Monday, February 11, 1952
T HE MIC H IGA N D A ILY
Sec. Two, Page Three
M, T P
After the ball was over and all
who attended the 1953 J-Hap had
gone home, the eight energetic
people who have worked for
months to make the undertaking
a success did some cleaning up.,
breathed a sigh of relief and went
back to being students again.
"But it was fun while it lasted,"
the committee members agreed.
THINGS WERE happening all
A problem was providing a suit-
able scent for the fountains. Af-
ter investigating the possibility of
using cologne, they settled on bath
oils. Cologne contains alcohol,
and naturally students refuse to
associate with anything intoxi-
And the problem of other peo-
ples' dates presented an even
Many women didn't want their
dates to fill out information slips
which go to hometown newspa-
pers. They feared their "boys"
back home would get the wrong
Others didn't want their names
to appear in The Daily because
they were going both nights or
didn't want one boyfriend to know
who the other man in their life
was. And some were just ashamed
of their dates.
n . ,--
. , -- --
IT WAS ALSO surprising how
many women bought tickets, and
were importing men from out of
After commissioning Picasso
to paint the huge mural running
the length of the IM gymna-
sium, the committee ran into
a snag because Picasso is a pro-
fessed communist a n d t h e
House Un-American Investiga-
ting Committee objected. After
numerous conferences with
Washington and an exchange
of black hand letters, the J-Hop
Committee gave in.
When interviewed in Paris,
Picasso expressed his regret at the
turn of events. The mural, al-
ready completed, will be hung in
the Louvre instead.
The painting dancers viewed
was hurriedly done by Fignew-
ton Rembrandt, a member of
the local painters union spirited
from his work on the Angell
Hall addition by desperate com-
As of the writing of this story,
the bands had not arrived and
there was a mixup in the orchid
department. But committee mem-
bers Tinkham, Boos, Steinberg,
Gast, Suino, Oldberg, Zako and
Smilay all were pretty sure that
everything would turn out pretty
well in the long-run.
ra!say-C iieid, Inc.
Engravers - PRINTERS - Stationiers
119 E. Liberty St. Phone 7900
BIG DOINGS-Some of the biggest movers on campus are elected to move the year's biggest dance-
this year called the 1953 J-Hop. This year as in past years they turned out to be a grand group of
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UNIVERSITY LECTURE SERIES
February 15-Phil Mac Intyre, Eminent Statesman. "Making Good
With Machiaveli." A prominent politician tells how his life
was molded by "The Prince" and how he successfully ap-
plied its precepts.
February 28-Frank Creysler, Famous Psychologist "De-emphasis and
other Adult Traumas." The author of several books includ-
ing "Making Sportsmanship the Key to Life" and "Applied
Mob Psychology," Mr. Creysler is well known in his field
and to the public.
April 4-Leonard Bilcox, Campus Favorite. "How to Handle Campus
- Groups. Mr. Bilcox is well known for his short walks from
various campus organizations.
April 29-Chutney Felliott, Renowned Journalist. "How I Rose to
Fame on a County Weekly." An inspiring lecture by a
majority stockholder in the "Chicago Tribune." Michigan
Daily tryouts admitted free of charge.
May 29-Harty Thatcher, Educationalist. "From Obscurity into Ob-
livion." The story of a thrilling crusade for the intellectual
community. Excellent for speech class reports.
All Lectures Begin at 7:30 A.M. in Hill Auditorium
What better way
To start your day?
First floor, $6.90 - Balcony, $4.80
Natural Science Building Rof, $.80
Individual Lectures: All Seats-$.10 or five peanuts
YOURS FOR A CULTURAL YEAR--
THE UNIVERSITY LECTURE COMMITTEE