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October 29, 1952 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-10-29

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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1952

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FM -

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FIVE

Moorehead To Appear
In 'Donna Anna' Role

STUDENT LIFE:
Hillel Members Hold Public Reception,
In Honor of Twelve Israeli Students

Agnes Moorehead will appear in
the role of 'Donna Anna" in the
First Drama Quartette's presenta-
tion of "Don Juan in Hell" Nov.
5 and 6 in Hill Auditorium.
Other members of the Quartette
are Charles Boyer, Vincent Price
and Sir Cedric Hardwicke.
* * *
THE .QUARTETTE'S produc-
tion of George Bernard Shaw's
scene from "Man and Superman"
will be given Nov. 5 as a part of
the University Oratorical Associa-
tion's lecture series and the Nov.

I

tlcfl'44 Cam,u

I

JUNIOR PANHELLENIC-
There will be a meeting for all
Junior Panhellenic members at 5
p.m. this afternoon in the League.
The League Council will meet at
4:03 p.m. this afternoon, also in
the League.
* * *
* ASSEMBLY LINE - All inde-
pendent women interested in
working on the Assembly Line, in-
terdormitory newspaper, are asked
to attend a meeting at 3:10 todayi
on the platform of the lobby in the
League. Reporters, cartoonists and
typists are needed.
TUTOR SERVICE - Students
and faculty members who are in-
terested in being tutors may trun
in applications any time from 2
p.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through
Friday at the League. To qualify
for a tutor position a student must
have an A in the subject which he
plans to tutor'if it is his minor, or
a B in the subject if it is his ma-
jor. Regular tutors receive 1.00 per
=hour for their services, and phys-
ic and chemistry tutors receive 2.00
per hour.

6 appearance is an extra perform-
ance.
As "Donna Anna" Miss Moore-
head will don a gown specially
designed to subtly signify the
topic of Heaven and Hell which
Shaw has dealt with so deftly
and amusingly in this two hour
fantasy.
Because of its unusual design
this dress has received the atten-
tion of critics in every city where
the Quartette has performed.
MADE OF SOFT mauve satin,
which looks almost the color of
French strawberry ice cream, the
dress is covered by chiffon in a
delicate orchid shade.
Carrying out the Heaven and
Hell idea, the designer has broad
draperies floating from the
shoulders, rather like wings,
while the front of the strapless
bodice curls at the sides in a
horn-like effect.
Inside her braided titian hair,
which is worn like a crown, is a
tiy tiara of gold wire covered by
a wispy hair net and dotted with
violet color sequins.
The tiara was made by Miss
Moorehead herself after many ef-
forts to achieve the right affect.
Each of her hairpins is studded
with a matching sequin so that
her hair glitters and glistens ra-
diantly.
Althougs Miss Moorehead ap-
pears in a colorful array on stage
to add to the effectiveness of her
role, she favors dressmaker suits
of simple lines for her traveling
real life role.
The First Drama Quartette re-
cently made an appearance at the
famous Edinburgh Festival in
Scotland and after a brief Paris
holiday has returned to America
to tour the continent.

ARDITH EILOLA

Women's Parents Announce
Fall Season Engagements

CAROLYN ABBOTT

Eilola - Tromley
The engagement of Ardith Laur-
el Eilola to Richard James Trom-
ley, son of Mrs. Benny Trousdale
of Richmond, was announced by
her mother, Mrs. Libbie Eilola of
Detroit.
Miss Eilola is a senior in the
School of Education.
Mr. Tromley is a June graduate
of the School of Business Admin-
istration and is affiliated with Tau
Kappa Epsilon Fraternity.
The couple will be married De-
cember 20, in the First Presby-
terian Church of Ann Arbor.
* * *
Abbott - Jacobs
At a dinner at the Alpha Phi
House the engagement of Carolyn
Abbot to John E. Jacobs, son of
Mr. and Mrs. John Jacobs of Lake
Orion, wasannounced by her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. James F. Ab-
bott of Birmingham.
Miss Abbott is a senior in liter-
ary college and is a member of Al-
pha Phi Sorority.
Mr. Jacobs graduated from the
School of Business Administration
in 1951 and is affiliated with Del-
ta Sigma Pi Fraternity.
No date has been set for the
wedding.
* *
Pri dmore - Emery
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall E. Prid-
more of Oxford announced the en-
gagement of their daughter, Nancy
Jane, to Edward B. Emery, son of
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Emery of
Birmingham.
Miss Pridmore is a senior in lit-
erary school and is a member of
Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority. She
is also treasurer of the League and
a member of Wyvern and Mortar-
board.

