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October 09, 1955 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-10-09

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

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1955

THE MICHIGAN DAILY"

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9,1955 TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY

Black Magic Theme
Will Prevail at I-Hop

That "old Black Magic" will'
once again cast its spell, as the
Assembly Association presents
"Black Magic," this year's I-Hop,
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Saturday
in the League Ballroom.
A magical atmosphere will be
created for all who attend by life-
size shadow boxes depicting dif-
ferent mystical scenes.
A large magician's hat and wand
will set the scene in the Hussey
Room, while other decorations will
include a replica of a deck of
cards, a crystal ball, and of course
a hatful of rabbits.
Black Hat
In the lobby, couples will be
greeted by a background of magi-
cal items highlighted by an enor-
mous black hat.
"Black Magic" will take effect
at midnight, when according to
Connie Mair, decoration chairman,
there will be a surprise.
It will be kept a deep, dark
secret until then.
Unique programs, which will de-
corate many a coed's bulletin
board, will be given out. They will
be in keeping with the theme of
"Black Magic," small crystal balls
I c.i'44 Campu4
A *
SORORITY PLEDGES - There
will be a meeting of all sorority
pledges and pledge trainers at 4:15
p.m. tomorrow in the League Ball-
room.
« «
ACTIVITIES CHAIRMEN -
There will be a 'workshop for all
dormitory and sorority activities
chairmen at 4 p.m. on Tuesday in
the League.
HOUSE ATHLETIC MANAG-
ERS - House Athletic Managers
will meet at 5:10 p.m. Wednesday
in the Women's Athletic Building.
* * *
GOLF CLUB - All members of
the WAA Golf Club will meet at
3 p.m. Friday at the University
golf course. Deadline for students
to hand in their golf scores is
Tuesday.
ART DISPLAY-The ISA is
sponsoring an international dis-
play of art objects through the
week of Oct. 16 to 24 at the In-
ternational Center in celebration
of UN Week.

made of black paper and psrinkletl
with silvery mist.
Unique Programs
The programs were designed and
made by Jo Ann Ropeta and her
committee.
The I-Hop, according to past
tradition will feature two bands.
This year Paul Brodie and his
orchestra will play in the main
ballroom, while the Hussey room
will literally "swing" with the Ann
Arbor Alley Cats.
There will also be a special in-
termission time program, featur-
ing dancing by members of the
league exhibition group.
Photographer to be Present
A photographer in the lobby will
take pictures of all the couples
who wish to have some momemto
of the dance and refreshments
will be served during the evening.
Tickets are now being sold in
the League and in various spots
around campus.
Nancy Case, general chairman,
urges all to remember that this is
not just a coed-bid dance. Dress
is informal, with dressy dresses ap-
propriate for coeds and dark suits
for their dates.
Past I-Hops
Recent I-Hop themes have fea-
tured "Blue Horizons," "Night of
Knights," and "A Thousand and
One Knights."
The wonders of space set the
stage for the annual dance five
years ago, when a rocket ship and
murals depicting imaginary scen-
es on the moon, transformed the
Ballroom into a fantastic, unreal
world.
"M" SWEATERS
for children
Order now for Christmas
YARN GOODS
all colors for sweaters
' and argyles
NEW MATERIAL
Lily's crochet thread and rug yarn.
Available only at our shop in
Ann Arbor
HEMSTITCH ING
Colonial Yarn Shop
324 East Liberty
Open 9 to 6 Closed Saturday
NO 2-7920

Union Dance
To Be Given
Each Sunday
Terrace Room Event
Will Feature Records,
informal Atmosphere
Coeds and their dates will be
able to put the finishing touch on
a busy social weekend by attend-
ing the Union's record to be held
from 8 to 10:30 p.m. tonight, in
the second floor Terrace Room.
First of the semester, the in-
formal dance will become the
weekly occurance.
George Henrich, chairman of
the Union Dance Committee de-
clared that the affair, as in prev-
ious years will be very casual, ser-
ving as a place where students can
come with dates to relax for a
couple of hours.
A wide selection of the latest in
dance recordings, designed to suit
the taste of every one will be
available throughout the evening.
Low lighting will be employed
to add to the restful atmosphere.
Union officials invite any inter-
ested couples to attend, emphasiz-
ing the fact that the entertain-
mnent is offered free of charge.
Sponsored by the Union Dance
committees the weekly events will
take place under the direction of
Al Winklestein.
Subscribe to
The Michigan Dqily

