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January 12, 1951 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-01-12

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

FRIDAY, JANUARY'12, 1951

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE ml

F ON TIHIIEIHI0USE
By JO KETELHUT
The usually buzzing social calendar has an extremely blank ap-
pearance this week as pre-exam cramming takes over as the major
activity in even the most rah rah of campus circles.
"CRACK-UP BALL", a zany party staged before exams each year
by the ZBT's, will take place at their house tomorrow night. The jun-
ior class, which is in charge of all preparations for the dance, pro-
mises that it will be a gala "fling before finals".
Zeta Beta Taus and their dates are searching closets and drawers
for all sorts of weird articles which can be tossed together for bi-
zarre costumes.
A skit, entitled "This is the Army, ZBT," will begin the festivities
tomorrow.
THETA DELTS may be forced to make a change in party plans
for tomorrow night. The men and their dates intended to bundle up
in jackets and heavy socks and hike to the nearest pond for an old
fashioned ice skating party. A record dance will take place at the
house regardless of the weather.

SUMMER IN FEBRUARY:
Southern Evening Selected for J-Hop Theme

* * * *

f,

HOT CHOCOLATE and a warm fire will be waiting at the Tri-
angle house for couples returning from the hockey game tomorrow.
Record dancing has also been scheduled for the evening's activities.
Record tables will also be spinning tomorrow night at Phi Rho
Sigma, Delta Chi, Phi Kappa Sigma, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Alpha
Epsilon Pi.

CAMPUS PREVIEW--Paul Bunyan, that giant of tremendous
size and strength, made a quick tour of the campus yesterday un-
der the guidance of members of the Forestry Club. Bunyan has
come down from his northwoods home to make his traditional
appearance at the annual Paul Bunyan "Formal." It has been
rumored that he was accompanied on the journey by his faithful
blue ox, Babe, who foresters are hoping will overcome any last
minute shyness and also put in an appearance at the dance to
be held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. tomorrow in Waterman and Bar-
bour Gymnasiums.
Forestry Club Guides Conduct
Campus Tour for Paul Bunyan

..-
-- -
I

Members of the Forestry Club
guidedthat legendary giant Paul
Bunyan on a quick tour of the
campus Wednesday in preparation
for his appearance at the annual
Paul Bunyan "Formal" to be held
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. tomorrow in
Waterman and Barbour Gymna-
siums.
students taking advantage of
the opportunity to meet Paul will
find themselves dancing in an at-
mosphere of red pines to a musi-
cal background ,provided by Paul
Lavoie and his orchestra.
THE PINES, along with the
lumber used in the construction of
the "longest bar in Ann Arbor,"
come from the Forestry School's
woods near Portage Lake.
The bar has been built as a
replica of the early saloons fre-
quented by lumberjacks in the
days of old.
Since all true foresters must
know the proper techniques used
in the cutting of this lumber, a
demonstration will be provided
during intermission time when

three couples compete in an au-j
thentic sawing contest.
INTERMISSION entertainment
will also feature a game of "Guth
or Consequences" in which a fo-
rester by the name of Guth will
have the starring role.
Guth will contribute his ta-
lents to the Forestry Club's ef-
forts to keep alive the tales of
Paul Bunyan and his feats of
strength and size, for Paul was
a man of no small dimensions.
While still in his early years of
life, he began to grow at the amaz-
ing rate of six inches a day, and
at the end of each week he was
349 pounds heavier than he had
been previously.
Each week he tore out one end
of his shanty and added an addi-
tional story to the ceiling to keep
from bumping his head.
Thus it is, that Paul finally
reached such stupendous propor-
tions that on Wednesday's visit he
had difficulty keeping the part in
his hair straight when he went
through the Engine Arch.

