You!
Let us accentuate your
individuality and person-
ality with a haircut and
styling for you alone!!
Seven haircutters. No
appointments needed.
The
DASCOLA
BARBERS
Liberty near State

Buchanan-Habermann
Mrs. DeKraker Buchanan an-
nounces the marriage of her
daughter, Miss Marian Buchanan
to Rudolph Haberman, Jr., son of
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Haberman
of Battle Creek, which took place
on July 24 in the First Methodist
Church, Ann Arbor.
The bride received her A.B. de-
gree from the University in June.
Mr. Habermann was graduatedf
from the University Engineering
School and received his master's
degree in electrical engineering.
* * *
Coil ins-Schneeberger
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Collins of
Kenwood Ave. have announced the
betrothal of their daughter, Jean-
nette, to Richard Schneeberger,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Adolph
Schneeberger of Third St.
Miss Collins, a graduate of the
University, is affiliated with Alpha
Xi Delta sorority and Scroll, hon-
orary senior society. She was vice-
president of Panhellenic Associa-
tion during her senior year.
, * *
Witus-Golde
The betrothal of Miss Sybil Es-
ther Witus to Morton Golde, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Golde
of Pontiac, has been announced by
her parents, Dr. and Mrs. Morris
Witus of Detroit.
Both Miss Witus and Mr. Golde
attended the University.
* *I *.
Brauer-Stieg
Rev. and Mrs. C. A. Brauer of
W. Liberty St. have announced the
engagement of their daughter, Ev-
elyn Alice, to Ray E. Stieg, son of
Rev. and Mrs. E. C. Stieg of Jorn
Ct.
Miss Brauer is a junior in the
literary college, while her fiance
is a senior pre-medical student.
* * *
U tley-Reed
Mr. and Mrs. Uhl F. Utley of
Detroit have announced the July
2 marriage of their daughter,
Joann Irene, to Stuart Marshall

'3
eli _ inagmet .i
M!16! ( YI/ j}' V J !l V " Y V

Instruction

Reed, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
P. Reed of Howell.
The bride, -a June graduate of
the School of Music, was affiliated
with Mu Phi Epsilon, national pro-
fessional music sorority.
Mr. Reed will receive his BS in
engineering in August.
Schinnerer-Robinson
Mr. and Mrs. Mark C. Schinner-
er of Lakewood, O., have an-
nounced the engagement of their
daughter, Gretel, to Loren Thorne
Robinson, son of Lt. Col. and Mrs.
Loren T. Robinson of Detroit.
Both Miss Schinnerer and Mr.
Robinson are graduates of the Law
School with Juris Doctor degrees.
Miss Schinnerer was affiliated
with Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta
Kappa and the Order of the Coif.
Mr. Robinson was affiliated with
Chi Phi fraternity.
* * * ,
Crowley-Monahan
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Victor
Crowley of Ridgewood, N.J. have
announced the engagement of
their daughter, Ellen, to Edward
Clfiton Monahan, Jr., son of Mr.
and Mrs. Edward C. Monahan of
Detroit.
Miss Crowley, a June graduate
of the School of Business Admin-
istration, is affiliated with Pi Beta
Phi sorority.
Mr. Monahan, a senior in the
business administration school, is
a member of Beta Theta Pi fra-
ternity.
A September wedding is
planned.
White-Woll borg
Mr. and Mrs. Harry H. White
of North Main St.have announced
the engagement of their daughter,
Barbara May, to Charles F. Woll-
borg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rich-
ard Wollborg of East Detroit.
Miss White is a senior in the
School of Education. Mr. Wollborg
will be graduated this month from
the School of Electrical Engineer-
ing.
No date has been set for. the
wedding.

