I I I I . . - . T"M"
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1951
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Ni ghtclub Opens on Campus;
No 'ID' Needed for Entrance
'Little Club' To Provide New Entertainment
For Students on Friday Nights at League
GAMMA PHI BETA:
Coeds' Betrothal Announced
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Par-
menter of North Muskegon, have
announced the engagement of
their daughter, Ruth L. Parmen-
* * * I
The engagement of Peggy Law-
will to John S. Ballman has been
announced by Miss Lawwill's par-
ents, Dr. and Mrs. Stewart Law-
will of Lookout Mt., Tenn.
Students may go nightclubbing,
without the aid of ID, from 8:30
to midnight Friday at the "Little
Club" to be held on the second
floor of the League under the
sponsorship of AIM.
Run by students for students,
the club will provide the campus
with a new entertainment pro-
gram for Friday nights, either
throughout the evening or as an
"after the movie" social highlight.
DANCING TO the music of
Bob Leopold and his combo,
couples will find themselves
amidst a "strictly nightclub" at-
mosphere with tables decorated
with checked tablecloths and
whiskey bottle candle holders
along the sidelines.
Couples sitting out dances at
the tables, may also listen to
styles of various band leaders
which will be featured each
week by the combo. Friday
night the swing of Benny
Goodman will take the spot-
Further entertainment will also
be provided at intermission time
hen novelty acts and campus ta-
lnt will be featured.
WHILE LISTENING to the en-
tertainment* in between whirls
around the dance floor, couples
may satisfy their appetites at the
refreshment stand to be set up
in the club.
Members of AIM, who are in-
. cding the club in their social
plans for the year, are hoping
that the "Little Club" will at-
tract students from all parts of
Events in the life of a typical
Michigan law student will be de-
scribed pictorially at "Chancel-
lor's Court", a semi-formal which
will be sponsored by the Student
Bar Association Saturday in the
Hugh Jackson and his orches-
tra will provide the musical set-
ting for the club's first campus-
wide dance which will be held
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Late per-
mission will be given to coeds.
Robert L. Jones, winner of the
contest to name the event, will be
introduced to the dance attenders.
Tickets are being sold at the
Law Quad store, Case Club Of-
fice and by members of the Ex-
ecutive Council of the Student
General chairman in charge of
the dance is Dale Strain. Other
committee members include Lin-
coln Knor, tickets and Alan
the campus, particularly those
who live outside of dormitories
or fraternity and sorority
Open to all members of the
campus, the club will lower its ad-
mission price to 75 cents per
couple after 10:30 p.m. Previous
to this time, admission will be $1.
The counselor to foreign stu-
dents and the staff of the Inter-
national Center will hold an open
house at 8 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 24
at the Center.
The open house will provide an
opportunity for faculty, towns-
people, American students, and
foreign students, to meet students
from other lands who have en-
rolled for the first time this semes-
ter. Invitations have already been
Among the more than 700 for-
eign students in the University, 50
are new this semester. The open
house is in honor of these students.
Refreshments will be served, and
foreign women students, dressed in
their national costumes, will serve
sa hostesses. The hostesses will be:
Norika Osawa from Japan; Dr.
Nan Koh, Korea; Edith Corillo,
Philippines; and Maya Deb, India.
Travel Service-Coeds interested
in helping with the League Travel
Service will meet tomorrow at
4:15 p.m. in the League.
Workers are needed to run a
travel booth from 3 to 5:30 p.m.
each day in the concourse of the
League, to act as representatives
for contacting housing units, and
for other publicity work.
Training for travel assistance
week will begin at this meeting.
"Experience w i t h the Service
would be useful for students in-
tending to work with travel serv-
ice in the future," said Miss Mary
Watt, head of the League Travel
"The Bureau was organized,"
said Miss Watt, "to assist the stu-
dent in obtaining reliable and
reasonable travel accommoda-
* * *
Badminton - An all - campus
coed singlEa tournament will be
in full swing by March 10.
All those interested in entering
Mr. Ballman is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. P. Ballman of Wil-
mette, Ill. He is a graduate stu-
dent in the School of Business Ad-
ministration, a f f ili a t e d with
Lambda Chi Alpha.
Miss Lawwill is a senior in the
School of Education. She is a
member of Gamma Phi Beta.
* * *
ter, to Mr. Jack A. Jensen, son of
Mr. and Mrs. William B. Jensen
of Grand Rapids. I
Miss Parmenter is a senior in
the literary school and a member
of Gamma Phi Beta sorority.
Mr. Jensen graduated from the
literary school in 1949 and com-
pleted hisMaster's degree in Aug-
ust, 1950. He is affiliated with
Phi Rho Sigmas Add
Chapter to Old Tales
Of Oriental Splendor
A new chapter was added to the
old tales of the Arabian Nights by
the Phi Rho Sigmas Saturday
when they presented their party,
"1000 Second Night."
Amid oriental splendor, tur-
banned, bearded Arabs entered the
Phi Rho Arabia with their harems.
* * *
EACH MAN had to have at least
four dates who were to constitute
his four wives. Upon arrival these
women were escorted to the living
room "harem," where under the
guard of "eunuchs" they awaited
their master's beck and call.
The "harem" presented a pic-
ture out of the Arabian Nights,
complete with bright cushions,
stuffed peacocks and a fountain
shooting water into a small pool.
Across the sandy desert of the
hallway, where camels (on cig-
arette packages) lined the way, the
Arabs and their wives reached the
palmed splendor of the oasis.
