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January 14, 1953 - Image 5

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-01-14

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V.

DAY, JANUARY 14, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

South Quad, Lane Hall
Plan Weekend Parties
Early Breakfast, Dance, Open House Scheduled
To Fill Between Semester Break on Campus

Open House .. .
Students not attending the
J-Hop dance are invited to the
traditional Lane Hall Open House,
to take place from 8 p.m. to 3:30
a.m. on Friday, Feb. 6, and from
8 p.m. to 2 a.m. on Saturday, Feb.
7,
Sponsored by the "Lummies," a
special committee 'of freshmen
who attended Freshmen Rendez-
vous in the fall, the event will
provide social "doings" for those
wishing to take advantage of a
weekend free from studies.
Both stags and dates are in-
vited to attend. There is no ad-
mission charge.
On the program for the eve-
ning is square, round and social
dancing.
Instructions in square dancing
will be provided for those who
have never heard the call of "swing
r your partner" or "allemand left."
Cards, chess sets, checkers
and picture puzzles will be pro-
vided for students who wish to
rest between dances or who are
interested in spending a quiet
evening.
A group of folk singers, accom-
panying themselves on guitars,
will also be on hand to entertain
those attending the affair.
Movies will be shown through-
out the evening on the second
floor. "Boundary Line" and "High
Wall" will flash across the movie
screen at no charge to the stu-
-lents.
"Lummie sticks," a hot-dog
creation of the committee, will
-k be available to satisfy the ap-
petites of hungry men and wom-
en. Also on the menu will be po-
tato chips, cokes and coffee.
Committees Set
By Forestry Club
For Annual Dance
Members of the central commit-
tee of thle Paul Bunyan dance have
begun preparations for the Fores-
try Club's annual affair.
General chairman for this so-
cial event is John Morgan. He will
be assisted by six committee mem-
bers including Henry Webster, in
charge of programs; John Stew-
art, who will handle publicity;
and Pete Black, heading the re-
freshment committee.
Also on the list is Clint Erick-
son, in charge of tickets; Gordy
Garlick, chairman of displays and
> decorations; and Dick Herman,
who will direct art work and pos-
ters.
The dance is scheduled from 9
p.m. to 1 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 28,
in Barbour and Waterman gym-
nasiums. It is sponsored by the
Forestery Club and provides all-
campus entertainment in a North-
woods atmosphere, with couples
wearing jeans and plaid shirts for
the affair.

Club 600 ...
Club 600 in South Quadrangle
will be open to couples on J-Hop
Weekend, featuring a breakfast
after the dance Friday night and
a party Saturday night.
This affair is under the sponsor-
ship of the Inter-House Council
and, facilities in South Quadrangle
will be available for all independ-
ents.
Friday night's breakfast will
be served from 2:30 to 3:15 a.m.
in the Club which will be dec-
orated in a night-club atmos-
phere with a Valentine theme.
Hearts and other appropriate
decorations will adorn the walls
and there will be red and white
candles on the tables.
As soon as couples are seated,
they will be served by waiters at
the tables. The meal will not be
cafeteria style.
Menu for the breakfast will in-
clude ~frozen orange juice, grilled
ham, two fried eggs, toast and
jelly plus all the coffee a customer
can drink.
Small, heart-shaped menus
will serve as souvenir programs
for the breakfast guests.
Entertainment will be provided
by the Balladeers, a new combo
on campus.
The Balladeers are two students
and a graduate of the Universityj
who play guitars and feature
folk songs, ballads, lullabies,
sea chants, blues and songs about
railroads and cowboys.
This trio is composed of Jane
Abelson, a sophomore in the
literary college; Wym Price, a
1949 graduate of the University
and Ted Anderson, a student in
medical school.
The group will play requests of
the couples.
Tickets for the Friday night af-
fair may be purchased for the
price of $2.50 and will be available
at the desks in all three quads.
On Saturday night a record
dance will be held in the East
dining room of the quadrangle.
It is open to the public free of
charge, and food will be avail-
able in Club 600.
A- fire in the lounge will add to
the atmosphere in the Quad and
couples may adjourn there be-,
tween dances.
The breakfast on S-Hop night
will be carried' out in the same
manner as the entertainment aft-
er South Quadrangle's Christmas
dance, Noel Moderne. After this
dance couples went to Club 600 to
round out the evening with songs
and entertainment in a night-club
atmosphere.

