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January 14, 1959 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-01-14

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11, 1959




rge Sponsored Mixers, Sing
Highlight Orientation Program

Two all-campus mixers and an
all-campus sing will highlight the
Women's League orientation pro-
gram for the coming semester.
The free mixers will be held
from 8:30 p.m. to 11 p.m, on Feb.
3. One will be in the League Snack
Bar and will feature a local band,
according to Sharon Miller, chair-
man of the League University
The other mixer will be held at
the Women'r Athletic Building and
will have games, refreshments,
group singing and bowling along
with dancing. This mixer will be
for international students primar-
T D a
Top Dancers
Get Tickets
Winners of the J-Hop dance
contests held at the League last
Saturday evening were Judie Co-
hen, '62, and Melvin Goldstein of
Wayne State University, cha-cha;
Janet Smerling, '61 and Anton
Suarez, '61, free style; and Mr.
and Mrs. Douglas Wright, '59, jit-
Each couple received a free
ticket to the J-Hop dance to be
held Feb. 7 in the I-M Building,
with Tommy Dorsey's Orchestra.
Judges for the contests were
Lilian Rosengarten Palmer, Mr.
Josef Eder, instructor of League
dance classes and Carol Hoy, '60,
J-Hop special events chairman.
Ronald Trowbridge, '60, was Mas-
ter of Ceremonies.

ily, but is open to everyone on
To Hold Sing
sing at 9 p.m. on Feb. 4 at Rack-
ham Lecture Hall. The program1
will feature cheerleaders and ai
folk singing group will follow Uni-
versity President Harlan Hatcher's
talk to the new students on cam-
Heads of various schools in the
University will speak on educa-
tional requirements and opportun-
ities in their fields at 7 p.m. on
Feb. 3.
Schedule 'Coke' Dates
New students will have an op-'
portunity to get acquainted with'
one another through coke dates
which will be co-sponsored by the
League and the Union on Feb. 3
and 4. The get-togethers will be at
the League on Feb. 3 and at the
Union on Feb. 4.
Forums will be held at the
League and the Union from 1 p.m.
to 3 p.m. on Feb. 4. These will
be informal meetings with people
from the two organizations to dis-
cuss various aspects of the League
and the Union.
Orientation group leaders will
accompany their groups Feb. 5 on
tours of the University. Activities
buildings, Clements Library, the
Natural History Museum and Kel-
sey Archaeological Museum will be
Give Students Preview
"Campus Clkseups" Is the title
of the orientation meeting to be
held at 9 a.m. on Feb. 6 in the
Rackham Lecture Hall. This meet-
ing is designed to give the stu-

dents a preview of their life at the
Prof. Marvin Felheim of the
English department will give a
mock lecture, and a movie on Uni-
versity life will be shown.
Following the meeting there will
be tours of the Undergraduate
Library and bus tours all over
campus, including a trip to North
MSU Quintet
To Perform
In Rackham
The Michigan State University
Woodwind Quintet and Victor
Wolff, pianist, will present an ex-
change concert at 8:30 p.m. today
in Rackham Lecture Hall.
The concert is in return for the,
concert which the Michigan
Woodwind Quintet presented in
November at Michigan State.
The quintet includes Keith
Stein, clarinet; Russell Friedewald,
flute; Dean Wilson, oboe; Edgar
Kirk, bassoon; and Douglas Camp-
bell, horn. All are members of the
MSU music department.
The concert will open with
"Quintet, Op. 91, No. 3" by Anton
Reicha, followed by "Trio" by
Poulenc for oboe, bassoon and
piano. In the next number, "Quin-
tette" by Henri Tomasi, the five
woodwind players will again ap-
Wolff joins Campbell, Friede-
wald and Stein in Jean Hubeau's
"Sonatine-Humoresque." The
final number, Juon's "Divertimen-
to for Woodwind and Piano, Op.:
51," joins the entire quintet and
The MSU Woodwind Quintet is
a leading small wind ensemble. It
has been active during the last 10
years in Michigan and throughout
the Middle West.
Each member is an 'adept solo
performer as well as ensemble mu-
sician. Their repertoire is exten-_
sive, and includes some of the
finest ensemble literature for
woodwinds, according to several
inforfmed people in music.

-Daily-Michael Rontal
PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT - Three University students,
Carol Werner, Marlowe Teig and Pauline Mitchell (left to right)
are practicing a dance pattern which they learned during their
weekely lessons. These students and many others will appear in
the Spring Dance Concert,
DaOnco Groups To Hol
Tr-usat Barbour