Here they were served a "loaf of
bread and a jug of 'wine'." Pine-
apple punch and cocoanut ice
cream, as well as the desert fare of
dates and figs, gave refreshment
to the Arabs and their wives.
Russ Plimmer and his band pro-
vided the musical background for
the oriental scene.
Frosh Weekend Activities To Be Explained
Second semester freshmen in-
terested in working on Frosh
Week-end will meet at 5 p.m. to-
morrow in the Hussey Room of
At this time, Nancy Born and
Phyllis Kaufman, general chair-
men of last year's Maize and Blue
teams, will explain the organiza-
tion of Frosh Week-end, the
chairmanships open for petition-
ing and the ways in which last
year's committees functioned.
* * *
THEY WILL also explain the
double central committee system
which forms a basis part of the
Pipe Cleaners Can Aid Beauty
event, which this spring will cele-
brate its third anniversary as a
Sponsored by both Assembly
and Panhellenic, Frosh Week-
end will be held this year Fri-
day and Saturday, April 27 and
28. With two central commit-
tees, designated as the Maize
and Blue teams, the dance and
floorshow will be staged each
night by a different team.
Judges will rate each night's
event on the basis of ticket sales,
program design, floorshow and
decorations, and a plaque en-
graved with the name of the
Crime Expert Claims Women
Superior in Investigation Field
By LORRAINE BUTLER The assistant dean, who sta
Calling all suspicious-minded her career in the investiga
Because of their natural curi- field as a secretary to former
osity and suspicious minds, wo- lice commissioner James S.
men are naturals in the field of lan, said, "There's only one ta
private investigation, says Assost- You can't be the flighty type.
ant Dean Emma Predicker of the
New York Institute of Crimino-
MISS PREDICKER says that
for reasons best known to other
women, feminine investigators do
a more thorough job of snooping.
Only two women have gradu-
ated so far from the Institute
but they have proved that these
beliefs are true.
Miss Predicker teaches both
men and women the finer points
of shadowing and writing up re-
ports describing the scene of the
A MAN or woman needs three
years of experience before get-
ting licensed as a private investi-
gator, but there are more and
more requests for people to serve
in factories, screening war work-
ers and general plant security
Miss Predicker and her group
of students are often seen on
complicated shadowing assign-
ments up and down Broadway.
The shadowing expert believes
that women are especially valu-
able for shadowing other women.
* * .
SHE STATED that women of
different types, sizes, shapes and
ages are needed in her field of
If you want somebody to get
acquainted with a man in a
night-club, for instance, you'd
want a sophisticated, good look-
ing girl," Miss Predicker said.
"However sometimes you want
a chubby, plain girl to take a job
in a lunch counter or to hire out
as a maid," she added. V
Pipe cleaners make wonderful
beauty helpers. Hollywood stars
have learned of their usefulness
from Perc Westmore, who has
worked out a number of tricky uses
for these three -for-a-penny
For the hair-my lady dampens
the pipe cleaner and winds her
'hair around it, folding the ends
across to hold the curl in place. If
she wears a chignon, she can se-
cure it with a pipe cleaner instead
of a rubber band, and there will be
no danger of snarls.
For the face-she presses on
plenty of powder with clean cot-
ton or a puff. Using a pipe cleaner,
she dusts off excess for a velvety
finish. This is an easy way to get
powder off eye brows and smooth
the hair line.
For the hair brush-she scrubs
between the bristles qiuckly with a
pipe cleaner dipped in suds. After
brushing, dust and loose hairs are
removed from the brush with a
Union, League Offer
As Relief from Studies
Students will have an opportuni-
ty to relieve those mid-week blues
from 7:30 to 10 p.m. today at the
Union when the Union and League
present their new mid-week enter-
Planned for every other Wednes-
day evening, the event will be held
in the Union until spring when its
location will be moved to the!
League. Cards will be available for
bridge and canasta games in the
Terrace Room, and there will be
record dancing in the small ball-
team and the year will be award-
ed to the winning groun.
* * *
THE PRESENTATION of this
award-will be based on the work
of the various committees of each
team, and the duties of the chair-
men of these committees will be
explained at tomorrow's meeting
Two of each of the following
chairmanships will be open as
positions on the central com-
mittees of t h e competing
teams: generalhchairman, as-
sistant chairman, awards and
judges, decorations, finance and
The list continues with assistant
floorshow chairman, patrons,
programs, publicity and tickets.
'Birds' To Fly
Birds will begin to fly again
from 7 to 9 p.m. today when the
WAA Badminton Club reorganizes
at Barbour Gymnasium.
Membership is open to any in-
terested coeds regardless of ex-
perience or skill. Instruction will
Although the club is not open
to co-recreational membership,
members may bring their, dates
and challenge them to a game.
"Aims of the club", according to
manager Mona Pick, "are to learn
a new skill and to have fun doing
Besides learning techniques and
practicing, a doubles tournament
w~hin the club will be organized.
Faculty To Be Honored the tourney may sign up through
their athletic managers or may
At Coffee Hour Today sign the list at Barbour Gymna-
Members of the sociology and Through the tournament one
psychology departments will be may gain a sports participation
special guests at the student-fa- credit.
culty coffee hour from 4 to 5 Tournament rules require that
p.m. today in the Grand Rapids a participant play only one eleven
Room of the League. point game.
ilac. '~ pyV .
s 10 to 18. =
Separate News for S1
Pure Silk Shan
and rayon cotton ott
Light-heartd shantung bl
tuxedo-bibbed, collared a
with ottoman. White or li
Sizes 10 to 16. The skirt
faille, slim and sleek in sa
willow grey or lilac. Sizes
i - I