WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1950
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
In a true festive spirit, complete
with red and white checked table
cloths, candles, and even cigarette
venders, the Faculty Women's
Club staged their "Cabaret" last
night in the ballroom of the Un-
Prof. A. D. .Moore was the mas-
ter of ceremonies for the eve-
A true barber shop quartet was
led by Prof. Herbert Wagner.
Singing with him were Profes-
sors Francis Curtis, Philip Duey,
anct Harold Haugh.
Mrs. Hans Kurath performed a
Twentieth Century Rain Dance.
A magic exhibition was given by
Prof. Wilfred Eiteman.,
Violin Vagaries were rendered
by Mrs. Kenneth Davis and ac-
companied on the piano by Mrs.
Mountain dances were done by
Esther Pease, Mrs. Jerry Miller,
and Mrs. Valerie Moffett.
The oral finale was led by
Prof. Haugh, with the audience
Chairman for the evening's
program was Mrs. Leonard Him-
T a++++M+u HIGa A N AT PAGE FIVEL
MARTHA JEAN ERTLE
* * *
Social Functions et Scene
For Betrothal Announcements
To Highlight Variety
Of Casual Dresses
The approaching holidays will
bring with them many party in-
For informal dinners and par-
ties, both here and at home, pas-
tel tinted wool jerseys and sheer
woolens will be popular items in
the holiday wardrobe.
THE ARE ADAPTABLE to many
needs, lending themselves well to
jewelry. They may be enlivened by
the sparkle of rhinestones or the
glint of gold.
Displayed by fashion leaders
are 'dresses of lightweight wool,
one with cuffed sleeves set in
with a diagonal cut from the
base of a mandarin neckline.
Another wool jersey dress falls
in easy folds from the neck to the
hem and is caught at the waist
with a leather belt.
THE SIMPLICITY of a dress
often marks its style. A scooped
neckline and capped sleeve - en-
semble is dressed up by the addi-
tion of gold buttons and kid belt
is a fashion first. A fringed stole
adds a final touch.
A neutral oatmeal-toned out-
fit of kasha wool has, character
added through accents of black
velvet at the collar, on the top
of peg-top pockets, in a double
row of buttons and on sleeve
Also seen on the fashion parade
is a steel gray dress made from
sheer tucked wool. It is enhanced
by the addition of a rhinestone
Another wool jersey is simply
styled, with a surplice neckline
which may be squared with the aid
of clips. A slim skirt and belt
complete the dress.
Fencing Club-The 'Ensian pic-
ture will be taken at 5 p.m. today
at the WAB.
. * *
Basketball Club-Members will
meet at 4 or 5 p.m. tomorrow in
Barbour Gymnasium. New mem-
Soph Cabaret Publicity Stunts
Arouse Curiosity on Campus
GUEST DANCER-Fumiko Koide, Japanese student, is shown
watching Michi Ota perform one of the graceful steps in "The
Dance of the Cherry Blossom," following a faculty dinner given
at Mosher Hall last week. University administrators, faculty mem-
bers and Japanese students were invited by Mosher coeds to the
dinner and evening program.
CAUSE FOR TEARS?
Arouse ndivnant Comments
An enthusiastic sophomore co-
ed, clad, in flaming red pajamas
and headdress, has been causing
startled expressions on campus
countenances the past week.
Students have been awakened
out of pre-lecture slumbers to
watch this weirdly-garbed figure
dash through their classrooms.
They quickly realize that this
is another original publicity stunt
being staged by sophomore women
when they observe the sign car-
ried by the "flaming coed." The
sign reads, "See the Real Flame at
The sophomore women have
been busy all week enlivening the
campus with their unusual tricks
to arouse curiosity and interest in
"Bewitched Bayou," the 1950
Sophomore Cabaret which will be
given Friday and Saturday nights.
Under the direction of Alice
Spero, stunts chairman, the coeds
have been devising such schemes
as a "walking" matchbox, with
the slogan, "You can't match
Soph Cab," and a "walking" tree
with the advice, "Don't be out on
a limb, go to Soph Cab," printed
on the trunk.
The "sophomore circle" was
brightened considerably this week
when the coeds discovered that
their three-dimensional poster,
We have a new
314 S. State St.
which, had mysteriously disap-
peared last week, reappeaed just
as mysteriously on the diag.
Floorshow and Cabaret tickets
are being sold from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. today and tomorrow in the
Union, Administration Building,
League and Angell Hall.