By VIRGINIA ROBERTSON
Hard-working "guys and gals"
who wish to take some leisure time
off from the school grind may find
just the relaxation and fun they're
looking for in the University Bal-
let Club.
First meeting of the WAA-spon-
sored co-reacreational group will
be helu at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in
Barbour Gymnasium.
Students of all skill levelscan
find their own niche in the group
whether at the strictly level or al-
most professional. To accomodate
this situation, club manager Beth
Greene has planned to divide the
group into two sections, begin-
ners and advanced.
Beginners will concentrate main-
ly on the basic techniques of bal-
let, such as the five positions of
the feet, the points of the room,
the arm positions and basil steps.
In learning the basic steps, the
students must also partially learn
a whole new vocabulary. As Ital-
ian is the language of music and
English the language of sports, so
French is the language of ballet.
Members of the beginning group
will also take part in other kinds
of ballet such as waltzes, polkas,
and muzurkas. "These dance steps
are not so demanding as the
academic steps and yets are fun,"
Miss Greene mentioned.
Students with more experience
in dancing will go along at their
own level without any restrictions.
Buth groups will begin practice

sessions with "warming up" at the
barrie.
"Choregrapher opportunities are
available in the group for those
who are interested," Miss Greene
remarked. Each may plan his or
her own dance and present it to
the group. Then, if selected, it
will be produced at the joint

Christmas Concert with the Mo-
dern Dance Club.
Along with this joint concert,
the Ballet Club also sponsored
a concert of original works in the
spring. This performance appears
in Ann Arbor as well as on a tour
of neighboring cities in the sur-
rounding Detroit area.

WALTZES, POLKAS, MAZURKAS:

WA A Ballet Club Will Organize
T: --_ -' -- i'i ' - - 1 T'TTt c K

League Buro-Cats To Hold
Mass Meeting for Women

There will be a mass meeting
for all women interested in join-
ing the Buro-Cats at 7 p.m. Tues-
day in the League.
Members of the Advisory BoardI
will present a skit explaining the
different branches of the Buro-
Cat organization. Also on hand
will be coeds who have, and still
are, helping in this organization.
Other League officers will also
be on hand to tell a little about
the League.
Branch of Secretariat
Buro-Cats is a branch of the'
secretariat of the Women's Lea-
gue. They act as office helpers for
all committees of the League.
TheBuro-Cats are divided into
five sub-branches including, the
secretariat, receptionist, Senate
research, art and activities com-
mittees. Those coeds who wish to
take part in any one of these
committees are urged by chairman

Ericka Erskine to attend the mass
meeting Tuesday.
The secretariat committee takes
care of all the clerical work and
general office work connected
with the various committees of
campus cltss projects, such as
Frosh Weekend, Soph Scandals
and Junior Girls Play.
Meet and Help Students
The receptionist, is a way of
meeting the students on the cam-
pus and helping them with in-
formation.
Under the heading of the Sen-
ate research committee, coeds will
collect information for discussion
of all-campus issues at weekly
Senate meetings and will be re-
sponsible for mailing this material
to the senators prior to each meet-
ing.

Discussion and fellowship will
highlight the meetings of the var-
ious religious organizations this
evening.
At 6:30 p.m. the Friends Society
will hold an organizational meet-
ing at the new Friends Center on
Hill Street. Following the meeting
at -8 p.m. films of summer work-
camps in Finland and Japan will
be shown.
Members of the Episcopal Stud-
ent Foundation will meet at 8 p.m.
tonight for an even song follow-
ed by a coffee hour.
Supper will be served to mem-
bers of the Wesley Foundation at
5:30 p.m. at the Methodist Church.
The program at 6:45 pan. will fea-
ture Hiel Bollinger who wil lspeak
on "Burning Bush Education."
Rev. and Mrs. H. L. Pickerill
will speak on "It's a Great Life" at
the meeting of the Congregational
and Disciples Guild to be held at
7 p.m. at the Congregational
Church.
At 7 p.m. today 4 discussion
entitled "How Tolerant Can We
Be?" will be read at the Lutheran
Student Chapel. At 7:15 p.m. on
Tuesday Prof. Gerhard Lenski of
the sociology department will lead
ligion."

U

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