7, 1947 "'
ST IE MICHIGAN DAILT
'1411 flboctrd' .Read
Housemothers Prepare Skit; Coed Rush
Theme Wi ll Be Blue, White Lists To Ck
"All Aboard," the Assembly tories are all automatically mem- will be open for
Fortnight Show will be presented bers of Assembly. from 2 to 5 p.m
at 7:30 p.m. today in Lydia Men- "All Aboard" will feature League Undergra
To Roll Toda
Sophs To Meet for Cabaret
the last time
. today in the
delssohn Theatre for all inue-
The theme of the show, an illu-
sion of the Assembly train, will be
carried out with conductors and
porters dressed in blue and white,
Assembly colors. Lollipops, deco-
rated in blue and white, will be
given out as favors by Senior So-
ciety members who also sport As-
There is no charge for admis-
Ssion to "All Aboard," and coeds
will be seated according to their
[:house groups. Special guests of
honor will be the housemothers
of the West Quadrangle.
Irma Eichhorn, president of
Assembly, urges all independent
women to come to Assembly's big
show, and make use of the or-
ganization which was created for
them. Assembly's two-week pro-
gram explaining the functions and
projects of their group will end
with a call for active membership.
First-semester freshmen, trans-
fers and coeds living in league
houses, private homes and dormi-
brief skits presented by groups
from league houses and dormi-
tories. A prize will be awarded
for the best skit. The house-
mothers of independent resi-
dences and representatives from
the Office of the Dean of Wom-
en will participate in a skit that
they have prepared for the
The show will open with a wel-
coming speech from Miss Eich-
horn, and the Davis twins, Ann
and Harriet, will lead community
singing and present their special-
ty skit. Gladys "Gigs" Martin is
to officiate as M.C.
Naida Chernow is general chair-
man for the Assembly party; Pat
James, publicity; and Nadine Lit-
eraty planned the decorations.
Eligible coeds are asked to join
the Personnel Committee of the
League in publicizing its radio
project to be announced soon.
Women interested in art work,
posters and publicity may sign up
this week in the Undergraduate
Office of the League.
Those sororties participating
include Alpha Epsilon Phi,
Delta Delta Delta, Alpha Eta,
Collegiate Sorosis, Alpha Gam-
ma Delta, Kappa Alpha Theta,
Zeta Tau Alpha and Sigma
Open houses will be held
from 7 to 9 p.m. Thursday, by
the eight sororities participat-
ing, to initiate the rushing per-
iod which will continue until
Tuesday, Oct. 28. . Pledging will
be held the following day.
Will Give 'Tea
24-HOUR SERVICE ON
'S p~fSSGIVES yl
TICKETS - PROGRAMS - CARDS - FLYERS
SMALL AND LARGE WORK
All married women on campus
eligible and interested in member-
ship in the Michigan Dames are
invited to attend the annual wel-
coming tea to be given from 3:30
to 5:30 p.m. tomorrow by Mrs.
Alexander G. Ruthven in her,
"Interests" is the key word to
the Michigan chapter of the Na-
tional Organization of UniversityI
Dames, which is open to married
women students, wives of students,
and wives of internes of Univer-
sity Hospital. Organized in 1921
to give the so called "tied down"
feminine member of the campus
community a chance to share her
experiences, ideas and interests,
the Michigan Dames have contin-
ued to base their activities upon
"interest" groups covering every
subject from bridge to pediatrics.
Included in this year's interest
clubs will be sections on books,
art, drama, child study, and the
Cleff Club Chorus, which has par-
ticipated in the Ann Arbor Civic
Music Night for many years.
Wives of University faculty will
work with the Dames club groups,
and new members are urged to
add new subjects to the "interest"
lists of the Dames.
