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October 03, 1951 - Image 5

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1951-10-03

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_________________________________________ I U


Panhel Dance

To Be Given
In NOvember
Mass Meeting Slated
For All Committees
Tomorrow in League
Elaine Madden, '52, chairman of
Panhel Ball, has requested mem-
bers of the committees for the
dance, including three members
chosen from each sorority house,
to attend a mass meeting at 5 p.m.
t tomorrow in the League.
Panhel Ball is an annual formal
dance spnsored by the association
for affiliated women. A coed-bid
affair, the dance this year will be
held in the League.
*~ * *
FOR MANY years previously,
the dance had been held in the
IM Buizding. However, last year
members of the committees ex-
perimertally tried using the Lea-
gue Ballroom as the site of the
Commentsafter the event
were so favorable that this
year's Central Committee voted
to continue the policy.
Miss Madden has announced
that a new' policy on committee
members will be used this year.
* * *
THREE GIRLS will be chosen
by their respective sai ority houses
'1,o will be held responsible to
atheCentral Committee for the
dance. One girl will be in charge
of decorations for her house, one
will sell the tickets in her house
only, ard one will be free to work
with any committee she desires..
Miss Madden hopes that this
system will eliminate some of
the conusion that has resulted
each year from the difficulties
of having each sorority house
&lt.corate its own booth.
Aithough plans for Panhell Ball
are in their initial stage at pre-
. isent, the dance will be held from
9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday, Nov. 16.
Centia? Committee members for
the affair are: chairman, Elaine
Madden Delta Gamma; assistant
chairman, Nancy Pridmore, Alpha
Gauima Delta; decorations chair-
man, Jean Knibbe, Alpha Omicron
2 Pi; assistant, ,Joan Kay Brusn,
Alpha Chi Omega; publicity, Joan
Bliecden, Alpha Epsil rn Phi; pro-
grams, Carlotta Ziegler. Alpha
Phi; tickets, Dibby Ewing, Kappa
Alpha Theta and patrons, Sue
Trcmeter, Delta Delta Delta.

INTERNATIONAL CENTER-The former Thomas Trueblood home at 1024 hill Street has been re-
modeled and rennovated by the University to provide additional facilities for the International Cen-
ter and has been named the Maielon Pound house. Drawing rooms and an English Language In-
stitute will be housed in the new building.

Camp Counselor
Ciub ToMeet
Camp counseling enthusiasts
are invited to attend the first
meeting of the WAA sponsored
club at 7:30 p.m, today in the lob-
by of WAB.
Gloria Yough, manager of the
Camp Counselors' Club, extends a
welcome to former members, to
women who have counseling ex-
perience and to those who are in-
terested in acquainting themselves
with camping activities.
The club provides an opportun-
ity for old counselors to exchange
ideas and for inexperienced mem-
bers to learn the skills and tech-
niques associated with camp life.
The group keeps in contact with
the Bureau of Appointments in
order to assist in acquiring posi-
tions at summer camps for its
The club season extends through
the entire school year and the
meeting time will be set by the
group. Miss Pearl Berlin serves the
club as advisor. '
Activities of the Camp Counsel-
ors' Club include canoe trips on
the Huron, cook-outs, handicraft,
overnights, song fests, bike trips,
nature study hikes and campfire
Special meetings will be high-
lighted by guest speakers or dem-
onstrators who are especially tal-
ented in a particular area.

New International Center
Named After Benefactor

lFC Posts
Affiliated men may try out
for positions on Interfraternity
Council committees from 3-5
p.m. today and tomorrow in the
IFO Office, Union third floor,
according to Mark Sandground,
'52, IFC Secretary.
Positions on the Publicity,
Social, Rushing, Co-ordination
and Publications committee
will be available

Additional facilities in the form
of the Madelon Pound House w ill
be provided for the use of the In-
ternational Center about mid-
October. according to Esson M.
Gale, directord ofthetcenter.
Purchased by the University
from the estate of the late
Thomas Truebloodt i e large
three-story house has been re-
modeled for use by the Center
tluough funds provided by Arthur
Pound and his wife, Madelon Pat-;
erson Pound.
For Fortnight
To Takeace
Interviewing for Assembly's an-
nual skit fest, Fortnight, will take
place from 3 to 5:30 tomorrow in
the League.
Women interested in the posi-
tions are asked to sign up in the,
League Undergraduate Office for
an interview. Contrary to usual
procedure, petitions do rot have
to be filed.
Positions open for independent,
women are two posts on the pub-
licity, one handling skits and the
other posters, and one post on de-
corating committee. All these po-
sitions are on the central commit-
Any woman on campus is eligible
if she lives in a dormitory, league
house, private home or co-opera-
tive house.
Aside from the skits presented
by the different houses, indepen-
dent women outstanding in schol-
arship or activities are honored.
One of the most eagerly await-
ed skits is the one presented to the
independents by the combined ef-
forts of the house mothers.

