100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 20, 1950 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-10-20

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

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1950
Activities, Festivities, Dance
3r.eet Homecoming Alumni
' indian Summer To Be Theme of Dance
'Supplemented by Thornhill's "Snowfall"

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

IPAIW. vnnr

T~lE TCITCAN lATT rjvW

G

Early Christmas

" ,:artinK with a pep rally and a
Union dance tonight, homecoming
festivities will come to a climax
tohnorroW with the football game
and the traditional Homecoming
Dance to be held from 9 p.m. to 1
am. in'the IM Building.
C<Uples attending the dance will
Wfhfi'into a bright and vivid at-
nibspher of Indian Summer. En-
titlbd "Autumn Maize" the dance
ij being built around a fall theme.
* * *
DECORATIONS ARE b e i n g
planned to give the room an at-
mosphere of the crisp autumn days
whichV.4re prevailing in Ann Ar-
bor:
the bandstand will be covered
h leaves and other fall signs
of bright autumnal hues, and
over the entire roam will shine
li light of a harvest moon.
-_As. another. sign of the season
eider will be served to the dancers
for refreshment.
CLAUDE THORNHILL and his
otchestra will set the musical
mnood or the event, with Russ Mc-
1by4re and the Snowflakes fea-
ttied vocalists.
Thornhill, who is reputed to
be onreof the oustanding mu-
slievAns bf -the year, has a life of
musical experience behind him.
At the age of six he gave his
..st reoital, and from that time
96 ~he Iasdevoted his time and.
effort to music.
His first interest was in the con-
ceit field, but he soon began to di-
r. his talents -along the lines of
modern dance music.
DURING HIS TIME in the Navy
while he directed the Navy's musi-
cal- aggregation, the Rangers, he
Inmproved and developed his style.
Upon hisreturn to civilian life he
organizedhis own orchestra with
which-he is now touring the coun-
try.
His music is planned to appeal
t:. almost everyone. For those
*IiMo like it slow and dreamy, he
* has the latest numbers, and he

also features the best of the hot
and jumping music.
The dance is to be a dressy, in-
formal event. Women are asked
not to wear- flowers.
Late permission is being granted
for women students tomorrow
night.
Tickets for the dance may be
purchased at the Administration
Building, at the ticket booth on
the diagonal or from any Student
Legislature member. The price is
$3.60.
According to Hugh Greenberg,
general chairman of the dance,
"It's the 'Dance of the Year', so
for the time of the year, don't
miss it."
Women Given
ExpertAdvice
So many articles, books and fea-
tures have been written about the
weaker sex, that if attempts were
made to read them all, women
wouldhave time for little else.
There always seem to have been
comments about the way they
walk, talk and dress.
MALES HAVE often voiced their
aversion to women covering their
legs with trousers or long skirts,
smoking through long cigarette
holders, and painting their lips
and nails a ruby red.
When these opinions are aired
vocally, woman is tempted to
completely ignore them, but
when faced with a page of print
she is apt to let assignments go
unfinished, dishes unwashed and
professional tasks negleoted.
Fewer' articles are written on
men, for the members of the male
sex would prefer to scoff at such
ridiculous accusations as being
lazy and always broke. Further-
more they never seem to suffer a
doubt as to their position in so-
ciety and durability.
,* *
AS YET, no one, has written a
book or literary work entitled
"Men Are Here To Stay." They all
seem to feel that every male is ir-
resistible without the use of mouth
wash and hair oil.
In the meantime, women
spend their lives - progressing
through the stages of heels, pin
curls and argyle socks.
When at last man relents to be-
stowing a proposal, a woman has
to undergo a sudden conversion
from a decorative article tor chief
cook, accountant, sock darner and
chauffeur.

