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April 24, 1951 - Image 5

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-04-24

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TESDAY, APRIL R4, 1951 T lE MICHIGAN DAILY

Z" AG

IFC Annual Dance To Feature
'Hereafter World' Atmosphere
Music To Be Provided by Harry James;
Tickets Now on Sale in Fraternity Houses

' Dancers will soar from heavenly
heights to infernal depths at 'IFC
Ball.,
This year's dance, which will be
heldfrom 9 p.m, to 1 a.m. Friday,
May 11, at the IM Building, is
being planned around the theme
of the hereafter. Couples will get
an idea of what life can be like
down below, or up among the
clouds,
A * * *
TO PROVIDE the background
for this, blue wall drapes will be
put up around the room. On both
sides -.of the room, there will also
be white satin drapes upon which
moving pictures will be flashed.
Clouds will be shown on the
side of "Heaven," while flames
will make it "hot" in "Hell,"
Hand-painted angels and devils

I

WAA Notices

TENNIS CLUB-Organizational
meeting will be held at 5 p.m., to-
day at the WAB. New members
are cordially invited.
GOLF CLUB-The club will or-
ganize for the semester at 5 ip.m.
today at the WAB,
- *
LANTERN NIGHT SONG LEA-
DERS--Song Leaders will meet at
5 p.m. tomorrow at the WAB.

will reign in their proper domains,
while comets and planets will con-
tribute to the "out-of-this-world"
atmosphere.
A HUGE crystal shower ball,
hanging from the ceiling, will
complete the decorations.
Harry Jamese and his music-
makers will play from a red-
trimmed bandstand.
As in previous years, fraternities
will have booths at the dance, but
this year the booths will be built
by an IFC committee rather than
by the individual houses them-
selves. There will be a booth for
independent men attending the
dance.
ALTHOUGH transportation will
be provided to return the furni-
ture used in the booths to the
fraternity houses, Tony Palermo,
decorations chagirman, has an-
nounced that the fraternities will
have to provide their own .trans-
portation . to get the furniture
down to the IM Building before
the dance.
Tickets for the event are now
on sale in the fraternity houses,
and they will go on sale to in-
dependents approximately a
week before the dance, The
price is $3.60 per couple.
The Ball committee will award
a corsage to each house having a
booth. The house will then choose
one of the members' dates to re-
ceive the corsage at the dance.
The committee for the dance is
being directed by general chair-
man Jim Foster, He is being as-
sisted by Sandy Robertson, publi-
city; Len Wilcox, tickets; Tony
Palermo, booths and decorations;
Mark Sandground, programs and
patrons; Jerry Van Syoe, band
and Jack Hammer, building and
grounds.
f' Representatives
Election procedure will be
discussed at the Board of Rep-
resentatives meeting slated for
4:30 p.m. tomorrow.

-Daily-Jack Bergstrom
TAG DAY PREPARATIONS-Mary Gratzer, Gail Huntington and Phyllis Kaufman begin distribu-
tion of tags in preparation for the annual Tag Day which will be held May 9. Proceeds from the,
tag sales will be given to the Fresh Air Camp. The camp, sponsored by the University, is open to
underprivileged boys throughout the summer.
Spring Sports Styles A wait Warm Weather

Dating Bureau
Aids Students
International Center
Introduce Couples
The newly-organized Interna-
tional Center Dating Bureau is de-
signed to benefit both foreigni and
American students. The Bureau
has been in operation for 10 days
and already 53 couples have met
through it.
"Some of the couples are already
going steady, reported Naeem Gul,
chairman of the bureau. Gul also
stated that they have not had one
complaint so far.
The bureau is especially inter-
ested in having American students
meet foreign students as an aid
in promoting better international
relations.
"We want the various students
at the University from all coun-
tries to get to know each other
better," Gul said,
Organized primarily for secur-
ing dates for students for the In-
ternational Ball, the bureau will
continue after the dance, 'which
will be held on May 18.
The date is not a blind date, as
a coffee or coke date is arranged
first.
Anyone who is interested may
phone Naeem Gul at 7136, or Mrs.
Meade at the International Cen-
ter.
WAA Softball Tourney
To Eliminate Teams
In First Game Playoffs
The WAA softball tournament
has been changed to a single
elimination tourney.
Game officials, faculty advisors,
and the tournament manager,
Shila McComb, met yesterday to
discuss this change.
It was decided to eliminate the
two divisions, 'A' and 'B', and
have only one division, 'A'.
Winning teams will continue to
play as before, while teams losing
their first game will be automati
cally eliminated, instead of en-
tering the 'B' tourney as in the
past.
However, if a losing team de-
sired to challenge another losing
team, it may make arrangements
for a field and officials by con-
tacting Miss McComb at 2-2569.
This measure has been initiated
because of the difficulty in getting
a double elimination tournament
played off before final examina-
tions. Weather and field facili-
ties have necessitated this change.