-Daily-Larry Wilk
MASKED BALL.-Members of the J-Hop central committee are shown trying on the masks that will
be given as favors at the annual J-Hop, 'Grande Baroque,' to be held from 9 p.m. to 3 a.m. Friday,
Feb. 6 at the Intramural Building. The Masks are only a part of the favors to be given to couples
attending the dance, the rest of the gift is being kept secret. The masks are planned to lend a
masked ball atmosphere to the dance which will be in a Louis XIV setting.
* * * * e
i-HopTo Assume MaskedfeCT

Course open
In Recreation
To AlICoeds
Students To Receive
Leadership Training
From Phys. Ed. Class
Prospective camp counselors,
playground directors and teachers
who are interested in receiving
practical experience, are offered
opportunities to enroll in the
Physical Education Department's
course in Recreational Leadership.
The course is open to any stu-
dent. Although no credit is given
for upperclassmen, freshmen may
fulfill their Physical Education re-
quirement.
Any coed may enter the course
by securing an application blank
from Room 15 in Barbour Gym,
filling it out, and returning it by
January 16.
Plans for the course, which will
be offered from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m.
every Friday afternoon during the
semester, include both theoretical
and practical training situations.
On the theoretical side the class
will discuss techniques and meth-
ods to be used in planning games
and working with arts and crafts.
Keeping these procedures in
mind each member will prepare a
program for one of the meetings
planning such activities as a read-
ing of suitable childrens stories,
playing of campfire games and
construction leather and metal
goods.
Near the end of the semester
the students will be given an op-
portunity to put these theoretical
procedures into practice. A typi-
cal camping experience will be
simulated by the group for the
purpose of providing an actual
training situation.
At the, successful completion of
the course a certificate will be
awarded showing that the student
is equipped to leadrdifferent types
of recreational programs. With
the demand for trained leaders
increasing every year, this' course
prepares coeds with specific skills
in handling children.
Using the theoretical and prac-
tical experience gained in the
course many coeds have found
this training program invaluable
in securing jobs.
Besides this specialized course
in Recreational Leadership, the
Physical Education Department
offers many other activities which
will satisfy the required program
for entering Freshmen.
In the Fall students may take
part in such activities as Arch-
ery, field hockey, outing, golf,
swimming, riding, badminon, bas-
ketball, fencing, figure skating
and numerous other individual
and team sports.
Besides these regular classes,
there is also the opportunity in
the spring to participate in La-
Crosse, Diving and Recreational
Leadership.

TRY YOUR LUCK:
Soph Cab 'Music Heaven'
To Feature Booths,_Games

Booths at this year's Sophomore
Cabaret, which will be presented
February 13 and 14 at the League,
will be in keeping with the theme,
"Music Heaven," according to Mir-
iam Buck, booths chairman.
The booths, which will be lo-
cated in the Vandenburg and Hus-
sey Rooms and the Concourse on
the second floor of the League,
will include many types of skill-
testing games.
S* *
AMONG THEM are "Test Your
Perfect Pitch," a ring-toss game,
and "Get On Key with Three
Sharps," a dart game.
A grab-bag game entitled
"Find the Lost Chord," a foot-
ball guessing game, %Who's
Playing Second Fiddler for the
Wolverines?" and the game of
Musical Chairs will also be fea-
tured.
A Laughograph machine will
also be on hand to chart the laugh-
ter of those attending the Cab-
aret., From the graphs of their
laughter couples may learn their
fortunes.
PRIZES WILL BE awarded at
all booths, and a door prize will
be presented to the person who
%guesses the correct number of
"beets" in a measure.
For those who wish to dance
after visiting the various booths,
Paul Root's orchestra will fur-
nish smooth dance music in the
League Ballroom, which will be
decorated as Music Heaven. A
vibraharp, which adds a mellow
quality to musical tones, is fea-
tured in Root's group.

