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November 13, 1946 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-11-13

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vD r A Ivz~


'Open Sesame' Dance

To Highlight Thanksgiving Week End


Annual Panhel Ball'




Of Sonny Dunham
Tickets To Be Sold to Affiliated Coeds;
Women Students Will Have 1 :30 Permission

Highlighting Thanksgiving week-
end, "Open Sesame," the 1946 pre-
sentation of the Panhel Ball, will,
feature the music of Sonny Dunham
and his orchestra from 9 p.m. to
1 a.m., Friday, Nov. 29, in Waterman
Dunham's sixteen piece orchestra
is noted in the music\world for the
rhythmic appeal of its smooth dance
arrangements. Sonny Dunham does
many of his own -arrangements and
is one of the few professional mu-
sicians accomplished on both the
trumpet and trombone.
Tickets have already gone on
sale and are available through
Panhellenic representatives in the
sorority houses. "Open Sesame' is
also open to all affiliated graduate
students and alumnae, who will
also be required to get their tickets
through their sorority houses on
Late permission will be granted
until 1:30 a.m. for coeds attending
this semi-formal dance. "Open Ses-
ame" will be one of the few women-
bid affairs to be given on campus
this year. Although the ball will be
Amateur Theatre
To Hold Tryouts
The Ann Arbor Theatre group, in-
active during the war, will hold try-
outs for their first production at
7:30 p.m. today and tomorrow at the
home of A. B. Crandell, 1407 S.
State St.
The group plans to present three
major productions this year, and
"My Sister Eileen" will be the first
play given. There are 21 male and
six female parts in the play, and
anyone interested in any phase of
amateur theatricals is urged to at-
tend the tryout meeting.
Marie D. Miller, who was formerly
assistant director of the Houston
Little Theatre in Houston, Texas,.will
direct the play. The group is "par-
ticularly anxious to have University
students in the cast," according to
the director. Victor H. Lane, Jr., is
president of the group.

semi-formal, men owning tuxedos
are urged to wear them.
Novel programs, designed on the
"Open Sesame" theme, will be dis-
tributed to coeds, and refreshments
for the dancers will be available in
Barbour Gymnasium. An unusual
arrangement to facilitate groups
who wish to sit out a few dances
has also been planned. - The com-
mittee promises to go all out on
a pre-war basis on the decorations
for "Open Sesame."
Panhel ball is under the general
chairmanship of Polly Thompson,
Alpha Phi, end Kay McCord, Pi Beta

American Folk
Dance Group
Will Organize
Everyone on campus interested in
forming an American Country Dance
Club is invited to attend an organi-
zational meeting at 7:30 p.m. to-
morrow in Waterman Gymnasium.
The club will be designed to meet
the interests of those desiring to
learn country dancing or practice
the dances, and instruction in calling
square dances will be given by How-
ard X. Leibee, assistant supervisor
of physical education at Waterman
All University students, including
married veterans 'and their wives,
and faculty members are welcome to
join. Plans for club activities will be
formulated at the initial meeting
and there will also be some dancing
under the direction of Mr. Leibee.
Throughout the semester instruc-
tion will be given in various styles
of square dancing originating in dif-
ferent sections of the country in-
cluding the Ozarks, Canada, New
England, the Smoky Mountain range
and the far West. Members will also
be given an opportunity to learn
polkas, mazurkas, schottishes, waltzes
and the varsouvienna, which is a
combination of the waltz and schot-
tish originating in Poland.
Underwriters Plan
Activities for Year
At Social Meeting
The Underwriters group, an organ-
ization for all women students who
are earning their room and board by
providing household assistance in
private homes, recently held a get-
acquainted meeting in the League.
The group wants to become rec-
ognized as a campus organization,
and has received permission to send
a representative to the League house
presidents' meeting. The Underwrit-
ers plan to act as a group as indi-
vidual League houses do, and will
participate in " League house tea
gee SRings
717 North University Ave.
°o o -,sce-cog

Michigan Diag
Etiquette Book
To Go on Sale
"Michigan Diag," the short-cut
beaten path to campus custom and
conduct etiquette book, put out by
the League Social Committee, will
be placed on sale Monday and Tues-
day on the campus diagonal and at
the League desk.
The pamphlet was distributed to
new coeds during orientation week
and will now be available to all wo-
men. This is the first of its kind to
be edited by and for coeds.
The editor is Betty Needham, '46,
assisted by Dorothy Wants, '46, and
Estelle Klein.
Cleverly illustrated by Joan Read,
the booklet contains do's and don't's
of campus social life.
Stressing social finesse, the editor
writes, "Custom is the result of pat-
terns of living and tradition passed
down from one class to another.
Herewith are collected some of the
rules and regulations, as well as the
customs and traditions, that make
you, the University women, a part of
Michigan, and Michigan a part of