Assembly Fortnight Petitions
Due in League Office Today

Petitions for Assembly Fortnight
are due at 5 p.m., today in the
Undergraduate Office of t h e
League.
Positions which are open on the
Fortnight committees are general
chairman and chairmen in charge
of decorations, publicity, patrons,
honors and judges, skits and pro-
grams.
* * *
WOMEN PETITIONING for the
positions may sign up for inter-
views for tomorrow, Thursday and
Friday when they turn in their pe-
titions. Any information or ad-
vice on petitioning and the peti-
tions may be obtained either from
activities chairmen or in the Un-
dergraduate office of the League,
Assembly Fortnight which
serves as recognition night for
House Presidents
League House Presidents and
House Presidents will meet at
4 p.m. in the League tomorrow.
Changes in the constitution will
be discussed.

I.

independent women and houses,
is the first big event for inde-
pendents in the fall.
The program for Fortnight,
which is planned by these various
chairmen, consists of skits pre-
sented by each independent house
and the announcirig of the certain
scholarship and activity awards.
The house skits are Judged and
the winners are awarded prizes,
Deserving houses are also present-
ed with scholarship cups, one foi
houses in the division of over 15(
women and one for houses with
under 150 women.
* * *
THIS YEAR an award is being
made to an independent woman
who has been outstanding ii ac-
tivities.
Scholarships are also present-
ed at Fortnight to an outstand-
ing freshmen, sophomore and
junior woman,
Fortnight is an excellent oppor-
tunity for coeds to acquaint them-
selves with the achievementsof
independent women,

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By KATE RADOVAN
While golf enthusiasts have
been brandishing their clubs in-
doors because of "old man win-
ter's" prolonged stay, department
store counters have long beenI
stocked with spring sport styles,
The sleeveless rayon shirt will
prove a favorite on the fairways
this season. It leaves the arms
bare for tanning and allows a free
and easy swing.
* * *
A CARDIGAN SWEATER may,
be added after the game at the
clubhouse. A slim, linen-like ray-
on skirt completes the golfing en-
semble.
For that afternoon hike or
ballgame a bare-armed, tucked
dress, also of linen-like rayon
fabric, is appropriate. The style
is simple with a peter pan col-
lar, self-matching belt and front
buttons.
A light jacket, blazer or cardi-
gan may be worn over the dress
on windy days,.
* *
BELTED SKIRTS are proving'
to be fashionable this year. Fem-
inity is being stressed in all modes
of dress as witnessed by the many
flowers and bows to be seen to-
day. Belts emphasize the slim
waist line,

practical favorites. Trim cotton sailcloth shorts may
be topped with a plunge-necked
Skirts are slim and usually terry shirt. A cotton knit cardi-
boast large pockets. Pastel shades gan resembling a letterman's may
outnumber the darker hues this be added to this outfit.
spring. Belts range from the wide * *
band type to the slim ornamental
style, ipt the important feature CHECKED S I 0 R T S with
is that most skirts are belted, matching crew cap may be worn
with a durable checked or un-
SAILING FANS will find a wide checked denim jacket.

Blouse and skirt combinations
seem to go with the picnic spirit.
Blazer striped, barely sleeved
shirts and bright fire colored
fine combed cotton plaids are

look may be achieved by wearing
a striped turtle-necked shirt
with wing sleeves and back but-
tons over short, straight shorts.