1

Mr. Emery is affiliated with Psi
Upsilon Fraternity and is enrolled
in law school, class of 1955.
No date has been set for the
wedding.
Gregory - Liuzzi
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn S. Gregory
of Berkley announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Glenna
Ann, to Michael Liuzzi, Jr., son of
Mrs. Helen Liuzzi of Roslyn, Pa.,
and Mr. Michael Liuzzi of Willow-
grove, Pa.
Miss Gregory is a senior in mu-
sic school and is a member of
Sigma Alpha Iota.
Mr. Liuzzi is enrolled in literary
college and will graduate this June.
No date has been set for the
wedding.
Cockburn - Daykin
The engagement of Stirling Lou-
ise Cockburn to Lieut. Philip D.
Daykin, son of Mrs. Robert W.
Daykin and the late Mr. Daykin of
Elyria, Ohio, was announced by
her mother, Mrs. Leslie S. Cock-
burn, of Wyandotte.
Miss Cockburn is a Junior in
music school and is affiliated with
Alpha Xi Delta Sorority.
Mr. Daykin graduated in 1952
from engineering school and is af-
filiated with Acacia Fraternity. He
is presently with the Army Ord-
nance Corps at Houston, Texas.
No date has been set for the
wedding.
Theta Sigma Phi
Features Pane!
Fran Harris, women's editor of
radio station WWJ appeared on a
panel last night before a group of
women interested in the field of
journalism.
Other members of the panel
were Nan Houston, editor of a
trade journal; Bea Wilson, copy
writer for J. L. Husdon; Sylvia
Ciernick, publications ed itor for
the Dearborn school system and
Jean Sharley fashion editor for the
"Detroit Free Press."

By JUDY SILVERMAN
"Ann Arbor seems to be es-
pecially for the University, while in
Haifa one can't feel the impact of
the students," say Ammon Saly
and Joseph Rom, two of the twelve
Israeli students on campus who
were honored at a reception Sun-
day at the Hillel Building.
The reception provided an op-
portunity for the public to become
acquainted with these students, to
learn their reactions to the Uni-
versity and to learn about their
life in Israel.
BOTH SALY and Rom are
studying naval architecture and
marine engineering in the archi-
tecture school.
. They arrived here about a.
month ago after a flight from.
.Israel to New York via Rome and.
.Paris......................
Before coming to Ann Arbor,
they spent a few days in New
York and were greatly impressed
with the tall buildings and many
people.
* * *
"IT WAS hard to get the tempo
of life there. Everybody is so hur-
ried; they even eat standing up,"
Saly exclaimed.
Both students spent two
years studying general engineer-
ing at the Hebrew Institute of
Technology in Haifa before com-
ing to the United States.
Sports Program
To Offer Course
In FigureSkating
Registration for physical educa-
tion classes for the indoor season
will take place from 7:30 a.m. to
12 noon and from 1 p.m. to 4
p.m. on Friday, Oct. 31 and from
8 a.m. to 12 noon on Saturday,
Nov. 1 in the Fencing Room in
Barbour Gymnasium.
Upperclassmen who desire to
take the courses as electives may
register next week Monday, Tues-
day or Wednesday morning.
Sixty-four students will have an
opportunity tosign up for thebe-
ginning figure skating classes
which will be held at the Coliseum;
two of these classes will meet at
1:20 p.m. on Mondays' and
Wednesdayst while the other two
groups will take the ice at 2:20
p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays.
Members of the class are re-
quired to have their own figure
skates. However, if they don't have
a pair of skates, students are re-
quested to wait until after the first
class before purchasing a new pair.
Two nationally rated figure skat-
ers, Miss Mary Ann Greschke and
Mrs. John Nightingale will teach
the skating aspirants.
Other indoor sports are fenc-
ing, badminton, posture, figure and
carriage, American country dance,
modern dance, outing, basketball,
beginning and intermediate swim-
ming and elementary and inter-
mediate riding.

The normal engineering course
there consists of about ten sub-
jects per term, as compared to five
here. There are no electives and
rather than concentrating in any
one field, the students must take
a program of required courses in
all types of engineering and sci-
ence.
HOWEVER, there is less lab
work there and more emphasis on
mathematics and physics.
Rom feels the system here is
better, because with fewer sub-
jects, students have more time
in which to prepare for classes.
Both men expressed surprise at
the small size of their classes here.

At the Institute, where the enroll-
ment is approximately 2000, the
average class has from 100 to 150
students.
THEY ALSO found the Ameri-
can lunch of a sandwich and coffee
strange as in Israel the main meal
is served at noon.
The idea that coeds must live
in approved housing units sur-
prised Saly, since in Haifa wom-
en students can live anywhere.
Since Haifa is the main port of
Israel and, consequently, a large
city, there is little college life there
and the Institute is relatively un-
important. The campus itself is
quite small compared with the
University's.

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

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.- ,

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