Record Dance
Will Be Qiven
By AVG Today,
The American Veterans Committee
will sponsor the fifth in its series
of weekly mixer dances from 2 to 5
p.m. today in the League Ballroom.
The dances, presented every Wed-
nesday afternoon, have become a
campus institution and more than
500 students have attended them in
the past. Dancing will be to records
and the committee promises a wide
selection of both old and new songs,
including many regests made at pre-
vious mixers.
The League coke bar will be open
for refreshments during the after-
noon, and the decorations will be
the same as those of the Campus
Casbah. The AVC dances provide a
mid-week activity where veterans
and women students may meet in an
informal atmosphere.
Hosts and hostesses-"will help with
introductions, and all students are
urged to drop in at the mixer after
or between classes.

WAA To Sponsor Hostel Trips,
Hikes for Hardy Nature Lovers
By BARBARA McNEIL and cookies for dinner, and a break-
Hikes, cookouts, and camping trips fast of eggs and all the trimmings.
designed to fit any outdoor lover's Amateur cooks have plenty of oppor-
needs are sponsored throughout the tunity to demonstrate all their skill
year by the WAA Outing Club. in wrangling with a stubborn fire.
Overnight hostel trips are especial- Hostelling invites only minor
ly popular, and several have been casualties, and these vary some-
planned for this year with one hav- what with the method of transpor-
ing been held recently. Weather tation. On bicycle trips, the most
dampens no spirits on a trip such serious mishap is of course the flat
as this, according to the six coeds tire, and with luck that will occur
and instructor who braved the storm before the group loses sight of the
on their three-hour bicycle ride to WAB. The only other disaster be-
Saline. falls the unlucky rider who slips
and incurs a skinned knee or two!
Hostellers sleep in a regular
yostel, sep i h rular Outing Club activities are open to
yuhhostel, equipped with bunksal women on campus, including
and mattresses. The hostel in Sa- all-mentenfesmen.,Thncluding
line is located on a large incor- first-semester freshmen. The group
parated farm, which specializes in meetsinCoopration with theCala
dairying and dairy products. Over
144 winter seasons, and is under the di-
100 cattle belong to this farm, andwnersansndih drthd-
groups bwhich aretsendi, ngdhe rection of Joan Richardson.
groups which are spending the "Outing Club functions during the
night at the hostel are welcome to entire year, and all those who are
watch milking and processing of interested in taking part in our pro-
the milk.
gram are welcome to attend," Miss
Ingenuity plays a large part in as- Richardson said. Those who wish to
sembling food for a hostel trip. A learn more about outing activities
typical menu may consist of hot dogs are urged to call Miss Richardson
in baked biscuit dough, salad, apples, at 3018.


. . . To Play Here

p .
.-, - t

a gay Basque
by " Carlye .. .
festive pastel wool jersey for the Holidays .
sewn with garlands and flowers of
appliqued lace . . . bow-tied at the throat
and tiny waist . .. in luscious pink or
pistachio ..junior sizes 7 to 15.

Phi, assistant chairman also in
charge of finance. Jane Quail, Delta
Delta Delta, is chairman of the pa-
trons committee and Jean Lee Van
Leeuven, Gamma Phi Beta, is chair-
man of the programs committee.
Shirley August, Alpha Epsilon Phi,
is in charge of the publicity and
Mary Buckmaster, Kappa Kappa
Gamma, heads the refreshment
committee. The decorations com-
mittee is under the direction of Mary
Alice Cheney, Alpha Gamma Delta,
and Jerry Gaffney, Delta Gamma,
is in charge of ticket sales.

Belier Dresses in the Circle Room


arr "C-

a 6
\ t .


il7ora ccfemora tie


confidently casual
sports favorite .. .
classic topper in Worumbo covert.. . . tailored
handsomely, carefulFy finished with welt
seams, handpicked edges and bone buttons . .
in red, green, brown or black ... size 10 to 18.

(Arijima . . .

. w. .
... 1,
,- r
! ,.:, ..
T ,"



Coats in the.Blue Room


ti;::. y
.::f ,

Purple Lilac Toiletries

Like a fresh bouquet . . . dewy, enchanting .. .
like deep purple lilacs picked after a
spring rain. Ann Haviland fills flacons
with fragrance, brims boxes with beauty,

Perfume, 3.50 and 6.50 .. .
Toilet Water, 1.50, 2.75 and
4.75. . . Sachet pillows, 2.50
and 4.50 .. . Dusting Pow-
der, 2.50.. . Bath Powder,
5.00 . . . Grecian Bath Oil,


Connie flattie

- '

isi rich black suede .. .
prettily perf'd . . a gay companion for all the
casual things you wear . . . a Connie lo-heeler that's
young in spirit . . . teams beautifully with suits

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