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January 16, 1953 - Image 5

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1953-01-16

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, JANUARY 16, 1953





J-Hop To Feature Name Bands

Dean Bacon



regularly $3 and $4


Colorful prints and novelties from our
regular stock of gloves and matching ascots.,,.
Give new spice and sparkle to your wardrobe with an assortment
of these gay accessories, now available at unbelievable savings.
Gloves 2.29 . . . Ascots 2.29. Black with gold or grey. stripes,
grey with grey. Also confetti or doodle patterns, in wonderfully
wearable double woven cotton.

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Fashion Star

of the J-Hop


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South Quad
To Schedule
Tommy Dorsey and Ralph Mar-
terie will take the bandstand at
the annual J-Hop, 'Grande Bar-
oque' to be held from 9 p.m. to 3
a.m. Friday, February 6 in the
Intramural Building.
The dance, one of the few strict-
ly formal affairs held on campus,
will be in a Louis XIV setting
which will feature rose draperies
and indirect lighting resembling
a ballroom of that period in his-
FAVORS WILL be given to each
couple. This will include a per-
manent momento of the dance as
well as masks for dancers to wear
to give the ballroom an atmosphere
of a masked ball.
Continuous music will be fea-
tured at 'Grande Baroque' and
provided by the bands of the
'Sentimental Gentleman' and
the 'Caruso of the Trumpet.'
J-Hop will not be unfamiliar to
Tommy Dorsey as he has played at
previous J-Hops as well as at 'Au-
tumn Nocturne.'
THE TROMBONE, which made
Dorsey famous, has been proved
by the band leader to be a valu-
able solo instrument. Dorsey,
when young, had the ambition of
becoming the world's foremost
trumpet soloist.
However, he was asked to fill
in for an absent trombonist in
his father's band and his de-
termination changed from
trumpet to trombone.
Ralph Marterie, who will share
the musical spotlight with Dorsey,
has become renowned for his per-
formance on the trumpet.
THE MARTERIE band, recent-
ly voted one of the most promis-
ing by the nation's disk jockeys,
was formed in the early part of
1951. Previously Marterie had
played with such bands as Paul
Whiteman, Percy Faith, Roy
Shields and John Scott Trotter.
A national magazine will cover
the entire weekend on campus in-
cluding breakfasts, activities on
Saturday afternoon and evening
as well as the dance itself.
SOUTH QUAD ... For the purpose
of providing J-Hop Weekend fes-
tivities for independents, South
Quadrangle in co-operation with
Inter-House Council will sponsor
a breakfast Friday night and a
record dance Saturday night aft-
er J-Hop.
Social activity for students not
attending J-Hop will be provided
at the annual Lane Hall Open
House, scheduled from 8 p.m. to
3:30 a.m. on Friday, Feb. 6, and
from 8 p.m. to 2 a.m. on Satur-
day, Feb. 7.


So you've been asked to J-Hop? Of course you

want a glamorous, new gown!



Blue Book Ball To Include
Excerpts from Union Opera


Hutzel's have a large selection of gowns that
will lend enchantment to your evening.

Excerpts from this year's Union
Opera production, "No Cover
Charge" will be the Union's pre-
scription to remedy blue book
blues at the semi-annual "Blue
Book Ball" from 9 p.m. to mid-
night tomorrow in the Union Ball-
During the intermission show at
the dance, Jay Mills and Irv To-
bocman will emcee the program
that will include numbers by Andy
White, Andy Cooley, Bill Schrei-
ner, Gorden Epding, Lloyd Evans
and song writer Paul Mc Donough.
These Mime stars will present
parts of the Opera that became
popular during the nine perform-
ances of the extravagenza.
Bluebooks will provide the main
theme for decorations at the ball.
A huge bluebook will be used as a
backdrop behind the bandstand
while smaller ones will be hung
on the walls of the ballroom.
Blue books and more blue books
in miniature size will be used for
a nonacademic use as program fa-
Blackboards will line the hall-
way leading into the Ballroom so
that couples can brush up on last
minute calculations or just doodle
between dances.
A false ceiling made out of typ-
ical academic materials such as
notebooks and rulers will also help
to transform the ballroom into the
bluebook theme.
"Smooth" music will be played
by Clare Shepard's band to sooth
exam "jitters" and help students
forget about the approaching fi-
In spite of the numerous blue-
books of all sizes that will be dis-
played at the dance, the Union
Social Committee promises that
Tryouts will take place the
first week of next semester for
a -'Hillelzapoppin" skit to be
presented by the independent
Regular Sabbath evening
services will be conducted by
Rabbi Herschel Lyman at 7:45
p.m. tonight at the Hillel Build-
ing, 1429 Hill Street.