The Ann Arbor Alleycats will
be on hand in the Michigan Room
to play jazz numbers, Charlestons
and polkas for couples who prefer
a more lively type of music.
IN THE LYDIA Mendelsohn
Theatre, the floorshow, "The Lost
Chord in Music Heaven," will deal
with the plight of Pizzicato, a de-
linquent sixteenth-note, who
yearns to be a jazz note against his
parent's wishes. ,
Proceeds from the production
will be used to furnish the Music
Room in the League. Soph Cab
will be the first organization to
donate to the room, and members
of the central committee will help
choose the furniture for it.
Housing Needed
In Private Homes
For 'U" Women
Ann Arbor residents living near
campus who would be interested
in housing women students next
semester are urged to contact
Mrs. Leslie in the Dean of Wom-
en's Office.
It is hoped that situations may
be worked out whereby women
can perform light household tasks
or care for children in the homes
in which they live in exchange
for board and room.
Townspeople who wish to house
coeds may get in touch with Mrs.
Leslie by calling 3-1511, Ext. 341.

Final plans for decorations for
the annual J-Hop, 'Grande Baro-
que to be held from 9 p.m. to 3
a.m. Friday., Feb. 6 at the Intra-
mural Building have been laid by
the central'committee.
The element of surprise and
mystery still shrouds part of the
ideas to be seen at the dance since
the committee has decided not to
reveal their complete plans.
IN KEEPING with the theme,
part of the favors to be given to
couples on the night of the dance
will be masks for dancers to wear
in order to turn the dance into a
masked ball.
A permanent momento of the
dance will also be given to each
coed but the exact nature of the
favor will not be disclosed until
the night of the dance.
The general theme of the dance,
"Grande Baroque," will be car-
ried out in the decorations. The
ballroom will be fashioned like
the court of Louis XIV of France.
YARDS OF ROSE drapes in dif-
ferent shades will lend to the re-
gal atmosphere as will the indirect
lighting which is planned to sim-
ulate the soft glow of the candles
used during that period in history.
The style of art, architecture
and music developed during the
sixteenth to eighteenth cen-
turies has been termed the Bar-
oque period by historians and it

is from this that the theme of
the J-Hop has been drawn.
The bands chosen to provide the
music for the dance are Tommy
Dorsey and Ralph Marterie. Ac-
cording to custom the two bands
will alternate at the bandstand to
give continuous and varied music
to the couples attending the dance.
MARTERIE and his band have
risen to sudden heights in the mu-
sical world on the basis of his rec-
ordings. The bands first record-
ings appeared in 1949.
Trumpet playing Marterie,
dubbed "The Man Born for the
Horn" is known to popular mu-
sic fans through his recordings
and radio programs.
The band has claim to several
hundred arrangements in their li-
brary so that their knowledge of
material is encyclopedic, accord-
ing to the leader.
THE INSTRUMENTATION of
Marterie's band is made up of four
trombones, five trumpets, hfive
reeds, three rhythms, and both a
man and woman vocalist.
Badminton Club
Badminton Club members
will not meet today. Announce-
ment of the reorganizational
date of the club will be made
in the Daily early next semes-
ter.

Ralph Marterie sums up the
band's style by saying, "The
public wants good, sweet, and
tastefully arranged music with
a danceable beat-and that's
what my band is prepared to
give them."
The Sentimental Gentleman,
Tommy Dorsey, is a veteran of
the bandstand and has appeared
at several campus dances includ-
ing 'Autumn Nocturne' last fall.
. ,*
THE DORSEY name has been
in the "major leagues" since 1934
when Tommy and his brother
formed a bigtime band of their
own.
Many claim that the Dorsey
band has had more influence
than any other in determining
the song favorites of the nation
via the recording business.
The J-Hop central committee
has prepared a yellow folder of
J-Hop rules which has been mailed
to the various housing groups on
campus.
One regulation the committee
wants to stress is the fact that
furniture for the booths may be
taken into the sports building
only between the hours of 9 a.m.
and 12 noon on Friday, February
5.
Such furniture must be removed
by Saturday, February 7, between
the hours of 8 a.m. and 12 noon.

I. I

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RESOLUTION

That your next job will be
a job with a Future!
Michigan Bell has classes starting as early as Janu-
ary 5 and 12 for many interesting positions. Start
your New Year right by calling 9984 or visiting our
Employment Office at 323 E. Washington St. for
more information.
Michigan Bell Telephone Co.

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