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February 18, 1955 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-02-18

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

i-
, FEBRUARY IS$1955

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE M

, ERAY1,15 H M-IA AL AR~1

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.

Senior Class
To Present
Annual Ball
Two Bands To Play
At All Campus Dance
In League Ballroom
Stars will shine on campus next
Friday night, regardless of Ann
Arbor weather, as tho Senior Class
presents its annual all-campus
Ball, "Stardust."
The dance will be held from 9
p.m. to midnight in the ballroom
and the .Vandenberg Room of the
League.
A dreamy white centerpiece, cov-
ered with angel hair and sprink-
led with silver and gold stars, will
highlight the decorations.
Two Orchestras
Dancing to the music of War-
noy Reule and his orchestra and to
theCarol Kenny Trio will be of-
fered-in both rooms.
'The 85th traditional Senior Ball
is being sponsored by the senior
class in honor of the Seniors.
In past years the Ball has been
held at the end of May, but be-
cause of the proximity to final ex-
aminations and the competition
from other spring dances, many
students could not attend.
The Bal! first appeared as a
sidelight to a reception given by
the president of the University for
the graduating class and the alum-
ni, It later gained importance of
its own.
Former Years
Through the y 'ars big name
bands such as Ted Weems and
Louis Prima have entertained.
House parties, canoe trips and out-
door sports programs have high-
lighted past weekends of Senior
Ball.
Dress has ranged from knee-
l gtth flapper costumes in the 20's
formal evening gowns. This year
ress Will be informal.
"'Throughout Senior Ball's long
and varied history it has remained
one of the most important and
pirminent events on the campus
social calendar.
Tickets will go on sale Monday,
under a "star dusted" mobile, in
the lobby of Mason Hall. They
will be $2.75 per couple.
General chairman of Senior Ball
is Donna Hoffman.

-Daily-John Hirtzel
MAMBO CRAZE-League dance instructor, John Urbanic, mam-
bos with pupil Julie Sage of the exhibition dance class. The
mambo, along with other Latin American dances will be taught
at the League classes for the second year. Urbanic recommends
knowledge of the rumba for an easier grasping of mambo tech-
niques The mambo originated in Cuba after World War II and
has gained widespread popularity in the United States.
Mambo Rivals Charleston.
For Dance Class Favorite

By ARLINE LEWIS
The mambo, biggest dance craze-
since the days of the Lindy Hop,
will be taught at the League
Dance Classes for the second year.
Along with instruction in other
popular Latin American dances,
such as the rumba, tango and sam-
ba, instructor John Urbanic will
teach the mambo. Urbanic, who
has been teaching dancing for six
years, told of a growing intreest in
the mambo which bias even rivaled
enthusiasm for the Charleston,
long a campus favorite.
According to the dance instruc-
tor, the mambo is relatively sim-
ple once the rhythm is understood.
Knowledge of the rumba is rec-
ommended for an easier transition.
The basic difference between the

Coeds from Nine Coll

eges

Will Meet for Sports Day

Final preparations are now be-
ing completed for Sports Day
sponsored by Women's Athletic
Association and the women's phy-
sical education department, which
will be held tomorrow.
Sports Day is planned as a form
of workshop from which partici-
pating colleges and universities
may benefit by learning new ways
to better their physical education
courses.
A student leader and a faculty
ad'visor have been assigned to
each individual sport workshop.
Student Leaders
Toni Sacchetti and Ruth Harris,
associate supervisor in physical
education, will have charge of the
basketball sessions while Bettye
Myers, physical education instruc-
tor, and Priscella Torsleff will act
as leaders of the badminton work-
shop.
The modern dance class will be
presided over by Esther Pease, as-
sociate supervisor in physical edu-
cation, and Jean Isaacson.
Fritzie Gareis, associate super-

visor in physical education, and
Marian Scharbat will lead the
synchronized swimming workshop
while Helen Stewart, physical edu-
cation instructor, and Mariam
Melchiori will guide the fencing
classes.
Sylvia Leach and Robin Piatt
are in charge of registration -for
the event.
Committee Heads
The coffee committee is headed
by Mary Lou Kierdorf and Pat
Gerstner.
Working on the luncheon com-
mittee are Margaret Smith, Peg
Moreland, Kay Fraventhal, Paula
Strong and Miss Piatt.
Schools .participating in Sports
Day include Michigan State Col-
lege, Port Huron Junior College,
Hillsdale College, Mary Grove Col-
lege, Michigan State Normal Col-
lege, Albion College, Adrian Col-
lege, Flint Junior College, Wayne
University and possibly the Uni-
versity of Toledo. The University
will play host to representatives
from these schools.

two dances lies in the mambo's ac-
centuation of the offbeat.
Originating in Cuba after World
War II, the mambo resulted from
experimentation with variations in
offbeat rhythm by musicians who
were bored with the rumba. In
Cuban mambo rr.3ans crazy.
Colorful Movements
Vacationing professionals from
Miami observed the new Latin
dance and brought it back to the
United States in 1949. It became
popular in night club perform-
ances, where its colorful move-
ments attracted much attention.
In Miami, dancing'" teachers
watching mambo exhibitions at-
tempted to dance t iemselves. Stu-
dents enrolling in dance classes
began to ask for mambo instruc-
tion.
Not since the bouncing jitterbug
of 1935 has a dance so captured
America. Growing in popularity,
the mambo has intrigued the danc-
ing public, and attracted listeners
as well.
Everyone loves the mambo, papa,
Santa Claus, and even in one song,
a horse.
Aa4cnj Campu4 /
HILLEL SKIT - There will be
a meeting of all men and women
interested in helping write, edit
and direct the independent Hillel-
zapoppon skit at 8 p.m. tomorrow
in the Hillel Building. For more
information students may call
NO 3-4129.
* * *
FACULTY TEA-Women physi-
cal education majors will give a
tea for the University faculty
members from 3-5 p.m. Sunday at
the Women's Athletic Building.
* * *
CO-REC SWIMMING--There will
be co-recreational swimming from
7:15 to 9:15 p.m. every Saturday
and from 3 to 5 p.m. every Sun-
day at the women's pool.