GIFTS FOR CHRISTMAS -Newberryites, Marilyn Campbell,
Mary Ann Beatson, and Roberta MacGregor, put the finishing
touches on their Christmas package. The gifts were purchased and
wrapped early so they would reach Newberry's war orphan in
Greece by December 25.
54 MORE DAYS:
Houses Adopt War Orphans;
SendEarly Christmas Gifts,

GRADS - SEN IORS
"Only 14 Days
.: Left
..f r Px Appt.
Deadline
Nov. 3

By ATHENA SAVAS
Christmas shopping in Ann Ar-
bor began early this year.
As part of a dormitory and sor-
ority sponsored plan, manyhouses
on campus have already purchased
yuletide gifts for war orphans ov-
erseas. The orphans are European
children who no longer have fam-
ilies to care for them adequately.
* * *
AN AGENCY in New York, the
Foster Parent's Plan for War
children, Inc., is the central or-
ganization which helps to pro-
vide for the young war victims.
Through contact with the
agency, many houses on cam-
pus have adopted a child to
WAA Offers
BowlingClub
"Hurrah! It's a strike!"
Such is often the jubilant cry
heard among bowling enthusiasts.
Those who wish to practice and
improve their bowling technique
and also those who are beginners
and desire to gain knowledge of
the sport and its scoring will find
that the WAA Bowling Club holds,
these opportunities.
* * s
BARBARA KRAUSE, Bowling
Club manager, intends this year
that the club will "promote friend-
ship between the independent and
affiliated women in the club be-
sides, developing skill and interest
in bowling itself."
To provide competition, the
club will be organized into
teams. These will consist of four
players including a captain
whose job it will be to get the
score sheets to the manager.
Club activities will stretch over
a seven week period beginning
Monday.
* * *

whom they send monthly pack-
ages.
In many instances it is the
child's only source of clothing and
extra food.
LETTERS TO and from the
child are translated in New York
and add a personal touch to the
charitable project.
Typical are the orphans which
Helen Newberry Residence and
Betsy Barbour House have
adopted.
Newberry's foster child for two
years has been Antonio Tsalopou-
lou, a 12 year old Greek girl whose
father was killed during the war.
Her only means of support is her
mother and the Foster Child Plan.
* * *
THIS YEAR instead of sending
one large gift, each resident of
Newberry bought small gifts and
wrapped them individually.
Such things as candy, tooth
paste, and combs were sent, in
addition to clothes.
Betsy Barbour has alsq,,adopted,
a 12 year old Greek girl, Zi ovia
Spinou. Her father and. two ro-
thers. died, of malnutrition:-.and-
she is nqw supported b-yher' ol]er.
sisteg and, the dormitory. ;.
For Christmas, Zinovia, ,.wi1 .re-
ceive a large -gift box ,-of- slothes&
and food.
School Spirit-
Invades' Union
"Beat Wisconsin" is a slogan
that will carry over to the Union
dance, to be held immediately fol-
lowing the pep rally until mid-
night today at the Union.
Decorations will carry out the
atmosphere of school spirit. A
mural over the bandstand will de-
pict Michigan's superiority over
Wisconsin. It will show a robust
heroic Michigan athlete, partak-
ing of milk while his Wisconsin
counterpart languishes in the
background consuming beer.
The dance, the Union commit-
tee says, will be "very informal."
Sweaters and skits or jeans will be
appropriate attire.
Entertainment will be provided
by Jay Mills, master of ceremon-
ies, and Virginia Robinson, who
will give a monologue.
Frank Tinker's orchestra will
provide the musical atmosphere
for the dance.

