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May 14, 1952 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-05-14

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WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1952

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I I

Dance To End Cooperation Week

* * *

- a* -

Band To Play
Varied Pieces
Climaxing the International Co-
operation Week, May 10-16, will
be the all-campus International
Ball to be held from 9 p.m. to 1
a.m. Friday, May 16, in the Union
Ballroom.
Panchito, who played for last
year's International Ball, will be
here to play again this year.
Twelve pieces plus a feminine vo-
calist make up Panchito's South
American orchestra.
Y * *
ALTHOUGH t h e orchestra's
South American numbers have
been very popular with dancers in
the past it is stressed that the
orchestra will also play many
other pieces such as fox trots and
waltzes for those who may tire of
an exclusive Latin American fla-
vor in their.music.
"Our Modern World," as the
theme of the Ball will be carried
out with blue and white decora-
tions. Blue and white are the
official United Nations colors,
A series of sketches which have
been drawn by some of the stu-
dents here will depict well-known
monuments in the capitols around
the world. 'These sketches are to
be placed around all the walls.
One of the highlights of the
dance will be the floor show
during intermission. Six organ--
izations are working on the
.show which will consist of such
things as Nigerian dances and a
Moro wedding dance.
The tenth annual ball is spon-
sored by the International Stu-
dents Association. All students are
urged to attend. Dress is semi-
formal or in national costume.
TICKETS may be purchased at
the International Center for $3.00
per couple. Proceeds will go to
the Foreign Students' Emergency
Fund.
General chairman of the dance
is Edward Planchon. Heading the
decorations committee 'is Julaine
Anes; floorshow, Frank Reed; re-
ception,' Caffara DeGuefe, and
publicity, Nai Chang. The date
bureau, a special feature set up
to insure all those wishing to at-
tend International Ball of dates,
is being handled by Mary Kui.
International Ball is to be the
culmination of activities carried
out this week for World Coopera-
tion Week. The similarity of peo-
ples throughout the world has
been emphasized in such meetings
as Kiwanis, Lion's, and Rotary In-
ternational luncheons.
Other activities have included
the International Bazaar and a
Chinese Students Association din-
ner.
The International Center was
open for a special tea this week
and movies of Columbian life were
shown.
The Hatcher tea today from 4
p.m. to 6 p.m. is in honor of the
International students, although
as usual all students are invited
to attend.
U U

Women's Dormitories Plan
Formal Dances Friday Night
Barbour, Newberry, Mosher To Feature
Spring Garden, Aquatic, Southern Scenes

POSSIBLE CHANGE IN RULES:
New Proposals To Alter Women's Hours
To Be Voted Upon at Board Meeting Today

RHUMBA RHYTHMS-Will be led by Panchito and his Latin
American orchestra from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday in the Union
Ballroom. The International Students' Association is sponsoring
the tenth annual International Ball to climax a week emphasizing
International Co-operation.
HARD AT WORK:
CoedEnjoys Campus Posts

By RUTH TORRANT
Busy with Michigras ticket sales
this year, Nancy Brewer has lived
up to the round of activities she
began in her freshman year at the
University.
This tall, self-confident co-ed
is a very efficient manager and
enjoys her work with various
groups around campus. Nancy was
recently tapped for Scroll, affili-
ated women's honor society.
NANCY'S SMILE may be famil-
iar to you as a result of her pos-
ters in the campaign for class
office. This campaign netted her
the office of secretary for literary
school, senior class.
Some of the activities Nancy
has been working on include
ticket chairman of Blue team
Assembly Board
Opens Editorship
Women may apply for editor of
Assembly Line, interdormitory
newspaper sponsored by Assembly
Association.
Any independent woman is eli-
gible to apply in the Undergradu-
ate Office of the League.
Deadline will be at 6 p.m. Tues-
day. Coeds may sign up for an in-
terview when they apply.
The Assembly Board will hold
interviewing Wednesday from 3
to 5:30 p.m. and Thursday at the
same hours.
Interested women may call
Donna Hendleman, this year's ed-
itor of the newspaper, for any in-
formation they would like.

for Frosh Week-end in her
freshman year, ticket and fi-
nance committee work for So-
phomore Cabaret last year and
work on the Public Relations
Committee of the League this
year.
Nancy also has enjoyed acting
as a hostess for the Hatcher teas.
She is a member of Kappa Kappa
Gamma.
* A *
SUMMER WORK in a store at
Jackson, Nancy's home town, has
fitted in with her role in college.
During the past two summers she
has worked in an office, putting
her business and secretarial cours-
es to good work.
Because of her observance of
fashions and her style know-how
she has served at the store as a
college consultant, helping many
young shoppers with their college
wardrobe plans.
Thinking of the future, Nancy
says that she is very enthusiastic
about a former high school class-
mate's plan to work in Boston. If
she does this she will try to get a
job in the advertising field.
SUMMER JOBS
During this month and next the
hunt is o nfor coeds who seek sum-
mer employment.
Because it will cost more to at-
tend college next year, many more
coeds will feel the need of jobs.
Not only this but the cost of cloth-
ing, transportation and every-
thing else has gone up in the past
few years.
Consequently the labor force is
expected to be bigger this year,
while competition for jobs will
also increase.