'U' Groups
To Compete
With Posters
Housing groups on campus are
being notified of a poster contest
which the publicity committee of
Spring Weekend is sponsoring.
Offering these groups another
chance to take part in the week-
end, the award for the winning
poster will be a huge trophy do-
nated by a local merchant. This
trophy will be presented on Skit
Night, Friday, March 11.
The posters will be displayed on
the diag on tripod stands for the
student body to see. For their
posters houses may use whatever
method they would like to adver-
tise their own house and the
Weekend.
Poster Size
Using large size poster board,
the smallest poster that can be
entered in the contest is 30"x40".
Winners will have the honor of
having their house's name as the
first to be engraved on the trophy
which will be a "traveling" award.
The trophy will change hands ev-
ery two years
Houses interested in this con-
test may obtain any other infor-
mation by contacting Lois Union
at Rm. 3A in the Union.
Spring Weekend festivities will
include Skit Night on Friday with
the Wolverine Derby on Satur-
day. A huge parade from the diag
will take place before the derby
including a band, and representa-
tives from the houses that are
sponsoring the derby entries.
Churches To Join
0
In Day of Prayer
World Day of Prayer will be ob-
served by students Sunday.
The service will begin at 7 p.m.
at the Saint Andrews Episcopal
Church. Inter-Guild, an organiza-
tion with representatives from the
Protestant, Anglican and Orthodox
student groups on campus, spon-
sors this service every year.
On this occasion, in 56 countries
of the world, student groups and
church congregations will gather
together. Every year at this time,
Anglican, Protestant and Orthodox
students join together in prayer
as members of an international
and inter-denominational fellow-
ship, the World Student Christian
Federation.
Evening's Speaker
Joseph A. Sittler will be the
speaker for the evening. A Luther-
an minister, Rev. Sittler is a grad-
uate- of Wittenberg College in
Springfield, Ohio. He received his
Divinity Degree from Hamma Di-
vinity School at Springfield and
studied theojpgy at the University
of Chicago and Hiedelberg Univer-
sity in Germany. Rev. Sittler has
held a position for the past twelve
years as professor of systematic
theology at the Chicago Lutheran
Theological Seminary in Maywood,
Illinois.
Rev. Sittler first appeared at the
University during a religious em-
phasis week in 1948. He has par-
ticipated in student religious pro-
grams at over fifty colleges and
universities throughout the United
States.
Students will have an opportuni-
ty to talk with Rev. Sittler after
the service, at an informal gather-
ing.

Pakistani Cites Virtues
Of Student Exchange
B., SUE' RAUNEIXWM I

by 13uZ nAI.CEIiV1
"Technical instruction given in
America is the best in the world,
and Pakistan is very appreciative
of the fact that its students can
come to America and get this in-
struction," S. G. Khaliq, attache
from the Pakistan Embassy said.
Khaliq, who is cultural and edu-

paintings and art work He also
supervises programs of the songs
and dances of his native country
in addition to making speeches on
many occasions.
Attends Class
While at the University he at-
tended a class in Near Eastern
studies, history 160, and spoke to
the students.
Khaliq stated that the student
exchange program is extremely
useful in promoting understand-
ing between different countries.
He explained that this was a
means which should lead to friend-
ship and peace in the world.
"Pakistani men receive good
treatment in the United States,"
Khaliq declared.,"When they re-
turn to Pakistan they act as un-
official goodwill ambassadors for
the United States.
After studying here, Pakistani
students return to their homeland
and enter the scientific and cul-
tural fields there.
American Women
Khaliq mentioned that ii Amer-
ica women appear very active. He
also thought that the tempo of
life here is extremely fast
In order for a student to come
to America on the student -ex-
change plan he must have a good
cultural and academic background.
After applications are examined
carefully, the best five or 10 ap-
plicants are chosen to come to
the United States.
"In Pakistan there is no such
thing as dating," he remarked.
"Marriages are arranged by the
parents. The more educated wom-
en do not get married until they
are 20 while the other women be-
gin marrying at about 16."
Khaliq expressed the immense
pride which he feels in the Paki-
stani students studying through-
out the United States.
The Pakistani representative
has spent the last three years in
the United States, living in Wash-
ington, D C. He plans to return
to his native country sometime
this year.

{{i
KiV
ti
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-Daily-Lynn wallas
S. G. KHALIQ
cational attache, was in Ann Ar-
bor before he represented his
country at the Michigan State
College Centennial program last
week.
His job entails supervising the
training program of all Pakistani
students and trainees who come to
this country to study. Students
from Pakistan are scattered in
different parts of the country.
Most of them are studying at
either Harvard, MIT, the Univer-
sity of Chicago, the University of
California or the University of
Michigan.
Besides giving personal advice
to his Pakisani students, Khaliq,
who graduated from Paujah Uni-
versity in Pakistan and Cambridge
University in the United Kingdom,
organizes exhibitions of Pakistani

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When we ran out of these suede jackets on two occasions last month
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The suedes are in charcoal, coffee and rust. Sizes 10 to 18 in
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