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March 15, 1951 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-03-15

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Dorms

Join

To

Present Dance'

Couples Will Be Transported
To Points 'Out of This World'
. ecorations, Refreshments Will Follow
Theme of Event Open to Entire Campus

* * * *

By NAN TAYLOR
"It's out of this world."
Couples will be transported out
of this world of reality into a
strictly other-worldism at the
Winchell-Newberry dance this
k aturday.
THE DANCE will be held from
9 p.m. to midnight in, the West
Quad dining room.
The committee has announced
that it will o6 open to all stu-
dents and tnat it is an "in-
formal-dressy event."
Going on the assumption that
it does people good to "get away
li~ A'

from it all" every so often - to
leave the everyday things of life,
plans are under way to create an
atmosphere which will bear lit-
tle, if any, resemblance to our
"modern" world.
* * *
THE ACTUAL features of the
dance, such as decorations, enter-
tainment and refreshments, are
being kept secret until Saturday;
however, they will all help create
the allusion of unreality.
"Decorations," said the com-
mittee, "will be invitingly dif-
ferent. For freshmen who at-
tend, there will be an opportun-
ity to use newly acquired ideas
of transcendentalism (freshmen
English influence).
jTo all others attending it will
be a study of free form, surrealism
and modern art."
THE ULTRA-MODERN theme
will be carried out even in the re-
freshments. Don Weston, "mas-
ter brewer," is working on the
creation of a mystic mixture to

Group To Hold
Talk on Africa
International Center
Will Sponsor Panel
The International Center in co-3
operation with the students on
campus from Africa is sponsoring
an informal evening with Africa<
as the topic of discussion at 7:301
p.m., Sunday at the Center.
Students from all over Africa
will participate in a discussion'
titled "Africa in Today's World."
S* * *
THERE WILL be students fromt
the Gold Coast, Nigeria, Liberia,
Union of South Africa and Egypt.
Each student will present his
views and information about his
own particular country.
He will also give his views on
Africa.
Prof. Horace Miner of the an-
thropology and sociology depart-
ment will serve as moderator.
PROF. MINER has just return-
ed from a one year stay in Africa
where he has been studying the
community system on that conti-
nent.
A recent sound. movie on the
Gold Coast will be shown, and re-
freshments will be served. Ad-
mission is 25 cents.
Wyvern Will Sponsor
Music Four on Stundayt
The Wyvern Music Hour will,
have its first presentation from 7
to 9 p.m. Sunday in the concourse,
of the League's second floor.
Music played will be from re-
quests. There will be no admission,
charged, and music will be con-j
tinuous.-

PURIM

Hillel will hold its annual Purim
Party from 7:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.-
m. Sunday at a cafeteria on South
State St.
The decorations, refreshments
and festivities will carry through
the theme of Purim.
MURALS DEPICTING the story
of Queen Esther, the court of King
Ahasueris, Mordecai and Haman
will be displayed. Judy Wolf is in
charge of the decorations.
Refreshments will consist of
"Hamantoshen," a filled pastry
;covered with poppy seeds, and
punch. Lori Cole is refreshment
chairman.
There will be dancing, and
noisemakers will be given out.
THE "1027 PLAYERS" will pre-
sent a skit which will be a satire

of present-day problems involv-
ing characters from the story of
Purim.
Joan Fried is in charge of the
skit.
Doris Iser and Jack Haines are
co-chairmen of the party.
Sandy Schulman and Helen
Spray are in charge of the pub-
licity, and they have announced
that informal dress should be
worn.

Hillel Festivities To Feature
Dancing, Skit, Refreshments

PARTY:

r

,Scholars hips

The weather is poor,
but it's still Spring for
sure,
'cause BOCK BEER is here
at the PRETZEL BELL!

-Daily-Roger Reinke
STRICTLY MODERN-Members of the committee for the Win-
chell-Newberry dance examine a space modulator, one of the ul-
tra-modern designs which will help create an allusion that is "out
of this world." Pictured from left to right are: Irene Askew,
Chuck Hoefler, Russ Reister and Juanita Williams.

To B

Given

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New back zipper girdle ...
knitted with nylon and lastex,
gives that figure control so nec-
essary with the season's new
styles. Two lengths, 14-in.and
16-in.

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* * * '
replace the usual punch. When
asked about the concoction, he
said, "It will blend harmoniously
with the decorations."
A vocalist is scheduled to ap-
pear on the intermission pro-
gram, but who he, or she, is re-
mains a deep dark secret.
Don Wyant and his orchestra,
the "Five Chips and A Chirp," will
provide the musical background
for the dance.

