INT ESDAY, AIMIT. Nut 1947
_ THE MICHIGAN DAILY
1D~1AV, PUT 23;1947THEMI~hGAN A-L
Foreign Students To Present
Show At International Ball
Will Be Presented'
I-M Building To Be Scene
Of Formal Dance May 2;
Late Permission Granted
The presentation of the 1947
Military Ball will highlight the re-
-21tivation of Scabbard and Blade,
National Honorary Military Socie-
ty which was inactive during the,
The Military Ball was inaug-
urated in 1924, and was last pre-
sented on the Michigan campus
in 1941. This year's dance will
be held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Friday, May 16 in the League
To Hold DancC
Residents of Tyler House of
East Quadrangle will present "Ty-
ler Hills Country Club Dance"
from 9 p.m. to midnight Satur-
day in the West dining room.
The decorations of the inform-
al dance will follow a country club
terrace theme. The decorations
will feature a putting green, a bar,
where punch will be served, and a
brightly colored awning over the
orchestra. The name of the band
will be announced by the commit-
tee in a few days.
Women are also needed to work
on the college fashion board at
Mandel Brothers in Chicago dur-
ing the month of August. Inter-
ested women should write for a
Allan Townshend and his or-
chestra, regular band for the cam-
pus Casbah, will provide music for
the formal affair. The ballroom
will be decorated with both Army
and Navy insignia of rank and
service. In addition, Navy ROTC
members of Scabbard and Blade
will fly signal flags in the ball-
Robert Ware is general chair-
man for the dance, and Harry E.
Youngblood is associate chair-
man. Other central conumittee
members are: Ben Fairman,
James W. Creaser, Richard R.
Robinson and DLuglas D. Swift,
tallroom; Donald E. Kenney and
Phillip Franklin, tickets; Karl E.
for the first time since the ar-
rival on the Naval ROTC unit on
campus in 1940, Navy cadets have
been selected as candidates for
Scabbard and Blade. This week
pledges will undergo duties and
will bear the title of "squire" un-
til formal initiation.
Representatives of houses
spensoring Michigras booths
may pick up the tickets for
their booth workers between 5
and 6 p.m. today in the Under-
Jerry Gaffney, booths co-
chairman, emphasized that the
tickets must be called for today.
PRIZE WINNER - selected by an all-male fashion jury as one
of the winning entries in the all-weather, all-purpose coat division.
Fashioned of tattersall cheek, it has patch pockets, dressmaker
cuffs and detachable hood. As a rainy day rig it combines pert-
ness and protection.
The sixteenth annual Inter-fra-
ternity Council Ball, to be held
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday, May
2, at the Intramural Building, will
mark the high point of an entire
Fraternity parties will be ap-
proved for Saturday. May 3. Ac-
cording to Chuck Lewis, publicity
chairman, " the Inter-fraternity
Council is encouraging as many
houses as possible to plan parties
for that night.
Ticket sales will be limited to
affiliated men, and tickets are be-
ing distributed through the under-
graduate fraternities. Money for
tickets sold must be turned in to
the IFC office by Wednesday, April
Women students have been
granted 1:30 a.m. permission for
the formal affair. Corsages will
be worn only by guests of cen-
tral committee members.
MacBarnum, Delta Kappa Ep-
silon, is general chairman for the
1947 IFC Ball. Committee heads
are Jim McCobb, Alpha Delta Phi,
tickets; Chuck Lewis, Sigma Alpha
Mu, publicity; Fred Prince, Psi
Upsilon, building; Bill Oberfelder,
Zeta Beta Tau, programs and pa-
trons; and Henry Meyer, Delta
Kappa Epsilon, decorations.
Today in WAB
1HE Pitch and Putt Club, WAA
organization for golfers, will
offer lessons for members at 5:10
p.m today in the WAB.
Instructions will be given by
Mrs. Stewart Hanley. Women are
requested to bring soft and hard
balls and their own golf clubs if
THE WAA Camp Counselors1
Club will meet at 7:30 p.m. to-
today in the WAB Lounge.
The program, including story
telling, singing, paper-bag dra-
matics and other campfire activi-
ties, has been planned for coeds
who will be counselors for the first
time this year.
THE DEADLINE for entries in
the WAA Tennis Club all-
campus women's doubles tourna-
ment is set for Friday.