--- - 0
Newton needed a knock on the noodle to Iatch onto gravity
But smart chicks know that lovely Judy Bond blouses make
them the center of attraction always. Try one and prove itI

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array of garb from which to
choose. The first choice of many,
will be the conventional-type sail-,
or suit, complete with a cotton;
knit middy.
The big-top-and-little-bottom
Leaq-uc Vianus
Coke Dances
The first of a series of four
coke dances being sponsored by
the League will be held from 3:30
to 5 p.m. tomorrow in the nev.
Rumpus Room of the League,
The other three dances will be!
held on May 2, May 16 and May
23. These are free to all couples.1

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The three piece beside-the-
pool outfit is shown in navy and
bright red, The skirt is sleeve-
less navy dotted Swiss with
cLoss-over buttons at the neck,
Shorts and skirt are in contrast-
inig deep red belted wit h navy.
Red sandals complete the en-
semble.
Sw imnmers will find both style
and p Lrticlity itenew bath-1
ing suits. Whie s st.ill a favorite
for enhancii. a deep-tan.
The simple full-skirted suit is
shown in white wih black piping,
It may be covered by a reversible
black coat with terry cloth lining.
Lastex, shmrkin and rayon
suits are also designer's favorites,
Pastel shades seem to outshadow
the briht and dark colors.
Liquid Powder
Powder foundations for oily
skin are among the hardest to find.
of all make-up specialities.
One protective make-up film
was developed originally for thel

\W BLOUSES
AT BlTTER STORES EVERYWHERE
See them in Detroit at J. L. HUDSON

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Philadelphia Orchestra at all Concerts
A'TI
THURSDAY, MAY 3, 8:30-ARTuR RUIIINSTIN, Pianist;
EUGENE ORMANDY, Conductor. Toccata and Fugue in 1) minor
(Bach-Ormandy); Piano Concerto No. 2 (Chopin); Symphonic
fantastique (Berlioz).
FRIDAY, MAY 4, 8:30-ELrIoi.'FARRE ILL, Soprano; BLANCI E
THEBOM, Contralto; COLOMAN de PATAKY, Tenor; OSCAR
NATZKA, Bass; UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION; THOR JOHNSON,
Conductor-in VERDI'S "Requiem Mass."
SATURDAY, MAY 5, 2:30-Tossy SPIVAKOvSxY, Violinist;
ALEXANDER HILSBERG, Conductor. FESTIVAL YOUT C CHORUS,
MARGUERITE Hoon, Conductor. Overture to "Manfred" (Schu-
mann); American Folk Songs, orchestrated by DOROTrI)- JAMES;
Rhapsodic espagnole (Ravel) ; Violin Concerto in D minor
(Sibelius).
SATURDAY, MAY 5, 8:30-Ris STEvENS, Mezzo-Soprano;
EUGENE ORMANDY, Conductor. Suite for Strings, Op. 5 (Cor-
elli) ; "Che Faro senza Euridice" from Orfeo ed Euridice
(Gluck) ; "Voi che sapete" from Marriage of Figaro (Mozart);
"11 est doux" from FIcrodiade (Massenet). Symphony No. 1
(Shostakovich) ; Die Moldau (Smetana); Air de ha from
L'Enfant prodigue (Debusy) ; labanera, and Seguidilla from
Carmen; Polka and Fugue from Schiwanda (Weinberger).
TICK ETS
A limited number of tickets for several of the concerts, mostly in
the $1.80 section, are available. and will continue on sale so long
as the supply lasts.
SUNDAY, MAY 6, 2:30-W IIAM KAPILL, Pianist; OscAR
NATZKA, Bass; UNIVERSITY CHOR AL UNION; TIH OR JOHNSON,
Conductor. Overture, "1'ingal's Cave" (Mendelssohn) ; "Sum-
mer's Last Will and Testament" (Lambert) ; Piano Concerto
No. 3 (Prokofieff).
SUNDAY, MAY 6, 8':3"-PAT"JC^ -MuNsi-","Soprano;L'UCNE
ORMANDy, Conductor. Overture, Eitryanthe (Weber) ; "Chacun
lc sait" 'from Daughter of the Reinient (Donizetti); "0 mio
babbino caro" from Gianni Schicci (Puccini): "Mi chiamano

7:30 P.M.

KELLOGG AUDITORIUM

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- ~ - ~

Today's Lecture

Sponsored by Michigan Christian Fellowship
MR. BAYLY will conduct a discussion of his Monday evening lecture, "Can God be Discovered?"
at 4 P.M. today in Room 35 Angell Hall. You are invited to participate.

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