With spring here and summer
coming, women on campus are
busy preparing for their annual
spring, dances.
The dances being held Friday
evening offer a wide variety of
decorations. Mosher is featuring
a southern atmosphere, Barbour's
theme is a garden in spring and
Newberry is presenting an under-
water atmosphere.
Newberry
"Marine Magic" is the title of
the dance to be presented from 9
p.m. to midnight Friday by the
women of Helen Newberry Resi-
dence.
Don Jackson and his band will
be playing for the semi-formal
dance which is a spring tradition
in the dormitory.
This year's formal will feature
a marine setting, and decorations
will carry out an underwater ef-
fect.
The living room walls will be
covered with fish nets in which'
tropical fish are enmeshed, and
coral will be distributed around
the rooms.
Couples will go by an anchor as
they come in the doorway, and
one of the featured decorations
will be a treasure chest filled with
gold coins and "exotic" jewelry.
Murals will help to transform
the dining room into a waterfront
cafe. One side wi depict a beach
scene, while the other side will
be a waterfront dive.
The dance is open to the women
of the residence and their dates.
Barbour
Women of Betsy Barbour Resi-
dence will be presenting their an-
nual spring formal from 9 p.m.
to midnight Friday in the dorm.
Bob Elliott and his band are
scheduled to play for the dance,
called "Lyric Lane."
Decorations throughout the first
floor of the house will depict a
spring garden.
The living room will be deco-
rated as a garden at night, with
trellises and fresh flowers helping
to create the effect.
The dining room will show the
same garden as the living room,
with the exception that the dining
room garden will be in the day-
time.
Connecting the two rooms will
be a pathway, complete with
shrubs and flowers. A garden
bench with trellis and flowers be-
hind it will furnish the setting
for pictures.
Refreshments will be served on
the terrace which is also being
decorated with fresh flowers.
Women from the house sent out
original invitations for their
dance, and created their programs.
As has been customary in the
past when Newberry and Barbour
have held formals on the same
evening, couples attending either
of the dances will be welcome to
attend the other dance also.
The lawn between the houses
will be open so that couples may
go from one house to the other
as they wish.

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Mosher
Southern atmosphere will pre-
vail at the Mosher dance which is
being given from 9 p.m. to mid-
night Friday in the living room of
the dorm.
Lacey hats and parasols will
help to create southern effects for
the dance which is being called
"South Wind." Paul McDonough
and his band will play for danc-
ing.
One of the main decorations will
be a silhouette of a southern belle
in black against one wall of the
living room, and baskets of lilacs
will be distributed around the
walls.
If. the weather permits, dancing
will be held on the terrace of
Mosher, and refreshments will be
served there.
Mosher's dance is open to resi-
dents of the house and their dates.

This afternoon the Board of
Representatives will hold a meet-
ing at 4:30 p.m. today to vote up-
on three proposals to alter wom-
en's hours.
The first proposal, if passed, will
allow senior women to remain out
until 11 p.m., Monday through
Thursday. It is felt that when
women become seniors they should
be allowed greater freedom than
is granted under the present sys-
tem.
* * *
A DISADVANTAGE that was
advanced at one of the meetings
would be the necessity of employ-
ing University help, such as night
chaperons, until a later hour.
However, University officials
have expressed no objection to
the plan and Dean Bacon has
already given her approval to all
three proposals.
The second proposal would per-
mit all women to stay out until
11 p.m. during examination weeks
and between semesters.

IT'S
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A POLICY of greater leniency
in granting late permissions will
be stressed if the third proposal
is passed.
There has been a great deal
of discrepancy in the ease with
which women can obtain late
permissions and it is hoped that
this proposal would equalize the
situation.
These proposals represent a
gradual attempt on the part of
University women to establish
regulations more in keeping with
their maturity.

The crispest, coolest, prettiest cottons
for sports and dress-up.

Good telephone positions
for outstanding women
Take the first step from college to career.. . find out
about MICHIGAN BELL's OPPORTUNITIES
for CUSTOMER REPRESENTATIVES
handling customer contacts in the business office
for WOMEN IN MANAGEMENT
prepration for good supervisory positions
" no special courses or experience necessary
" good salary from the start
" regular increases
" many more advantages
ARRANGE FOR AN INTERVIEW
with Michigan Bell's representative at
BUS. ADMIN. PLACEMENT BUREAU
MARCH 20-21
AT' 'N P-PTL TELEPHONE COMPANY

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Above: Silky print cal-
ico in fine floral pat-
tern at $14.95.

,1ci'd'4 Ca~nu/21

There will be a student-faculty
coffee hour from 4 to 6 p.m. today
in the Terrace Room of the Union.
Special guests will be the speech
and music departments. Everyone

SOUTH STATE
OFF
NORTH U.

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is invited, and free coffee will be
served.
Rabbi Harry Kaplan, director
of the Hillel Foundation at Ohio
State University, will be the guest
speaker at Hillel's final Friday
night service for the year at 7:45
p.m. Friday at the new building,
1429 Hill Street.
ENSIAN Distribution
Fri. & Sat., May 16-17
at Student Publ. Bldg.
Women's and Children's
HAIR CUTTING
a Specialty!
At Your Convenience
The Dascola Barbers
Liberty Near State
INDIA Qfl
C
ART SHOP
Large selection

IOW OTES
by
SANDLER
O F BO ST ON

Exceptional
Values!
Nylon Tricot
WHITE SLIPS
3.99
These very same slips were made
to sell for more! Frilly and
feminine and frosted with nylon
net, Val lace or embroidery
they boast trim, fitted midriffs
and wide flounces. You'll want
several at our special low price ..
for your new spring wardrobe or
to give as gifts. Sizes 32 to 40.

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