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February 17, 1957 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-02-17

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ISUNIDAY, FEBRUARY 1'7,1957

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

IPAQE Fil V

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17,1957 THE MICHIGAN DAILY ~AOE FIVE

League Class
Gives Student
I VE
Dancing Tips
Three-level Groups
Learn Fox Trot, Latin
Steps in 8-week Course
By CAROLYN MILLER
Dancing, always a favorite past-
time of the college student, now
receives special recognition at the
University.
The League is sponsoring classes
in all types of special dancing
under the direction of Josef Eder.
Students receive expert lessons in,
the enjoyable steps of the fox trot,
the graceful waltz, and the gay
latin rhythms. Eder, an assistant
in the University dental depart-
ment, began teaching the dance
classes this year.
These classes, conducted for the
students, are sponsored by the
League dance class committte of
which Janet O'Brien is chairman.
All coeds are eligible for free
lessons as a service of the League.
There is a slight fee for men stu-
dents.
Date Bureau Formed
A date bureau is in operation
whereby a coed mky apply for a
date who meets her at her resi-
dence hall or sorority house and
escorts her to the class.
Classes are taught on the begin-
ning, intermediate, and advanced
levels. The beginning class is held
at 7:15 p.m. every Wednesday eve-
ning. At 8:30 p.m. Tuesday nights,
the intermediate class is taught.
A second class of intermediates
receives lessons at 8:30 p.m. on
Wednesday nights. The advanced
class holds its meeting at 7:15 p.m.
Tuesday nights.
Tickets for the dance classes
are on sale in the undergraduate
office of the League.
Big Events Planned
Because Greek Week and Frosh
Weekend dances are scheduled for
the near future, many students
may wish to take lessons, These
classes provide an excellent oppor-
tunity for beginning students to
enjoy themselves while learning
how to dance.
Scroll
Scroll, Women's Senior Hon-
orary Society, will meet at 8:15
p.m. tomorrow in the League.

Foresters To Don Jeans for Dance
By ELEANOR GOLDBERG

Plaid shirts and blue jeans will
add their touch to the atmosphere
of the most informal formal of the
year, when the forestry club pre-
sents its Paul Bunyan Dance from
9 p.m. to midnight Saturday, in
the League Ballroom.
Couples will dance among 40,
15-foot pines, to the music of
Paul Brodie's orchestra. A profes-
sional will call three square dances,
traditionally the "hit of the eve-
ning," according to general chair-]
man John Vance.
Professor of Forest Pathology
Dow V. Baxter will perform piano
renditions in an adjoining room.
Decorated in Alaskan gold rush
tradition, the room will feature
displays of various forestry schools.
To Head Contests
Contests, such as guessing the
age of a tree by its number of
rings, and the number of needles
in a pine branch, will brighten in-
termission. Students not in for-

estry school will have an oppor-
tunity to participate in the tra-
ditional log sawing contest.
Will Feature Parade
A parade, featuring "everything
from ponies to people marching
with fire pumps on their backs"
and a fire truck topped with a

General chairman of the dance,
termed as "bull of the woods," is
John Vance.
Other chairmen are John Chan-
selor, publicity; Emily Divinyi, dis-
plays; Jim Miller, decorations;
Howard Handorf, entertainment;
and Dave Lanhan, parade.
Tickets may be purchased on the
Diag any time during the day and
at the door.

band,
day.

will circle the campus Fri-I

STUDENT
WIVES
Attractive Secretarial
Positions Available
For Experienced Girls
SALARIES to $350
ANN ARBOR EMPLOYERS
PERSONNEL SERVICE
504 First National Building
NO 5-6107

JANE MARIE HILL SALLE ARLENE HILDEBRAND
14/'Jdn a , n0aemen= t

BALANCE AND POISE - Mary Morrow and Andy Oslund
practice a dance outine which they will present at the ninth
annual Gulantic production.
SHOW OF SHOWS:
Variety Acts Will Compete
In Annual Gulantics Show