Pat Breon, chairman of the
interviewing committee will be
guest speaker at the second ac-
tivities workshop meeting at 5
p.m. today in the interviewing
room of the League Under-
There will be a mass meeting
for all members of the publicity
committee of JGP at 7 p.m.
today in the League.
Women working on the post-
er, stunts or Daily publicity
committee have been requested
At their own wedding anniver-
sary party Mr. and Mrs. k. J.
Ertle of Cleveland Heights an-
nounced the engagement of their
~daughter, Martha Jean, to Fred-
S. . . from . . .
Smartest Hosiery Shoppe
Michigan Theatre Bu'ilding
erick H. Reiter, son of Mrs. Fred-
erick R. Reiter and the late
Frederick R. Reiter of Baltimore,
Miss Ertle is a senior in the
Mr. Reiter graduated from the
University in 1949 and received
his M. S. degree in geology here
A July wedding is planned.
* * *
At a dinner party held recently
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Pioch of De-
troit, announced the engagement,
of their daughter, Beverly Ann, to
James L. Holdridge of Ypsilanti.
Miss Pioch is a senior in theE
University'sSchool of Nursing,
and Mr. Holdridge is a senior at
the Michigan State Normal Col-
lege at Ypsilanti.
The couple has not set a date
for the wedding.
222 Nickels Arcade
Read Daily Classifieds
The television industry created
turmoil recently with an advertise-
ment, which was headlined "There
are some things a son or daughter
won't tell you!"
The ad showed a tearful girl
being consoled by her serious-faced
brother, both frustrated because
their family had no television set.
The advertisement read, "No,
your daughter won't ever tell you
the humiliation she's felt in beg-
ging those precious hours of tele-
vision from a neighbor."
It continued, "You give your
child's body all the sunshine and
fresh air and vitaminsyou can.
How about sunshine for his mor-
ale? How about vitamins for his
Representatives of family ser-
vice agencies protested against this
particular advertisement. They ob-
jected to pressure being placed up-
on parents who either do not want
television sets or can not afford
The family service workers also
disliked the ad because they said
it tended to make children without
television sets in their homes feel
One newspaper was so perturbed
by the advertisement that it dis-
continued Angelo Patri's column
because he had endorsed the ad.
Adolf won the world's unpopularity
contest. But anybody can be just plain
unpopular, who lets bad breath offend.
Buy BREATH-O-LATOR, the scien-
tific mouth inhaler that kills breath
odors instantly. BREATH-O-LATOR
contains Neutragen (each wafer good
for two weeks; refills 3 for 250). Just
breathe in deeply, twice. Breath is ab-
solutely clean-not scented. Harmless.
"Keep a fresh breath in your pocket."
Get BREATH-O-LATOR, at all good
drug counters. (A Bing Crosby Re-
search Foundation project.)
For a It ECORD Christnas
GIFT SUGGESTIONS FOR EVERYONE
LEADING THE WIT PARADE:
bers may still join. * r i ennis D ance
Officials Club-Members will
meet at 10:30 a.m. Saturday in P i Lnue
Barbour Gymnasium for the last ( bIAIO (S
practice in officiating before their
rating tests. There is still a chance for coeds
interested in working on Tennis
Ball, a spring event co-sponsored
by the Women's Athletic Associa-
tion and the Union, to petition.
Interviewing is being held today
Women may still sign up for an
interview appointment in the Un-
dergraduate Office in the League.
Plans, including a week-end of
merriment and festivities, have
been discussed as possibilities for
this year's Tennis Ball.
Some novel activity such as a
soap box derby may be in the of -
fing and the co-chairmanship for
this event is among those being pe-
Other jobs include the Saturday
night event co-chairman, secre-
tary, and co-chairmen of refresh-
ments, tickets, publicity, programs,
decorations, and entertainment.
These co-chairmen w ill be
matched by personnel chosen from
the ranks of Union membership.
Saint-Saens' Carnival of the Animals
Ogden Nash Verses read by Noel Coward
FOR YOUNGER CHILDREN ON YOUR LIST:
Prokofiev's Peter and the Wolf
Boston Symphony under Koussevitzky
Eleanor Roosevelt, narrator
Victor LM 45
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AND JUST STRAIGHT MUSIC -
BERLIOZ: Harold in Italy
Vienna Symphony under Moralt
CHOPIN--Mazurkas; Horowitz, piano
Vox PN 6700
AND MANY MORE AT
300 South Thayer
Just West of Hill Auditorium
On The Campus
619 East Liberty
121 South Main
as advertised in
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