, Pound by the Board of Regents,
the house will be used for meet-
ing, recreation and special proj-
ects of the center, as well as hous-
ing the center's library. The ac-
commodations will supplement the
space which has been occupied
by Gale. his assistant couneslor
and secretarial help in the south
wing of the Michigan Union since
Greater aceomodations have
been made necessary by the in-
crease of the number of foreign
students from about 250 in 19.38
to more than 800 now, Gale
The first floor of the new addi-
tion will house an apartment for
the Pounds when they are in Ann
Arbor and two adjoining drawing
rooms. Plans have been made to
use the drawing rooms for smaller
meetings of faculty, students or
community groups.
* *
TWO OF THE four rooms on
the second floor will be used by
the International Center's English
Language Institute which helps
students from non-English speak-
ing areas to improve their English
along with the academic work,
and the other two rooms will be
utilized as the Special Projects
section of the center.
The third floor will be re-
modeled for use as an apart-
ment for a staff member of the
center who will supervise ac-
tivities at the house. No living
accomndations f o r students,
however, are provided in the
Pound, a noted author of his-
torical works relating to the
American and Colonial and Revo-
lutionary periods, also wrote a
I'olume on Lake Ontario which
is a companion book to Presi-
dent Hatcher's book on Lake Erie.
An open house will be held soon
after the house is ready for use,
Gale said.

Square Dance
Club Activities
To BeOffered
"Honor the corner lady" is a
familiar phrase sounded at the
meetings of the WAA Co-recrea-
tional Folk and Square Dance
Men and women interested in
the activities of the club will have
an opportunity to become mem-
bers by attending the organiza-
tional meeting at 7 p.m. today in
the WAB.
The Folk and Square Dance
Club meets at 7 p.m. every Wed-
nesday, and instruction will be of-
fered in all the various dances.
The weekly programs include
folk, square, reel and round
dances, and according to the club
manager, Allison McArthur, every-
one who attends has a wonder-
ful time.
Through the club, opportunities
are provided for men and women
to try out their ability at callng.
Many different voices are heard
during the year repeating the old
stand-by, "Swing your partner
and promenade the hall."
The Folk and Square Dance
Club has sponsored various acti'i-
ties in the past including a
Thanksgiving Eve Party, Friday
night entertainment at the IM
building and dances honoring
groups on campus.
These and many more festivi-
ties are being planned for this
The club sponsored a square
dance on September 18 in the
parking lot between the Natural
Science and Chemistry buildings.
The large group which attendel
included freshmen, transfer stu-
dents and orientation leaders.
Folk and Square dance exhibi-
tion groups will be formed at the
first few meetings of the club to
enable the members to practice;
for public performances in the1
near future.
Rallies To Spark '
Annual Tug Weekj
Freshmen and sophomores alike
take bar-bell in hand this week in
preparation for the annual Tug
Week clash which will begin with
separate rallies Friday, Oct. 19.
A Union dance co-sponsored by
the Union and Student Legisla-
ture will follow the rallies.
The Tug-O-War is to be held on
Saturday, Oct. 20, before game
time to allow students to hear the
Michigan-Iowa broadcast.
The tug pits two teams with two
out of three successful pulls de-
:ermining the winner. One team
will be composed of four men from
the freshman class of each man's
residence on campus.
The sophomore team 'f organiz-
ed on the same .lan except that
the squad's strength will include
two sophomores from each dorm
and one from the fraternities.
The final attraction of Tug
Week is Soph Satire, an evening's
entertainment written, produced
and directed by upperclassmen
and graduates and presented by
the sophomores.
To Welcome President
The India Students' Associa-
tion will welcome the new
president of the University, Dr.
Harlan H. Hatcher, and Mrs.
Hatcher at 8 p.m. today at the
International Center.

-azy-L. wiu
IN THE MOOD-Janet Gast and Claude Prevots display their
dancing skill as Ann Houck and John Reeber observe. Men in-
terested in taking the course may purchase tickets today and to-
morrow in the League. Classes will begin next Tuesday and Wed-
Union To Hold Bridge Contest

Mass Meeting Set
For Registration;
There will be a mass meeting
of all women interested in signing
up for the League Dance Classes
at 4:30 p.m. today in the Vanden.
berg Room of the League.
The instructor will be on hand
at that time to demonstrate the
various types of dances which will
be taught during the eight week
* * *
WOMEN MAY sign up for the
classes at the meeting. They will
be admitted free of charge to act
as partners for the men students.
An invitation to attend the
meeting is being extended by
the dance committee to any
men who desire to see the types
of steps which will be taught.
Tickets will go on sale from 7
to 9 p.m. today and tomorrow on
the second floor of the League.
The committee announces that
only a limited number of tickets
will be sold.
THE TOTAL FEE for the eight
week course which will begin at
7:15 p.m. next Tuesday and Wed-
nesday is $4.
A couples class for those men
who desire to bring their own
partners is being offered for the
same $4 price and wii mee at
8:30 p.m. every Tuesday.
All levels of instruction are in-
cluded in the course agenda. The
professional instruction will begin
with the basic fox trot tempo and
progress to include the intricate
South American rumba, samba
and tango rhythms.
For the benefit of those women
who are unable to attend thxe mass
meeting, a sign-up list will be
posted in the Undergraduate Of-
fice of the League.
Board Meeting
There will be a Board of
Representatives mee t in g at
4:30 p.m. today in the League.
The room will be posted.

The amateur Culbertsons and
Gorens on campus will have an
opportunity to display their tal-
ent in the second in the series of
Union bridge tournaments to be
held at 7:30 p.m. today in the
These contests will help to de-
termine the University's delegates
to theannual StaterofiMichigan
Tour"ney as well as various inter-
collegiate tournaments.
Ti-is year marks the second year
that coeds have also been invited

to participate in the Union con-
tests. Late permission will be
granted to any women students
desiring to enter the tourney on
application to their house mothers.
The elimination tournaments
are run off on a duplicate bridge
basis, with the highest scoring
contestants as the winners.
A fee of 35cuwill bE charged for
the Union tournaments to cover
operating expenses and all-ex-
pense paid trips to other contests
for the winners.



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