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November 28, 1946 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-11-28

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Affiliated Coeds To Sponsor
Open Sesame' Tomorrow

Sonny Dunham
Wil Play at Ball
"Open Sesame," 1946 presenta-
tion of Panhel Ball, will highlight
Thanksgiving weekend from 9
p.m. to 1 V m. tomorrow in Water-
man Gymnasium.
Panhellenic Association has ex-
tended an invitation to indepen-
dent women for the benefit of
those staying on campus over the
holiday. The dance will be semi-
formal and the women will do the
bidding for the dance.
Dunham To Be Featured
the music of Sonny Dunham
and his or hestra will be featured
at "Open Sesame." The musical
accent will be on smooth dance
pieces, featuring Pete Hanley on
the vocals.
A false ceiling will be construct-
ed in Wacerman Gymnasium for
the affair and elaborate decora-
tions revolving around the Arabian
theme has been planned by the
committee. Barbour Gymnasium
will remain open all evening to
serve refreshments to the dan-
will be put into operation for
Program Included
Novel dance programs, also de-
signed on the "Open Sesame"
theme will be distributed to coeds.

An original seating arrangement
groups desring to sit out a few
dances together.
A new coat checking system will
be put into effect in an effort to
minimize confusion when the
dance is over. Coeds will check
their wraps in the basement of
Barbour Gym and men will check
theirs on the second floor in the
dance studio.
The dance will be over at 1 a.m.
and coeds are requested to use the
back stairway down into the base-
ment and men the same stairway
to go up to the second floor of
Barbour Gym. The front stairway
will then serve as an exit. Coeds
will come up and men will come
down this center exit. It is hoped
that this plan will eliminate con-
fusion in the lobby.1
Events Scheduled
Lester Cooperative is' holding
special Thanksgiving dinners to-
day. Tomorrow Zeta Tau Alpha
is giving a dinner at Barton Hills
for members and their dates.
Saturday Sigma Nu, Adams
House, and Alpha Kappa Kappa
will hold informal record dances.
Kappa Sigma will present a scav-
enger hunt followed by a dance.

Union Formal
Ticket Sales
To Continue
The sale of tickets for the an-
nual winter Union Formal, to be
held Friday and Saturday, Dec. 13
and 14, will continue from 10 to
11 a.m. and 3 to 5 p.m. tomorrow,
and may be purchased at the main
desk in the lobby of the Union.
Additional tickets will be sold
from 3 to 5 p.m. and 7 to 8 p.m.
Monday, and 11 a.m. to noon, 3 toj
5 p.m. and 7 to 8 p.m. Tuesday. A
maximum of 200 admittances may
be purchased on these days.
The formal, sponsored by the
Union Executive Council, is be-
ing held itwo nights in order to
accommodate a larger propor-
tion -of the student body. How-
ever, students are limited to one
night attendance. Those hold-
ing Union cards may attend,
but are required to present their
cards for stamping at the time
of purchase.
Decorations for the affair will
be fostered in the spirit of tradi-
tional Michigan, with maize and
blue predominating the scene. Two
large "M" blocks will be placed at
either end of the ballroom. In ad-
dition, the season's customary yule
log will be lit.
Each cited will receive a cor-
sage at the door. During the in-
termission, entertainment is
planned, featuring campus tal-
ent. Refreshments will be served.
Frank Tinker and his orchestra,
and vocalist Patti Du Pont will
furnish the music for the eve-
"Both the executive Council and
staff not only will try to bring
back pre-war traditions to the
Michigan student body, but also,
are striving to provide a high
form of entertainment to fit the
veterans' budget," said Arthur
DerDerian, member of the public-
ity committee of the Union.
When your black and navy wool
clothes get that seedy look, one
way to clean them is to apply the
sticky side of a piece of adhesive
tape with quick, short strokes. This
will remove all lint and dirt cling-
ing to the coat and leave it dark

Petitions Due
Petitions for positions on the
League Interviewing Committee
are due at noon Monday in the Ju-
diciary Petition box in the Under-
graduate Office of the League.
Intervie vs for the posts will be
held from 2 to 4 p.m. Thursday
and from 1.30 to 5:30 p.m. Friday'
Dec. 6, in the Council room. Each
interviewee should present a Uni-
versity eligibility card, signed by
the Merit -Tutorial Committee of
the League at the Interview.
Petitions should include plans
for the positions, and the candi-
date will be asked in her interview
to discuss these plans. Every in-
terviewee will be asked for the
names of a house mother, a fac-
ulty member, and an upperclass
woman as references.
The positions open include
three junior memberships and two
sophomore positions on the Inter-
viewing Commititee, which will
conduct all petitioning and inter-
viewing for League Council, class
project, and other League offices.
The responsiibility was former-
ly held by the Women's Judiciary'
Council, which retains its func-
tion of enforcing house rules.