Dr. de Laban
"I can equip dance groups with
techniques, but the inspiration
and desire for the dance must
come from the dancers them-
selves," says Dr. Juana de Laban,
new dance director in the Wom-
en's Physical Education Depart-
ment and advisor of the WAA
Dr. de Laban, native of Hun-
gary, graduate of the Royal Hun-
garian Academy of the Dance, and]
Hungarian motion picture star,
who has toured Europe and East-
ern United States as a dancer of
the ballet and modern dance, is
now centering her efforts on
teaching "the meaning of the
dance" to others.
Before coming to Michigan
she received her M.F.A. and
Ph.D. from Yale University,
there directing the male dance
choir of Monty Wooley's pro-
duction of Aristophane's
"Frogs." The uniqueness of the
production warranted Dr. de La-
ban a Hollywood contract, which
she refused in favor of her
teaching. Among her other pro-
ductions were "School for Hus-
bands" which played in the New
Haven Ballet Theatre, and the
Convent New Jersey Open Air
Greek Theatre production of
Dr. de Laban's work and inspir-
ation in ballet and modern has
been a sequel to the work of her
father, Professor Rudolf de Laban,
the originator of the systematic
training method of modern dance
and inventor of the successful La-
ban Dance Notation. Professor de
Laban, well known Hungarian
choreographer, has written and
produced many ballets, among
them "Don Juan," "Tital," and
With her experience and
knowledge in the field of dance
creation, the new advisor of the
Dance clubs hopes to encourage
the club members to gain a new
conception of the great possi-
bilities of modern dance and
Instructions for Modern Dance
and Ballet Club members will be
given Monday and Wednesdays
from8 to 9. Those desiring addi-
tional information should call
managers, Shirley Ash, 2-4143, or
Barbara Forster, 2-5618.
Coeds To Meet
For Dance Class
There will be a meeting 5 p.m.
Thursday in the League Ballroom
for all coeds interested in serving
as assistant dance instructors for
the men's dancing classes spon-
sored by the League Council.
"Approximately 225 women are
needed as hostesses for the class-
es," Sue Smith, chairman of the
dance committee, reported.'
Miss Ethel A. McCormick will
explain the fdnction of the dance
classes. A dance exhibition and
speech will be given by the in-
structor, John Lekas, a former Ar-
thur Murray teacher.
Maypoles, which were offensive
to the Puritans in England, were
forbidden by the parliament in
1644, according to the Encyclo-
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Calkins-Fletcher Drug Company
The Dependable Stores
To Be Models
Vives of Student Vete ans' Club
will present a fall style show at
8:30 p.m. today at the University
Members of the Wives' Club will
model complete wardrobes includ-!
ing spcrts' and formal attire. Af-
ter the style show, tables will be
set up for bridge. Guests may getI
up their own foursomes or fill in
at tables after they arrive. The
general public is invited to attend.
Mrs. Arnold Bilitzke is general
chairman of style show arrange-
ments, assisted by Mrs. Herbert
Meyer. Wives' Club president.
Members of the club participat-
ing as models are: Mrs. Julian
Cumberland, Mrs. Gordon Net-
zorg, Mrs. Thomas Jardine, Mrs.
Leroy Redfern, Mrs. Armond Bi-
litzke, Mrs. Doyle Warner, Mrs.
James M. Winning and Mrs.
Prospective business staff and
floorshow members for Soph Cab-
aret will meet at 4 p.m. today in
the League Ballroom.
Joyce Atchisonm.general chair-
man. will explain the functioning
of the Cabaret as a whole. Major
committee chairman will outline
the work that they will do. and
the number of women needed to
Preference cards will be distrib-
uted at the close of the meeting in
order that coeds may indicate the
committee on which they want to
These cards will be turned over
PAUSE FOR COKE
co the general chairman for com-
mittee assignment, following pref-
erence as closely as possible.
Those coeds wvho are unable to
attend the meeting may sign up
for committee work on the sopho-
more bulletin board in the Under-
graduate Office of the League.
All eligible sophomore women
are urged to attend the meeting,
according to Shirley Kallman,
publicity chairman. Eligibility
cards will not be required until
committee placement is complet-
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