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November 16, 1951 - Image 5

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1951-11-16

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'Monte Carlo'
To BeTheme
International Students
To Give Annual Party
Croupier's' cries of "Faites vos
jeaux," will add to the French
Riviera atmosphere of the annual
'Monte Carlo' party tomorrow as
thousands of dollars are thrown
away by eager gamesters.
In spite of the fact that the
money will be false, the enthusi-
asm of the gamblers will be genu-
ine as they "place their bets."
The dance, sponsored by the
International Students Associa-
tion and the International Center,
will be held at 8 p.m. tomorrow in
the Rackham Ballroom.
The strictly American music of
Earl Pearson and his orchestra
will contrast with the typically
'Monte Carlo' decorations, de-
signed by George Petrossian, grad.
Cigarette girls will wind among
the roulette, black-jack, poker and
dice tables passing out cigarettes
and white carnations.
Champagne will be replaced by
cider and punch at the improvised
bar located in the main corridor.
"Songs of the Latin Quarter,"
will be the feature of a floor show
at 10:30 p.m., performed by French
students to the strumming of a
lute. A South American element
will be provided by Anna Marie
Kordes and her Spanish Flamingo
Folk-singing by Adele Hager
and her guitar will complete the
floor-show entertainment.
"The Prince" and the "Count-
esse" will conduct guests to the
various gambling tables and later
in the evening will present a prize
to the person who has managed
to "break the bank."
Tickets may be purchased at
the door or at the International
Center, Julaine Ames, '52, chair-
man of the dance, announced.

-Daily-Bruce Knoll
ANGEL HAIR CLOUDS-Carolyn Pickle and Betsy Sherrer are
putting up the decorations for their fall formal, "Les Etoiles Bril-
lantes." The dance, featuring Ken Norman and his orchestra in
a pink, lavender and blue Parisian setting, will be given from 9
p.m. to midnight today in Stockwell Hall.
Panhel Ball, 'Musical Moods'
To Be Held at League Tonight

Michigan Panhellenic Associa-
tion will present its annual Panhel
Ball, "Musical Moods," from 9 p.m.
to 1 a.m. tonight in the League.
Ray Gorrell and his orchestra
will supply the music, and that
musical note will permeate the at-
mosphere since the decorations
for the dance will follow a musi-
cal theme.
* * *
EACH ROOM off the Concourse
will be decorated in its own m isi-
cal style. For example, one room
will be in a semi-classical theme,
another in jazz style and still an-
other will have a blues note.

- 4eidr4l4 e 44 4a4"1

Refreshments will be served
from 10:30 to 11:30 p.m. in the
refreshment room.
Each sorority house has helped
with its share of the decorations
for the affair.
* * *
TICKETS HAVE b e e n sold
through representatives of each
sorority house, and carnation bou-
tonnieres have also been pur-
chased. The carnations will be
delivered to the houses today.
Independent women may pur-
chase tickets today in the Un-
dergraduate Office. They are $3.
Until last year, the annual dance
was held in the IM Building, but
last year's Central Committee de-
cided to hold "Midnite in Manhat-
tan" in the League.
* * *
successful that Elaine Madden, '52,
chairman, and her committee
again chose to hold the dance at
the League.
Before 1946, Assembly and
Panhel combined forces to pre-
sent a dance given in the spring.
However, the dance became so
crowded that the two bodies de-
cided to separate, especially
since it had become necessary to
h o I d a so-called "Overflow
Dance" in the League.
The gay circus theme, "Peter's
Panic," was featured in 1949. Ray
McKinley and his orchestra sup-
plied the music.
Women have been given late
permission tonight.
Many sorority houses will give
dinners before the ball, which is
semi-formal. Coeds may wear cor-
sages if they so desire.