> * * *
Headed by Jim Boettcher, who
is general chairman, the commit-
tee for the dance is composed of
Newberry and Winchell residents.
Chuck Hoefler and Irene As-
kew are in charge of decorations;
Don Weston, refreshments; Jean-
ette Williams, Jack Boyce and
Mike Johnson, tickets; Russ Reis-
ter, publicity; Jack Dubois, enter-
tainment and Jim McNally, clean-
up.

Applications for the Ethel Mc-
Cormick scholarship, given each
year to three junior women, will
be due at 5 p.m. April 5, in the
Undergraduate Office of the Lea-
gue.
The three scholarships of $100
each, are awarded by the League
on the basis of activities, need and
scholarship, in that order. The
winners will be announced at In-
stallation Night, May 21.
It is requested that applicants
sign for an interview when hand-
ing in their petitions. Interviews
will be held from 4 to 5:30 p.m.
April 18, 19 and 20. The executive
council of the League will do the
interviewing.
Applications may be picked up
anytime at the Undergraduate
Office.

GRE Y
NAVY

CAUTION:

WOMEN AT WORK:,

JGP Committees Start Last Week of Work;
Stunts,_Sneak Preview Will Be Presented

B-

Smartest Hosiery Shoppe
539 E. Liberty St. (Michigan Theatre Bldg.)

ByMAD DAVIS
For nearly a half century, the
Junior Girls' Play has been one
of the most important events of

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Number 14...THE BEAVER

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the year to the junior women on
campus.
This year is no exception, since
most of the coeds are keeping
busy with full rehearsals or with
last minute functions of their
committees.
PUBLICITY committee, under
the leadership of Janice James,
begins its strongest campaign
next week. Sally Reed, head of
the poster committee, has been
supplying State Street stores,
residence halls, and fraternity and
sorority houses with posters of
every shape and description.
Gerry Mauralo, chairman of
the stunts committee, has been
working with Miss James since
last fall organizing stunts to be
presented on the Diag and in
the residence halls.
Planning stunts which will catch
the eye of the students and per-
suade them to see the play, yet
which will give away no inkling
of the plot has been the difficult
task of these two coeds and their
committee.
INCLUDED IN their job is the
organization of the sneak pre-
view which will be given at the
Union Open House Saturday.
"However," Miss James stated,
"We have plenty of incentive to
plan a program for the Open
House. This is the first time in
campus history that women
have been allowed to participate
in this event, and we intend to
make the most of it!"
Besides the actual stage produc-
tion which Mickey Sager, direc-
tor, and her assistant Marge Ha-
ger have been organizing, the "be-
hind-the-scenes" work must be
planned and done carefully so
that the show can go on with no
difficulties.
*. * * -
JUNE LAURIN, stage manager,
and Yvonne LeDuc, chairman of
the scenery committee have been
working together to make and set

up the scen.ery and props which
combine with the play itself to
make a good production.
Miss Laurin must also see
that the props are authentic,
and that they are handy when-
ever one of the actres.es has
need of them.
Alice Lowe, head of the cos-
tumes committee, has been occu-
pying her spare time making a
diversified array of costumes for
the coeds in the play.
* * *
"IT'S THE PAYOFF," this
years' JGP, will be presented to
senior women as a climax of Sen-
ior Night, Thursday, March 22.
The rest of the campus may
view the production Fridayv and
Saturday nights, March 23 and
24, and at the Saturday after-
noon matinee.
Tickets are 90 cents for the
evening performances and 74 cents
for the matinee. They will go on
sale at the Lydia Mendelssohn
box office Monday.
WAA Notices
Bowling Club-Barbara Krause,
club manager, asks that all mem-
bers pay their dues by today. She
will be available between 4:30 and
5 p.m. today at the WAB bowling
alleys.
* * *
Fencing Club - Members will
meet at 5 p.m. today at the WAB.
Basketball Club-Members will
practice from 4 to 6 p.m. The Ar-
my and Navy teams will have spe-
cial practice for their game.
* * *
Michifish-Meetings will con-
tinue as scheduled. Jan Dewey.
asks that members notify her'
about absences as three absences
will automatically eliminate a
member._

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PAY LESS AT MARSHALL'S * PAY LESS AT MARSHALL'S *

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"How eager
can the yet?"

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or once in his life, our fervent friend admits that
eagerness can be over-done! He's alluding, of course, to all
these quick-trick cigarette tests-the ones that ask you to decide on cigarette
mildness after just one puff, one sniff, one inhale or one exhale! When the
chips are down, he realizes cigarette mildness can't
be judged in a hurry. That's why he made ...
The sensible test ... the 30-Day Camel Mildness Test
which asks you to try Camels as your steady smoke-~ N.
on a pack after pack, day after day basis. No snap "
judgments needed, After you've enjoyed Camels-and only r /f
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