League Post


Dental Hygenists Are Needed
To Aid in Keeping Oral Health

One of the most important
branches of health service has
grown from the realization that
care of the mouth, teeth and gums
diminishes many oral diseases. To
help meet this need in dental
practice, women known as dentalr
hygienists are being trained.-
The University of Michigan or-
ganized its curriculum for dental
hygienists as a part of the School
of Dentistry in 1921, but until 1938
it was a one year program.
Requirements for registration
are college entrance credits.
However, many of the 52 women
now enrolled have had one or
more years of previous college
training. At present full two
years of credit is not given by
the University for the two year
curriculumsin dental hygiene
although some other universi-
ties, namely Minnesota, Ohio
State and California do grant
a college degree for two years in
the School of Literature, Sci-
ence and Arts, plus the two years
in dental hygiene.
Listed among the required
courses are anatomy, bacteriology,
hygiene, nutrition, child health,
and oral pathology plus many
courses in technics to prepare the
students for their practical work
in the dental clinics.
The field of the dental hygen-
ist is limited to examining the
mouth, scaling and polishing the
teeth, and instructing her pa-
tients in the care of teeth and
gums. She is not allowed to
treat disease, fill .or extract any
teeth. This service is of great
benefit to patients in the main-

tenance of mouth health, and
in this capacity the dental hy-
genist has become an invaluable
aid to dentistry.
Upon completion of the two
year training course, the student
in this program receives a certifi-
cate. Before she is able to prac-
tice, however, a qualifying state
board exan must be taken. At
present on'y 37 states issue li-
censes to hygenists. By law, she is
licensed Io work only under the
supervision of a practicing dentist
in an office or in public institu-
tions such as schools, hospitals, or
Today there is a greater de-
mand for dental hygienists than
ever before because of the keen-
er appreciation of the work they
do. Dr. Dorothy Hard, associ-
ate professor of dentistry, and
director of the curriculum in
dental Igiene, stated that this
type of work requiresa woman
who has - a neat appearance.
pleasing personality, poise, and a
willingness to work hard. She
must have a definite interest in
helping people who come to her,
and above all is a teacher, im-
proving the attitude of her pa-
tients toward mouth care and
instructing them how to proper-
ly tend to their own teeth and
Dr. Hard continued to say that
most of the women who take the
course are ., ery enthusiastic about
their duties as dental hygienists.
She added that "although the
hours are long and the courses dif-
ficult, dental hygiene leads to an
interesting and worthwhile profes-

Groups of coeds
"Soph Sale-Spin," this
Cabaret to be presente
p.m. to midnight, Sati
7, in the League, wi
various dormitories b
and 11 p.m. Sunday.
The serenades, writt
Cabaret skits committ
take-offs on popular
names of the dormit
serenaded will not be
as they are to be a su
serenades are directe(
Estes, singing chairma
Coeds ill sell tick
women's dormitories,
houses and league hous
through Saturday. Tih
tickets for stags andc
the admiss on price incl
thing but refreshment
ticket sales are to be
at a later date.
Paul LaVoie and hip
with vocalists Jean
Jackie Fisher, will play


Serenaders Will Preview Cabaret

year's Soph
d from 8:30
urday, Dec.
11 serenade
etween 10
ten by the
ee, will be
songs. The
pries to be
rprise. The
d by Betty
ets in the
4,i ,

ing from 9 p.m. to midnight in the
League Badilroom. LaVoie, known
the countrv over as one of radio'
finest violinists, mixing the sweet
serious with jazz, is heard with hi
own "enchanting violin."
In addition to dancing in th
Ballroom, he Kalamazoo room
to be open as a card and gam(
room. Refreshments will be avail
able in the Grand Rapids Roon
and there is to be an informs
mixer daince in the Hussey Roon
Decorations will carry out th
theme which is based on nurser

esrthis week Students Will Sing
sere will be
couples and Francile Worthman, singer o:
Ludes every- popular ballads, will offer "More
s. Campus Than You Know" and 'You Don't
announced Know What Love Is," accompan-
ied by Ann Schubring, during th
s orchestra, intermission of the Union Dance
Regal and to be held from 9 p.m. to midnight
y for danc- Saturday in the Union Ballroom.
Friday and Saturday
EMBER 29th and 30th
See Our
londayDec. 2nd
09 South University
OAKES, Manager Phone 8887




Boxed . . Personalized
21 1 South Fourth

Will Organize
The WAA Fencing Club will
hold its organization meeting at
4:15 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 5 in the
Both beginners and advanced
fencers are eligible for the club,
which will meet twice a week un-
til spring. Instruction will be of-
fered, and ladder tournaments
between group members will be
Special events sponsored by the
Fencing Club will include a trip
to Detroit to see professional fenc-
ing and demonstrations held dur-
ing regular meetings. The club is
under the direction of Jeannette
Collins, manager, and Miss Dun-
gan of the physical education de-
partment. All those interested who
are unable to attend the organiza-
tion meeting are urged to call Miss
Collins at 2-1870.






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