Recuperating from the Cornell trip and midterm exams, the
houses on campus are planning a gala weekend.
Tonight Stockwell hall presents their semiformal, "Les. E'toiles
Brillantes," in an atmosphere of pink angelhair clouds and Paris star-
light. Ken Norman and his orchestra will provide the music.
SIRREALISTIS PRISON decorations will transform Huber house
into a "Dungeon Drag" with scenes of "gargoylic" faces between ab-
stract bars. Mary Andersen's combo will play.
Corn cob pipes and hay will be on hand at the Palmer house barn
Zeta Beta Tau men are "Goin' Slumin' " at their skid row party.
The house wil be divided into three phases depicting the appropriate
atmosphere-a burlesque show, a "dime a dance" hall and a Salvation
Army post where free lunches can be had.
Guestswill do as the Romans do at the Phi Kappa Tau Roman
party. Scenes of ancient Rome will comprise the decorations at this
record dance.
* * * *
SQUARE DANCES galore! Newt Lopen will call the dances
at Chi Psi while John Namenye will be on hand as caller of the
"squares" at the Phi Chi house. Caller Wayne Kuhns is slated for
the Phi Alpha Kappa dance.
Sigma Delta Tau will shift to the League ballroom for their
square dance. The women will put on a skit in honor of their
friends and parents.
Jay Mills will migrate to the Phi Gamma Delta house to enter-
tain the Figees and their Northwestern brothers at a record dance.
The element of surprise is in store at the Acacia dance while Chi Phi
men have planned a "Soft Shoe Shuffle."
Phi Delta Theta will present their annual Garter party in blue
and white colors. Johnny Habert's band will play while the Phi
Delta Jazz combo using improvised instruments will entertain at
"half time."
* * * *
THE LAMBDA CHIS will escort their dates through a carnival
setting. The pledges acting as hosts and have planned to entertain
the chapter with a skit portraying the actives' responses on "Judgment
Fading back to the flapper days Phi Sigma Kappa will relive
the roaring twenties at their "speak-easy" costume party. Bob
Leopold will provide the dixieland swing in keeping with the rac-
coon coats and waistless dresses.
Pi Lambda Phi have slated a "convenience party"-just a some-
place to bring their dates while Alpha Tau Omega will be serenaded
by Harvey Johnson's band at their masquerade party.
Reverting back to nature the Phi Kappa Sigma men will decorate
their house with trees and deer at their "Hunter's Paradise." The
men wil be the hunters while their dates will come as the hunted.
HONORING VISITING Northwestern brothers Theta Delta Chi
have slated Paul McDaunough's band for their college theme dance.
Transforming their house into a "Dog Patch" setting-Phi
Sigma Delta have planned a Sadie Hawkins dance. Guests will
put a civilized touch to the party in their "dress up" attire.
Delta Chi pledges will take over at a "backwoods party" and a
beauty contest will be the main event at "Club 2015" at the Tau
Delta Phi night club party.
Herb Rovner will present a skit at the Kappa Nu's themeless party
while each room will put on a skit at the Alpha Epsilon Pi's "Skit
Kapers" jeans party.
* * . . *
ULTRA MODERN and futuristic decorations are scheduled for
the Sigma Phi Epsilon "Futuristic costume party. Original modern
paintings by Sig Ep men will be displayed on the walls while bubbly
punch will be served in beakers.
Allen Rumsey will transform each floor into a street at the
"City of Allen Rumsey" open house and record dance. Men on
the second floor of Michigan house will provide the entertain-
ment at a "Turkey Tussle" record dance and open house.
Anderson house will travel to the Fresh Air camp for a jeans
record dance while Greene house men will journey to "terrific Saline
Valley" for a hard times party.
The men of Strauss house have planned a movie date following
by' dancing and games in their recreation room.-d
On Sunday waitresses and bus boys at Alice Lloyd hall have
planned to forget the dishes and have a party.

In her Wednesday address be-
fore a group of interested coeds,
Miss Deborah Bacon, Dean of
Women, started off panel dis-
cussion on women's place in de-
Other participants in the dis-
cussion were Dr. Margaret Bell,
Chairman of the Physical Educa-
tion Department for Women; Miss
Rhoda Reddig, Director of the
School of Nursing; Cathy'Sotir,
president of the League and Jo
Ann Grill, League treasurer.
* * *
MEMBERS OF the panel pre-
sented many of the main points
which were discussed on Sept. 27
and 28 in New York City at the
conference, "Women in the Dec-
ade of Defense," sponsored by the
American Council of Education.
Held for the purpose of ac-
quainting the representatives
with what women's attitudes,
philosophy and activities should
be in the next 10 years, the
conference was divided into sev-
eral discussion groups.
The eight sections dealt with
such topics as citizenship, home,
education, health and welfare and
armed services.
* * *
DEAN BACON, who attended
the discussion group dealing with
the armed services, reported to
the campus group of women that
more and more women will be
needed in the armed services as
time passes.
She stated that five of the
top women in the armed forces
were present at the conference
and were very concerned with
the problem of being able to
reach individuals with their in-
Having been in the armed serv-
ices herself, Dean Bacon was very
interested in this aspect of the
conference, and through her ini-
tiative the four Army Colonels and
Navy Captain will come to the
Petit ions Due
For IFCBall
Petitions for general chairman-
ship and six committee chairman-
ships of -.next Spring's IFC Ball,
must be submitted to the Inter-
fraternity Council Office, Rm. 3-C
of the Union before 5 p.m. Tues-
day, according to Council secre-
tary Mark Sandground, '52.
The petitions should include a
proposed budget, an outline of
projects and a list of manpower
All who petition will be granted
an interview before the IF'C Ex-
ecutive Board Tuesday evening.
The IFC Ball committees are
Publicity, Programs and Patrons,
Building and Grounds, Tickets,
Bands, and Decorations.

Dean Bacon Leads Coed Panel Discussion
On Responsibilities of Women in Defense

University to appear in a seminar
on Nov. 30.
schools, colleges, and universities
will convene in order to, as Dean
Bacon expressed it, "turn an ab-
stract idea into action."
Second speaker on the panel,
was Miss Grill, who told of her
experiences in connection with
the section on education.
According to Miss Grill the main
idea stressed in this group was
bringing religion, good living and
citizenship into school courses.
The principle is not to change the
educational system nor establish
new courses, but only to modify
the present subject material.
SHE STATED that leadership,
part in government and coopera-
tion in everyday living were topics
Miss Sotir, who spoke to the
women next, repeated the idea
which was expressed at the con-
ference: "When you educate a
man, you educate a doctor, law-
yer or other professional man;
but when you educate a woman,
you educate a family, and when
educating a family, you educate
a community and, in turn, a na-
Attending the section on citi-
zenship, Miss Sotir related to the
group some of the points brought
out by Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt,
who took a very prominent part
in this discussion.
* * *
MRS. ROOSEVELT stated that
women are measuring up cultural-
ly, but in the realm of politics
they are failing short. She stressed
that because this field is rela-
tively new, women seem to nurse
fear in regard to it.
Miss Sotir said that Mrs.
Roosevelt insisted admiration
and respect would come in time.
Miss Reddig attended the Pub-
lic Health group at the confer-
ence, and talking to the women
on campus she said that there is
a great need for more and more
women to enter the field of nurs-
ing and the health profession.
* * *
THE DIRECTOR of the School
of Nursing stressed that women
must meet the civilian as well as
military needs in these next 10


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