the atmosphere will be entirely
"Every student needs a break
before the big study drive begins,"
explains Jack White, general
chairman of the dance. "So for
complete relaxation, come to Blue
Book Ball."
Tickets for the all-campus dance
are priced at $1 per couple and can
be purchased at the Union main
desk before the dance.
IM To Be Open
To -Men, Women
Throughout Finals
Students wishing to escape from
the exam "grind" for a few hours
will be offered a variety of recre-
ational facilities during the next
two weeks.
Heading the list, the Intramur-
al Building will be open from 7:30
to 10:30 p.m. tonight for co-recre-
ational activities. Volleyball, bad-
minton, paddleball, handball and
swimming will be on tap for men
and women attending.
Next, the Union Pool will be
open to coeds from 7 to 9 p.m. on
Tuesday, Jan. 20, Thursday, Jan.
22, and Tuesday, Jan. 27.
All students have been invited
to use the badminton courts in
Barbour Gym each morning and
afternoon during the exam pe-
riod. Rackets will be available, but
students must furnish their own
Bowling alleys in the WAB will
be open from 3 to 5 p.m. each day
for any group of four or more
students wishing to practice their
skill. Reservations may be made
by calling 3-1511, Ext. 702. A fee
of ten cents will be charged.
Skating fans will be able to
practice their skills in the Colis-
seum from 8 to 10 p.m. Tuesday
through Saturday and from 3 to 5
p.m. on Sunday.
If there is snow, skils and sleds
will be available to women stu-
dents at the WAB desk. A fee of
50 cents for three hours will be
charged for ski rental.

Sends Advice
To Women
A Vacation at Home,
Intensive Study Habits
Are Advised in Letter
Students should take advantage
of the intersession between final
exams and registration and get
away from Ann Arbor, according
to Dean of Women Deborah Ba-
The Dean suggested that women
go home, stay with relatives or vis-
it the family of a roommate or
best friend.
versity had a deferred rushing
system, all sorority women and
approximately 500 freshmen had
to stay here between terms. How-
ever, one advantage of the new
rushing plan is that it gives all
coeds an opportunity to get away,
she stated.
"From Jan. 5 to April 5 is
the hardest time of the school
year, especially in this climate,"
said the Dean. "Students will
arrive at the spring vacation in
better condition physically, emo-
tionally, socially and academ-
ically if they have a change of
scene during the intersession.
Dean Bacon also suggested that
students do their studying at a
reasonable pace during the next
two weeks, for it is the intensity
of study and not its duration that
"BY THE JUNIOR year students
should know that two hours of
study during each of three days
achieves more than six hours of
studying the night before an ex-
amination," she said. "The ex-
treme exhaustive endurance mara-
thons of study become a competi-
tive race among students.
"I hope the upperclassmen will
set the freshmen an example," she
She also urged as many women
as possible to take advantage of
the flu shots being given at Health
Service. Since students are tired,
they are more likely to get the
flu now than they would be nor-
mally. The shots are insurance
against this.
Soph Cab To Call
For More Coeds
Sophomore women interested
in working on Sophomore Caba-
ret between semesters, during the
first week of the semester or on
Feb. 13 or 14, the nights of the
events, should sign up Monday in
the League Undergraduate Office.
Before the Cabaret women are
especially needed for work on the
publicity, decorations and special
booths committees.
Women working on the nights
of the presentation will be admit-
ted free. They are needed to work
as hostesses and ushers, to serve
refreshments and to work at the
Waitresses are needed to serve
refreshments, which will consist
of ginger ale and potato chips, in
the Michigan Room.
The central committee also
urges all sophomore women to pay
their dues, which are $1. These
will be used to finance the event.



25.00 and up



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