ON THE IHIOUSE
By JO KETELHUT chestra dance in the Grand Rapidsk
Although the campus has been room of the League tomorrow
busy putting final touches on spec- night.t
tacular Homecoming displays and
welcoming a flood of alumni back PHI DELTA PHI, only profes-C
to the scene of their college days, sional fraternity entering t h e
big preparations are also being Homecoming display contest, willc
made for a record number of hold a house party tomorrow nights
house parties this weekend d to celebrate their winning the
* * * professional fraternity Homecom-t
A "ROARING '20s" party to- ing display contest.r
night will transform the Pi Lamb- * * *1
da Phi house into an old time the- AL CHASE and his orchestras
ater complete with a glittering will provide the musical back-
marquee, popcorn stand and flora- ground for the Phi Chi party toF
dora girls. Flapper-age entertain- morrow night: A buffet dinner willr
ment will be provided by some precede the dance.
early silent movies featuring Char-
lie Chaplin, Mary Pickford and A GET - ACQUAINTED mixer
other stars of the past. A buffet has been planned by Lester Co-op
dinner and dancing will take place at their house tonight to introduce
in a smoke-filled basement speak- the members of the Inter-Co-
easy. operative Council.
A DANCE inaugurating the PALMER HOUSE has also
third floor ballroom of their new scheduled a mixer for tonight.
house (the former Hoover man-* * *
sion) will be held by the Ta Delta THE MEN OF LLOYD, an
Phis tomorrow nigrt. A replica of alumni club, and the present resi-
the Michigan marching band with dents of Lloyd House will dance
precision timing will highlight the to the music of Ted Smith's or-
entertainment. The house will be chestra in their dining hall tomor-
decorated with take-offs on Home- row night.
coming -displays. - . *
* * *
"CORNSTOCK C R E E P" has POST-GAME open houses have
been chosen as the theme of the been slated at Kappa Kappa Gam-
Alpha Chi Sigma blue jeans party ma, Delta Zeta, Kappa Delta, Al-
tomorrow night. pha Omicron Pi and Alpha Kappa
w w w Kappa.
ROULETTE WHEELS, doormen
and stacks of poker chips will set ORCHESTRA DANCES, m a n y
the scene for a fashionable gamb- preceded by buffet dinner, are
ling party at the Sammy house to- planned by Acacia, Theta Xi, Phi
night. The click of dice will be ac- Alpha Kappa, Nu Sigma Nu, Apla
companied by the musical notes of Rho Chi, Phi Psi, Psi Omega, Tr -
Carlton Ryding and his orchestra. gon, Theta Delta Chi, Beta Theta
w w w-Pi, Chi Phi and Delta Sigma Pi.
THE PHI SIGMA Delta's "Sour AMONG T H O S E scheduling
Seven" will entertain the men, record dances are the SAEs, Delts,
their dates and alums at a "Roar- Phi Taus, AKK's, Alpha Delts, Del-
ing '20s" party at the house to- ta Sigma Deltas, Alpha Sigma
night. Caricatures depicting fra- Phis, Phi Sigs and Phi Rho Sig-
ternity life "as it was then" will mas.
decorate the walls, and a shrimp-
cavier feast will be served over red
and white-checkered tablecloths. *
The Phi Sig Thespians will also do eciclingsf&
a take-off on early silent films.
* * *
"SLAUGHTER ON 10th Ave- E gments
nue'i is the name chosen for theI
Kappa Nu Apache party tonight,
A burlesque show, featuring the
"Kappa Kuties", is scheduled for a oney-Taylor
entertainment. Miss Patricia M. Maloney of S.
* - * Forest Ave., and Duane F. Taylor
DECORATED TO resemble Del- of Media, Pa., were united in mar-
monico's, a famous restaurant and riage June 15, in Ann Arbor.
nightspot in New York, the A E Pi. The bride is the daughter of
house will be the scene of some Mrs. Mildred M. Maloney and Da-
"big doings" tomorrow night. A vid B. Maloney of Chicago, while
Gay Nineties revue is on the bill Mr, Taylor's parents are Dr.. and
-for amusement. Mrs. Norris O. Taylor of Media.
* * *formerly of Ann Arbor.
. THE ZETA BETA TAUS have Mrs. Taylor, a graduate of the
-gone "completely doggy". In honor University, is working on the Phoe-
-of Joekle's (house canine) first nix Project.
-year iA the houserthe ZBTs have Mr. Taylor received his BSE and
scheduled a celebration for to- MSE degrees from the University.
night. A large portrait of Jockle * * *
will adorn the entrance of the fra- KelerMor
ternity.Keler- orrS
tnt' Miss Rae Keller -nd Lt. (jg)
A CONSTRUCTION party has L. C. Morris, USN, were united in
planned tonight for the men of marriage June 3, in Ann Arbor.
Triangle and their dates who will The bride is the daughter of
spend the evening putting up Tri- Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Keller of Brook-
angle's Homecoming display. lyn Ave. Her husband is the son
* * * of Mrs. J. G. Hayden of Shawnee,
THE DELTA CHIS have slated Okla.
a "surpressed Desire" for tomor- The new Mrs. Morris, a graduate
row night. cf the University, was a member
* * * of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Scroll
ALUMS, ACTIVES, and pledges and Wyven. Lt. Morris attended
will attend Alph Kappa Psi's or- the University of Texas.

aow underway. dorms.