Play in the tournament will be-
gin Monday. The mixed doubles
tournament is open to club mem-
bers and their guests. Entries
should be placed in the box at the
desk in the WAB. Men may place
their names in the box or call
Sally Wahr at 24471 before Fri-
There will be a compulsory
meeting for all members of Sen-
ior Society at 7:00 p.m. today in
the League. The room will be
posted on the bulletin board in
Wearing their native co,,turnes,
foreign students will present a col-
orful program during the inter-
mission of the annual Interna-
tional Ball, to be held from 9 p.m.
to 1 a.m. Friday, in the Union Ball-
A French Quintet with Pierre
Raynaud, Philippe Roulier. Fer-
dinand Dierkens, Lillian Loveland
and Georgette Aiken will open the
entertainment by singing old
Continuing the program will
be a Mexican Tarsacan Indian
Dance by Mrs. Tula Kurath, who
will dance the ritual "La Sem-
bradora" is typical native cos-
tume. A Spanish Dance will fol-
low, featuring June Collins and
Singing popular South American
songs will be Raul Villalta, and
Oscar Rivas. Additional French'
ballads will be sung by Raynaud
accompanied by Miss Loveland.
Nahide Ozgumus. a student at
Mlichigan State College, will con-
clude the entertainment with a
number :f Turkish songs.
Frank Tinker and his orchestra
will provide dance music for the
affair. Tinker is featured at the
weekly Union Dances. Decorations
will center around a geographical
The ball will complete the ac-
tivities of International Week,
which is sponsored jointly by the
Ann Arbor Junior Chamber of
Commerce and the International
Students Committee of the In-
Open to the entire campus, the
dance is presented to raise money
to benefit the Emergency Fund for
colleges and universities through-'
out the country will meet at the
fourth Annual College Forum on
Soviet-American relations, spon-
sored by Mademoiselle Magazine
to be held Saturday at the Hotel
Commodore in New York City. .
Carla Mullendore, '48, will repre-
sent the University at the Forum.
Miss Mullendore is a political sci-
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> Authorities on international re-
lations and journalists and for-
eign correspondents who have
served in the areas under discus-
sion will speak at the Forum, clari-
fying issues involved. Joseph
Barnes, foreign editor of the New
York Herald Tribune, will serve
as general chairman.
Speakers will include Owen Lat-
timore, director of the Page School
of International relations at John
Hopkins University; Prof. John
Hazard of the Russian Institute
of Columbia University; Marshall
MacDuffie, director of the Euro-
pean Bureau of FEA and chief of
the UNRRA mission to the Uk-
raine; and James B. Reston, au-
thor and New York Times corres-
The Forum will also include stu-
dent discussions of the issues and
a student panel representing five
leading colleges.and reporting stu-
dent activities on these five cam-
puses that bear on the question
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By JEAN WHITNEY
PRINT DRESSES of silk and
rayon have come to stores this
spring in a great profusion of col-
ors, styles and designs.
Of the rayon dresses seen re-
cently one is of a delicate Paris
rose print. Buttoning down the
front with a V-neck, it is simple
and attractive and creates a
ANOTHER DRESS with buttons
down the front has a round
neckline with a string bow and
short full sleeves. The skirt is
rather full, having unpressed
pleats. It is fashioned of an un-
usual print in a design of squares.
Also with a pleated skirt is a cap-
sleeved dress, featuring beautiful
diagonal draping. It has a cape
effect in back continuing the
Softly tailored in a "Hallelu-
TO GET YOUR
STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BLDG.
MON.- FRI. 1-5 P.M.
jah" print is a casual, feminine
dress with pearl-buttoned cuffs
and shirt front. The collar
ties with a black bow and the
skirt has unpressed pleats.
T HESE NEW DRESSES are
molded and draped to flatter
the feminine figure. The sleeves
vary from the merest suggestion of
a cap sleeve to full bishop sleeves
with deep cuffs. Necklines are
either a deep square or V or go to
the other extreme and are high
and round, many tying in a bow.
Skirts are fully pleated or
slim and narrow, some having
peplums and bow-tie backs.
Matching accessories, such as
hats, gloves, bags, parasols and
hoods come with many dresses.
MATERIALS this spring are
printed in many unusual de-
signs and attractive combinations
of colors. One print with tiny
birds in flight formation can be
had in black and white, navy and
white or navy and lime. Many
dresses combine pastels with
darker colors, such as pink, gray
and black on white, and pink and
lime on black.
Turquoise, grass green, gold,
neon blue, tangerine, acid, green,
luggage and shrimp pink are some
of the other, colors being shown.
Plaids, stripes and polka dots are
also very popular this season.
Miss Carol Siebert, Sales Manager, 1947 Michiganensian
Student Publications Bldg., Ann Arbor, Michigan
Enclosed find check for}$5.00 in payment for
a 1947 MICHIGANENSIAN. Please mail receipt to:
Ann Arbor address: ....Phone:
This coupon must be received by the MICHIGAN.
ENSIAN before the deadline, April 26, 1947.
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