Gulantics, the annual talentV
show sponsored by the Michigan
Glee Club, Union, and the League,
will be presented Saturday, March
2, in Hill Auditorium.
Gulantics began nine years ago
in an effort to find new talent on
campus. The name, chosen in a
contest at that time, is a com-
bination of G for Glee Club, U for
Union, L for League, and antics.
Acts to Compete
Competing acts will includel
Marion Mercer, who has appeared
in speech department plays, Clark
Bedford, pianist, Dan Pressley,
tenor, and Girsham Morningstar,
folk singer.
Completing the list of competi-
tors will be the dance team of
Andy Oslund, a highly talented
dancer who has appeared on Ted
Mack's Original Amateur Hour
and Paul Whiteman's show, and
Mary Morrow.
Choreographer for TV
Fo_ two years he was choreogra-.
pher for WWJ-TV, and has also
arranged the choreography for a
Horace Heidt show. In his sopho-
more year, Oslund competed in
Varsity Night and Gulantics.
Dale Hansen and John Schu-
beck will be masters of ceremony.
Audience applause, measured by
an audiometer, will determine the
winners.
Non-competing acts on the pro-

gram will be the Glee Club, under
the direction of Professor Philip
A. Duey, a faculty act featuring
Professor Howard Haugh of the
School of Music, and Al Pake's
Octet which will provide entertain-
ment at intermission.
Block tickets will go on sale
Monday, Feb. 18 at, the Admin-
istration Building. General ticket
sales begin Monday, Feb. 25.
House Reps Meet
To Discuss Plans
A meeting of all house repre-
sentatives for Spring Weekend will
be held at 7:15 p.m. Tuesday eve-
ning in the League.
At this meeting, Lois Union and
Dick Schwartz, co-chairmen of
the special events committee, will
be on hand to answer questions.
Entry blanks for the various events
of the weekend will be given out,
and rules of the contests will be
explained.
Spring Weekend, to be held
Friday and Saturday, May 10 and
11, is given every other year, tak-
ing turns with Michigras on the
campus calendar. This year Nancy
Blumberg and Bill Miller are serv-
ing as co-chairmen of the affair.

Hill-Hahn
Mr. and Mrs. Harold M. Hill of
Bay City, announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Jane
Marie, to Philip Lee Hahn, son of
Dr. and Mrs. Byron A. Hahn of
Sturgis.
Both Miss Hill and her fiance
are students in the School of
Music. Mr. Hahn will receive his
Masters degree in Music in June
of 1958.
Plans are being made for a late
summer wedding.
H ildebrand-Larson
Between semesters, Salle Arlene
Hildebrand, president of Jordan
Hall and a member of the Senior
Society, became the bride of Wil-
ford LeRoy Larson Jr. in a double
ring ceremony.
Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert
E. Hildebrand reside in Holland
while the groom's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Wilford L. Larson live in
Long Island, N.Y.
The couple took their vows at
7:30 p.m. in the First Presbyterian
Church on Saturday, Feb. 9. Dr.
Henry Kuizenga was the officiating
clergyman. The decorations for the
church were candles and flowers.
Wore Satin Gown
The bride wore a white satin
gown. It had a boat neckline which
was appliqued with lace and em-
broidered with seed pearls. The
lace and pearl motif was repeated
on the gown's long fitted sleeves.

A matching headdress held in
place her French illusion fingertip
veil.
Maid of honor, Miss Mildred
Ann Petzinger of Brooklyn, N.Y.
was dressed in a ballerina length
gown of red velvet styled like that
of the bride's. Her tiara consisted
of red and white carnations. On
her arm she carried red and white
carnations shaped in the form of
a heart.
Miss Ellen Quicke of Evanston,
Ill., and Miss Susan MacCarten of
Highland Park, bridesmaids, wore
gowns and carried flowers identical
to those of the maid of honor.
tSYLVIA STUDIO 0
O of DANCE
Classes in
c * KINDERDANCE c
* ACADEMIC BALLET
c Beginners to
Professionals
c * TAP
Q* BALLROOM
c Phone NO 8-8066
525 EAST LDBERTY
t) (=Y 1?-.tO UCno

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