U ; A

Fashion goes to
Business or Campus
IN
Fashion's special pet this year... lighter in
weight, softer in texture . . . colorful in
hue! And so cleverly co-ordinated .. . you
can mix and match all sorts of unusual
combinations. On-the-job or on-the-campus
it's tops!
-O

Assembly's annual Fortnite will
be presented at 7:30 p.m. Monday,
October 23, in Pattingill Audi-
torium.
All independent women's resi-
dences enter into competition by
exhibiting their talents in the field
of writing, directing and producing
short, humorous skits. 1
Awards for scholarship and ac-
tivities are also presented to win-
ning houses at this affair. The
houses with the highest scholar-
ship have already been chosen.
All the skits have been turned
in for approval, and rehearsals are
now underway.

{

THE EYES HAVE IT!"
Assembly Sponsors Fortnite

See our beloved corduroy suits
from 16.95.
Dresses . . . from 8.95.
Skirts . .. from 5.95.
Jumpers . . . from 12.95.

2-piece duos-Corduroy skirts
with matching corduroy trim-
med wool jersey blouses at

Assembly, which is an organized
group of independent women,
sponsors Fortnite each year, not
only for the entertainment and
amusement of its audience, but
also as a means of giving the coeds
in the residence halls the experi-
ence of working together on a pro-
ject.
Martha Tompkins and Helen
Yeager, 'co-chairmen of the af-
fair, feel that Fortnite is an im-
portant step in bringing inde-
pendent women closer, as- well as
instilling a feeling of loyalty in the
dorms.

16.95.
Top them all with
matching corduroy
beret from 2.95.

a clever
or jersey

""OW

NO "S.R.O." SIGN ON

RECORDSVITO
"45" RPM - LONG PLAY -
Hear the Boston Symphony under ideal
conditions - in your own home
pick your time.

I

#-'

South State at North U.

THE GAMES are played at the
WAB bowling alleys. Ten pins,
not duck pins are used.
The club is a member of the
intercollegiate association to
which the ten top scores are sent
four times a year.
Tentative plans for the club in-
clude an exhibitional bowling
demonstration.
Any interested coed is welcome
to join. Bowling periods are from
3:30 to 5:30 p.m. Monday through
Thursday.

C

-.

.: .
.

'Beethoven: Symphony No. 5 in C Minor
- WDM 1313-4.51.-.............LM 1021-5.45
tBEETHOVEN: Symphony No. 7 in A

t

WDM 1360-5.51 .............LM 1034-5.45
tBRAHMS: Symphony No. 4 in E Minor
WDM 1399-4.51 .............. LM 1086-5.45
*MENDELSSOH N: Symphony No. 4 in A "Italian"
WDM 1259-3.51................LM 20--4.45
*RAVEL: Bolero; MaMere L'Oye
WDM 1220-2.51,
WDM 1268-2.51 .............. LM 1012-5.45
*SCHUBERT: Symphony No. 8 "Unfinished"
WDM 1039-3.51 ...... ....... LM 7-4.45

(

0
R
U
R
Y

N.

I

i

TCHAIKOWSKY: Symphony No. 4 in F Minor
DWM 1318-5.51 .............. LM 1008-5.45
*TCHAIKOWSKY: Symphony No. 5 in E Minor
-WDM 1057-6.51 .............. LM 1047-5.45
t-Conducted by Charles Munch
"-Conducted by Serge Koussevitzky
You can choose from a COMPLETE selection of
RCA Victor Records at the
A a WAe Af t- 0Ame n

<ci4 ' r .

I

The all
important
little hat
in soft, flattering velour

N. .

Take a new vs~iew 4 '(the Cop~m$v'u ~it

IIF

F

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan