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November 14, 1947 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-11-14

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UnionTo Honor
Intermission Entertainment
t Will Feature Student Talent
Ju-Hon-So Ball,Union sponsored giant slide rules over the entiance
dance honoring Sphinx and Tri- to the ballroom with the band-
angle junior men's honorary so- stand opposite converted into. on
cieties will be held from 9 p.m. to Egyptian boat. At one end of the
midnight today in the Union ball- room will be a huge Sphinx head
foom. facing the Triangle insighia t the




Ju-Hon- So



Special intermission entertain-
ment has been planned featuring
Jerry Hans playing boogie woogie
at the piano; Jerry Rose, ma-.
rimba soloist formerly featured at
varsity night; an Egyptian quar-
tet; and an interpretative dance
before a sultan to a theme from
Scheherezade by six members of
Alpha Gamma Delta.
Frank Tinker and his orches-
tra, who have been featured at
the weeklyaUnion dances for
over a year will provide the
music for the ball which is open
to all students.
Decorations will follow an Egyp-
tian theme interspersed with engi-
neer symbols and will include two


i .

l e s

other end. Special dance pro-
grams have been designed to fol-
low the decoration scheme.
Tickets for the specialty dance
will cost the same as for all
regular Union dances, and -sales¢
are open to all men on campus.
Members of Sphinx and Tri-
angle are chosen from students int
the literary college and School of
Engineering, respectively, for out-
standing participation in campuss
Bob Gregg is general chairman
of the dance, and is assisted by FRANK TINKER
Bill Curry, in charge of entertain- --~~~~~-_~-~-_
ment; Dale Coenan and John Pan T k ..
Lindquist, decorations; and Bob P nhel cke
Ticket sales for this year's Pan-
HOE SALON hellenic presentation of "Elysian
Eve," to be held from 9 p.m. to 1
a.m. Friday, Nov. 21 in the In-
t'amural building, will continue
throughout next week.
Panhel Ball tickets will be sold
today in University Hall and to-
morrow in the Undergraduate Of-
fice of the League, and will be
RED available next week from 1 to 5
GOOSE, p.m. in the Undergrad Office.
You Can Lose
Unwanted Pounds and Inches
just where you want them off;
no diets, drugs, medicines or
back breaking exercises.
Harold M. Baskin
Physio Therapist
8 N. Normal St. Phone 2410

HITTING OPPOSITE extremes, hayrides and pledge formals are in
the majority among the social events for this weekend. A number
of students will be traveling to Madison for the all important game of
the season, but for those remaining here, many activities have been
planned by various campus houses, in addition to the "Ju-Hon-So"
Fall and the Casbah "Sweater Dance" today.
The Phi Gams have really been knocking themselves out on
the decorations for tomorrow's pledge formal. The decorations,
which promise to be quite unique, according to Social Chairman
Dick Laird, will combine two themes. A Fiji Island motive will
decorate one room and caricatures of pledges and pledging duties
will be used throughout the rest of the house. Following a dinner
at the Union, those attending will dance to the music of Johnny
Harboard's band at the Fiji House.
MICHIGAN HOUSE men and their dates will brave the cold today
when they go to Saline Valley Farms for a hayride. There will also
be dancing at the Farms and sandwiches and cider will be served.
Theta alums are holding a benefit bridge party from 8 to 10
p.m. today at the Theta house. Refreshments will be served to the
guests. Mrs. Carter Taylor and Mrs. Robert Ufer are co-chairman
of the affair, whose proceeds will b! added to the building fund for
a new house.
THE SIG EP'S WILL honor their pledges today with a dinner at 6:30
p.m. and a formal dance from 8:30 p.m. to midnight. After dinner
at Smith's they will head out to the Washtenaw Country Club to
dance to the music of fraternity brother Corky Kuivinen and his Rev-
elers. According to a reliable source, Corky's band was the first all
fraternity band to be organized on campus.
The theme of the pledge formal will be the celebration of the
35th anniversary of the Michigan Sig Ep chapter. Decorations in
the fraternity colors, red and purple, have been planned. The
dance programs will have gold plated covers with the fraternity
crest. (P.S. At last week's "Blue Dance," blue doughnuts were
MOSHER HALL will be transformed into a gingerbread land at their
semi-formal dance from 9 p.m. to midnight tomorrow. A ginger-
bread house will decorate the living-room entrance, according to Mary
Ruth Levy, Mosher president, and there will also be a lollipop tree.
Candy canes and gingerbread men will b served as refreshments, and
Ken Norman's band will provide the music.
Tom McNall and his orchestra, with Jackie Ward as vocalist,
will be featured at the SAE pledge formal tomorrow. There will be
a banquet at 7 p.m., with some of the guests eating at the house
and the remainder going to Smith's. Favors at dinner will be
miniature SAE beer mugs with programs attached. Decorations
will follow the theme of the dance, with a huge paddle banging
from the middle of the dance floor encircled with lights, and
streamers extending from the paddle to the sides of the room. Re-
freshments will be served to the guests in the rec room.
CHI O'S WILL entertain their dates today at a "Hard Times Party"
given from 8:30 p.m. to midnight at the house. Connie Rowe, chair-
man of the party, stated that the decorations are being kept secret,
but that favors will be corn-cob pipes with the Chi O crest on them.
Refreshments, including cider and doughnuts will be served.
The Theta Xi's will have a hayride followed by a wienie roast
at their house today. Cocoa and potato chips will also be served.
g TOCKWELL HALL will serve 'cider and doughtnuts at their game-
listening and bridge party tohotrow.
Al Chase and his orchestra will furnish music at the Victor
Vaughan informal dance today, and the Alpha Delt's, Beta's and
Phi Sigma Kappa's will have record dances tomorrow at their
respective houses.
The Alpha Sig's will have a hayride followed by an informal rec-
ord dance at their house tomorrow.
Newberry coeds will entertain their dates at a hayride from 7:30 to
10 p.m. tomorrow. Following this they will have a wiener roast at
the McCalla Farm on the Saline Road.

To Sponsor
All students are invited to at-
tend the Recreational Party from
8 to 12 p.m. today at the WAB.
Facilities available will include
informal dancing, bridge ping
pong and singing. The bowling
alleys will be open for the pro-
gram. The program is sponsored
by the Women's Physical Educa-
tion Club to help satisfy demands
for campus recreational facilities.
The Intra-mural Sports Night
will be held from 7:30 to 10:30
p.m. today at the IM Building.
The program is open to all stu-
dents. Identification cards will be
required but one guest is allowed
on each card. Activities during the
evening will include swimming,
volleyball, hand ball, badminton
and bridge.

Sweater Boy' Will Be Chosen
During Intermission at Casbah


Michigan's first annual "Sweat-
er Boy" will come into the lime-
light today at the Campus Casbah,
when one of the male guests is ac-
claimed "the man with the most
repulsive sweater on campus."
The contest will take place dur-
ing intermission at the dance, to
be held from 9 p.m. to midnight in
the League Ballroom, and both
men and women guests are re-
quested to come clad in their loud-
est and longest sweaters.
In addition, the Casbah will
present a program of entertain-
ment including Al Wald and his
guitar and Buck Dawson as mas-
ter of ceremonies, who will give an
informative lecture on the "Art of
Dunking Doughnuts." The pro-
gram will conclude with an audi-
ence participation number.
Fran Wine-Gar and his band
will provide music for dancing to-

night and at the regular Casbah
dance tomorrow.
The recently innovated system
of reserving tables will be contin-
ued, and enough headwaiters will
be on duty to facilitate seating of
Tickets are on sale in the Un-
dergraduate Office of the League,
Club Announces
Bowling Results
The WAA Bowling Club will give
weekly recognition to the club
team rolling the highest total
This week's winning team of
Virginia Correll, Betsy Stanton,
Sue Reum and Mary Ingram
bowled the total high score of 1153
for two games. The highest indi-
l vidual net scores of 174 and 150
were made by Pat Brezner.



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