A Southern setting, marked by
cypress trees, silhouettes and plan-
tation columns will provide the
theme for this year's J-Hop.
Probably influenced by the chill
of winter weather, J-Hop commit-
tee members have turned their
fancies to the warm, Deep South
and have decided to transform the
I-M Building into a 19th Century
plantation.
A WONDERING athlete, enter-
ing the gym on February 9 or 10,
will hardly recognize his familiar
haven. Basketball nets, gym mats,
in fact the entire I-M walls, will
be draped in pale blue, forming a
backdrop for pastel silhouettes.
The orchestras of Ray McKin-
ley and Freddy Martin will oc-
tupy bandstands at the center
of each wall.
Flanking both sides of the band-
stands will be booths for fraterni-
ties, sororities and independents.
Each booth, accented by planta-
tion columns, will be separated by
drapes and marked with the names
of the occupant's organization.
AS COUPLES enter the convert-
ed gym they will find the west
wall covered by a huge mural de-
picting a moonlit stream in the
Louisiana bayous. The mural will
be painted with analine dye which
lends itself to soft lighting.
At the other end of the ball-
room water will flow from an
authentic fountain. Silhouettes
of Southern belles and their es-
corts, individually lighted, will
range along the sides marking
each of the booths.
To complete the romantic effect
of a cool, summer evening, cut-
out stars will hang from the ceil-
Student Organizations
Will Give Dance, Tea
Members of the local chapter
of the Intercollegiate Zionist Fed-
eration of America will conclude
their semester'sractivities with a
square dance from 8:30 p.m. to
midnight Saturday at Lane Hall.
Sue Rose will be the caller for
the dance.
Proceeds will go to the Jewish
National Fund.
Kappa Deltas will hold a tea
from 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. Sunday at
their chapter house in honor of
Dean of Women, Deborah Bacon;
Associate Dean of Women, Sarah
Healy and Assistant Dean of
Women, Elsie Fuller.
Among the invited guests will
be house presidents, resident di-
rectors, members of the faculty
and alumnae.

ing, each encasing a dim light.
The light will move and continual-
ly change color.
* * *
A PROFESSIONAL decoration
company has been working with
_TanRama Arnatin hair

3-Hop tickets will go on gene-
ral sale next week. Students
from all classes can purchase
tickets, $7 a couple, from 8:30 to
5 p.m. Monday through Friday
at the Administration Building.

S

00C)

Jon beeman, aecoratin 'n'i Juniors, seniors and graduate
man, and the other committee students who made reservations
members to plan the J-Hop set-scnti upheiradeckesrtoay
tings. The company will manu- can pick up their tickets today
tans. he ompny illman- iand tomorrow at the Administra-
facture the necessary props and n tionrBuilding.
paintings and set them up in the B d
I-M building before the dance. J-Hop will be held from 9 p.m.

Don Downie, J-Hop chair-
man, announced that booths
for the dance have been as-
signed. All houses will have
booths on the night requested.

CLE

R

CE

II

Club To Hold
Square Dance
Square Dance section of the
Women's Faculty Club will hold
their January Dance from 8:30 to
11:30 p.m. Saturday at the Ann
Arbor High School gym.
Chairman of the refreshment
committee is Mrs. Donald Brown.
She will "be assisted by Dr. and
Mrs. Robert Fox, Dr. and Mrs.
Harlan Bloomer, Dr. and Mrs. Ce-
cil Nesbitt and Dr. and Mrs. Al-
lan Smith.
Graduate students are invit-
ed by the Graduate Student
Council to a mixer from 8:30
p.m. to midnight Saturday in
Rackham Assembly Hall.

to 2 a.m. Feb. 9 and 10. Women
will have 4 o'clock permission both
nights of the dance.
Tickets for breakfast, which will
be served at the League and Un-
ion after the dance, are on sale
with the J-Hop tickets for $1.25.

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(Continued from Page 4)
Doctoral Examination for Tsze-
Sheng Shih, Civil Engineering;
thesis: "Analysis of Ribbed Domes
with Polygonal Rings," Sat., Jan.
13, 315 W. Engineering Bldg., 10
a.m. Chairman, L. C. Maugh.
Doctoral Examination for Ber-
nard I. Weissmann, Chemistry;
thesis: "A Study of Some Seven-
Membered Heterocyclic C o m -

Concerts
University Symphony Band,
William D. Revelli, Conductor,
will be heard at 4:15 Sunday af-
ternoon, Jan. 14, in Hill Audi-
torium, as the concluding feature
of the Annual Mid-Western Con-
ference being held in Ann Arbor,
Jan. 12-14. The program will fea-
ture Keig Garvin, Trombonist,
and Vincent Melidon, Clarinetist,
with Don Gillis, guest conductor.
Mr. Gillis will conduct his work
"This Is Our America," with the

9:00 to 5:30

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