Grad Student
Stops at 'U
During Tour
A psychology major who began
'working her way around the world
from her home in Helsinki, Fin-
land, has stopped at the Univer-
sity for a year of graduate work.
Helina Rautavaara was gradu-
ated from the University of Hel-
sinki with master's degrees in psy-
chology and education.
As a foreign correspondent for
a newspaper in Finland, Miss
Rautavaara toured Africa in 1954
and Asia from 1955 to 1957,
Studied Architecture
"I myself was interested and
was studying such things as archi-
tecture and sociology,"' she said, in
a deep Finnish accent.
She further explained that her
job as a journalist paid her way.
On her trip she was honored as
the guest of the royal palace of
Nepal. Miss Rautavarra personally
met the prince of Japan and the
leader of the American expedition
searching for the Abominable
Himalayan Snowman.
Gets Fulbright Scholarship
A Fulbright scholarship brought
Miss Rautavaara to the Univer-
sity, where she is studying clinical
psychology for her doctorate.
In addition to her interest in
psychology, architecture and so-
ciology, the graduate student de-
votes time to the humanities.
"I have studied sculpture and
the history of art quite a lot, as
well as music," Miss Rautavaara
More Restricted
Working in American universi-
ties is more restricted, with classes
and hours, she said. "In Finland
we are more free," she contrasted.
Finnish students have examina-
tions, but attending lectures or
classes and reading assignments
is left up to the students.
At the University, Miss Rauta-
vaara continues with a favorite
Loves Bicycling
"Cycling? Yes, of course, it's the
only way to go around here."
Following graduation, she will
tour the United States and also
South America.
Working her way back to Fin-
land, Miss Rautavaara will even-
tually teach psychology at her

Open try-outs for the combined
jazz, modern and ballet dance
groups will be held from 7 to 10
p.m., Feb. 12, and 9 a.m. to noon,
Feb. 14, in the dance studio at
Barbour Gym under the auspices
of the Ballet Club.
All interested men and women
students are welcome.
Men interested in trying out for
the group are needed, as there will
be many openings for male danc-
ers. At the beginning of the se-
mester, the groups will begin
working on numbers for the
Spring Dance Concert.
To Choreograph Numbers
The group of modern jazz en-
thusiasts on campus will begin to
choreograph and work on dance
numbers, which will be given in
the Spring Dance Concert.
During the weekly meetings, a
short lesson will be given, followed
by a period in which the groups
will work on their compositions,

which range from serious jazz to
a lighter type of movement.
The modern jazz class, a rela-
tively new activity on campus,
was initiated last year as a part, of
the Ballet Club.
Grew From Musicals
Modern jazz dancing grew out
of the musical comedy theatre.
After the 1940's this type of dance
began to play a much greater part
in musical stage productions.
It has been used widely as a
means of characterizing the dif-
ferent performers.
In contrast to the '40's, the tap
was the most widespread popular
dance in the '30's. Today jazz has
taken over the most popular spot,
and its highly intricate and ori-j
ginal rhythm appeal to the youth.
Two of the most widely known
and most representative produc-
tions of modern jazz are Jerome
Robbins' "Ballet U.S.A."' and
"West Side Story,"



So. Main


E. Liberty

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no edi-
torial responsibility. Notices should
be sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Build-
ing, before 2 p.m. the day preceding
publication. Notices for Sunday
Daily due at 2:00 p.m. Friday.

o rra n'.v.". rerw.. . ..:rv..: .y.'cv:viGt{a's+.'S,' '"" ati.:Gx,.rya..h.; .vh{'i' .^ 4i.,v.;^.': a;:^. 2 ffi + ',n " "v1 i

General Notices
..February Graduates: Pick up your
announcements at the Student Acti-
vities Bldg. in the basement, Mon.-Fri.
from 1-5. Bring your money to pay for
Sophomore and Freshmen Women:

lfet then eat Cake!
20 meals and free snacks
for about $9 per week
(So how cheap do you want it?)
Sign up at
10-12, 2-5.Daily; 10-12 Saturday

Martha Cook Bldg. is receiving applica-
tions for Sept. 1959. There will be room
for 45 Soph. and 25 Fresh. women who
will be juniors and sophomores re-,
spectively. Anyone interested please
phone 2-3225 weekdays between 8 a.m.
and 4 p.m. for an appointment.
Manuscripts to be entered in the Hop-
wood Contest for Freshmen must be
in the Hopwood Rm., 1006 Angell Hall,
by four o'clock, Wed., Jan. 14.
The next 'Polio Shot" clinic for stu-
dents will be held Thurs., Jan. 15. only
in Rm. 58 (basement) of the Health
Service. Hours are 8:00-11:45 a.m. and
1:00-4:45 p.m.
Proceed directly to basement, fill out
forms, pay fee ($1.00) and receive in-
It should be noted that the 4th
(booster) shot should be obtained ap-
proximately one year after the 3rd.
International Center Tea: Thurs., Jan.
15, 4-6:00 p.m.at the International Cen-
The Inter-Cooperative Council is now
accepting applications for rooming and
boarding. There is space for grad. wo-
men and grad. and undergrad. men. $40
per month for board; $60 per month
for room and board. 2546 S.A.B. Office
Hours: 10-12; 2-5 daily, 10-12 Sat.
Academic Costume: Can be rented at
Moe Sport Shop, 711 N. University Ave.,
Ann Arbor, Orders should be placed

cil, Jan. 14, 1959, 7:30 p.m., Council Rm.
Minutes of previous meeting.
Officer reports: President: Letters,
Regents' Dinner; Vice-President (Exec.);
Vice-President (Admin.); Treasurer:
Homecoming Report.
(Continued on Page 4)

Use DailyClassif ieds!

NO 2-0266

FINAL DAY for our Wednesday, Jan. 14
Prices slashed to the bone
WAH RS University Bookstore

316 South State

NCt 2-5669

NO 2-5669
r ___________________ ________________________


Agenda, Student Government Coun-



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