Save on our

I

STUDENT
BUNDLE!"
All clothing laundered, fluff dried, and neatly folded.

n Dancing

To BeGiven
Dance classes will begin for stu-
dents Monday, Oct. 10, and will
continue throughout the fall se-
mester.
A mass meeting will be held
Thursday, Oct. 6, for all women
interested in being hostesses. Mr.
and Mrs. John Lekas will give an
exhibition of the steps which will
be taught during the class ses-
sions.
All women students, including
first semester freshmen, are elig-
ible to be hostesses.
Men can purchase tickets
Thursday and Friday, Oct. 6 and
7 on the second floor of the
League. Beginning, intermediate
and advanced classes will be un-
der the direction of Mr. Lekas.
The beginning classes will be
held from 7 to 8 p.m. on Mondays,
the intermediate classes from 7
to 8 p.m. on Tuesdays and the
advanced classes from 8:30 to 9:30
p.m. on Tuesdays.

4 LBS. MINIMUM ......50c
Each Additional Pound.. .12c

The following articles are finished at low extra charges
as follows-

SHIRTS, additional
HAN DKERCH IEFS

.....15c
......2c

League Opens
Fall Petitioning
For Positions
League petitions for the fall se-
mester will be accepted until 5
p.m. Friday, Oct. 7, in the Under-
graduate office of the League.
The following positions are
open: Judiciary committee: one
senior member, one junior member
and a sophomore aid; Interview-
ing committee: a junior and a
sophomore member; Dance com-
mittee: one sophomore captain;
Merit-Tutorial committee: one
junior assistant; personnel com-
mittee: one junior assistant.
Positions are open for three jun-
ior assistants, one with bookkeep-
ing experience, on the Special
Projects committee and two jun-
ior assistants for the Social com-
mittee.
An assistant dance chairman
and an assistant music chairman
in charge of choral direction, com-
posing, lyrics and arranging are
needed for the Junior Girls Play.

SOX, pair.............2c

Dress shirts and silk or wool sport shirts slightly higher.
PICK-UP and DELIVERY SERVICE

Phone 23.1-23

are urged to attend and everyone
- interested is invited.
U. of M. Young Republicans
meet at 7:30 p.m., Michigan
League. Organizational meeting.
New members welcome.
Tea 'n Talk at the Presbyterian
Church (Westminster Guild), 4-6
p.m.,
Delta Sigma Pi, Professional
business administration fraterni-
ty: Business meeting, 7:30 p.m.,
Chapter House, 1212 Hill:
+est Quad Radio Club: Busi-
ness meeting, 7:30 p.m., 510 Wil-
liams House. Open meeting, 8
p.m. in the shack (5th floor Wil-
liams House) for any new and/or
interested West Quad residents.
Coming Events
Omega Psi Phi Fraternity:
Meeting, Fri., Sept. 30, 7 p.m.,
Room 3R, Union.
U. of M. Rifle Club: Organiza-
tional meeting, 7 p.m. Room 3K,
Union, Thurs., Sept. 29. All inter-
ested welcome.
Visitors' Night, Department of
Astronomy-Fri., Sept. 30, 7:45
p.m., 3417 Angell Hall. A short
talk, "An Illustrated Story of the
Moon," will be given by Dr. Carl
A. Bauer. Following the talk the
student observatory, fifth floor,
Angell Hall, will be open for ob-
servations of the moon and Jupi-
(Continued on Page 8)
fi~ ',

'I"

300 South 5th Avenue

0

~~

I

I

of

SENIORS!
After Commencement?
Take one of our entering
wedge courses now.
Hamilton
Business College
William at State

1

USED and NEW
TEXTBOOKS
and
SUPPLIES
for every course
on the Michigan campus

MICHIGRN UNION
foryourcg pleasure
FRANK TINKER and His Orchestra will play each
Friday and Saturday evening from 9 to 12 P.M. in
the Main Ballroom. * TICKETS $1.25 Per Couple
on sale at the main desk in the lobby of the Union
fromnWednesday of each week. * THE CAFETERIA
is open to dance guests each Friday and Saturday
evening for snacks with your Television.

PERSONAL.4-STATIONERY
JOA1 J GOULD
?.' 2a 4aad 2u«aa~e
* So~d (.m0m #00 14a~
a 04 ~2.O0 Includes Sales Tax
" & ired Maiing

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