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November 17, 1953 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-11-17

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

_________________________________________ I I ______________________________________

I

ART PRIZES AWARDED:
Lopez Work Featured in Detroit Exhibit'

By BECKY CONRAD I
Thirty works by the late Prof.
Carlos Lopez of the architecture
school will go on display today in
the Detroit Institute of Arts as
part of their 44th annual Exhibi-
tion for Michigan Artists.
Seventeen oils, eight water col-
ors, eight ceramic pieces, four ink
drawings, 'two graphite drawings
and one volcanic ash bowl by the
former University artist will be in-
cluded in the memorial exhibition.
DIRECTOR of the Institute Ed-
gar P. Richardson yesterday an-
nounced 25 prizes totalling $3,000.
The newly set up $100 Carlos Lo-
pez Memorial prize for a work by
an artist under 25 years old was
awarded to Robert Cremean, a
student at Cranbrook Academy of
Art for his sculpture, "Man and
Cup."
Prof. Thomas F. McClure of
the sculpture department won
the $200- Campbell-Ewald Prize
for his sculpture, "Walking
Woman."
Prof. Richard Wilt of the ar-
chitecture school received the $50
Mrs. Albert Kahn Water Color
Prize for his water color "War
Game Triptych."
Four Ann Arbor residents were
awarded prizes in the exhibit. For
her water color "Figure of Twi-
light," Edith Dines won the $100
John S. Newberry, Jr., Purchase
Prize. New to the show this year,
the Detroit Round Table of Cath-
olics, Jews and Protestants Prize
of $100 given for a work whose
theme is human brotherhood, went
to Steve Davis for his oil "Broth-
erhood."
BILL MOSS received the $50
Sarah M. Sheridan Prize for his
oil painting, "Backstage," and The
Photographic Collection Purchase

Opera Song
Committee
Progresses
"Away ahead of schedule," the
Union Opera Music Committee
yesterday began adding the final
touches to its December Show, "Up
'N' Atom."
Harold Johnson, '55SM, chair-
man of the committee, optimistic-
ally predicted that "the songs we
have are probably the finest the
Opera's had in a long time." Most
of the 20 songs in this year's show
have been completed by the six-
man committee, as preparations
head into the final three weeks.
* * *
THE MUSIC committee is made
up completely of students, differ-
ing from other all-male musical
comedy campus revues which fre-
quently use alumni aid in writing
their music.
Johnson, in his third year with
the Opera, is involved in every-
thing from writing songs to con-
ducting the 16-man Opera or-
chestra. He will also do all the
musical arranging for the show.
Also in their third year, Paul
McDonough, §5L, and Pete Katz,
55SM, have contributed music to
"Up 'N' Atom." McDonough,
whose "Can't Imagine," two years
ago became a campus hit, has
written a major portion of the mu-
sic. Katz was successful last year
with the popular "The Illusion Is
You," which has recently been
purchased by a Broadway publish-
ing house.
RICHARD SEID, '55, is a new-
comer to the committee and has
written several musical scores for
the show.
Murry Frymer, '56, Russ
Brown, '56, and Gerald Strauch,
'57M, have written the lyrics for
the show. Frymer, also a new-
comer, has written a major share
of the words, while Brown has
a part in the cast.
Title song of the show will be
played by the Marching Band at
half-time of the Michigan-Ohio
State football game Saturday.
Mail order tickets for local
showings of "Up 'N' Atom," Dec.
9 to 11, Are now being accepted.
Prices are $2.25, $1.75 and $1.25.

Quintet To Present Concert;

Trotters
Tickets will go on sale today
for the "Turkey Trotter" spec-
ial Wolverine buses to the Wil-
low Run Airport Wednesday,
Nov. 25. The buses will make
five'trips from the Union. Tick-
ets will remain on sale until the
day of the trips in the Admin-
istration Bldg.
Chapmn To Talk
Prof. Sydney Chapman, visiting
professor of solar and terrestial
physics from Oxford University,
will speak on "Geomagnetic Dis-
turbance: Its Time Relationships"
at 4 p.m. today in Rm. 1400 of
the Chemistry Bldg.

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1955
U' journalists
Will Visit UN
Prof. Kenneth Stewart of the
journalism department and mem-
bers of his government reporting
class will leave for a New York
City tour tomorrow.
Highlighting the trip will be a
visit to the United Nations where
the group will meet important of-
ficials and sit in on some of the
sessions.
Included in the visit will be an
interview with Salvador Lopez,
rapporteur of the Committee on
Freedom of Information of the
United Nations; a discussion with
Lester Markel, Sunday editor of
the New York Times, and chief of
the International Press Institute,
and a talk with some of the repre-
sentatives of the Voice of America.

fl

I

-Daily-Chuck Kelsey
WOODWIND MUSICIANS-Ted Evans, French horn, Lewis Coop-
er, bassoon and Prof. Albert Luconi, clarinet, three members of
the University Woodwind Quintet, run through scales in prepara-
tion for today's concert.

"MAN AND CUP" WINS CARLOS LOPEZ MEMORIAL PRIZE
IN DETROIT INSTITUTE EXHIBIT

Prize of $50 to purchase the best
photograph in the exhibition went
to George E. Hess for his photo-
graph of men working silhouettedI
against the sky entitled "No. 1056."
In charge of the exhibition is
William A. Bostick of the Insti-
tute staff.
Most of the works in the show

are on sale at prices available at
the catalog desk in the exhibi-
tion gallery and at the publica-
tions desk in the lobby.
A series of four "Meet Your
Artist" programs in which artists
in the show will demonstrate and
discuss their work will be given on
consecutive Sundays at 4 p.m. in
the exhibition gallery starting next
Sunday with Louise Jansson, water
colorist.
Sculptor Sam Cashwan will have
the Nov. 29 program and a graph-
ic artist and a painter will com-
plete the series.

The fall semester concert by the
University Woodwind Quintet will
be given at 8:30 p.m. today in the
Rackham Lecture Hall.
Five members of the music
school faculty make up the wood-
wind group consisting of flute,
clarinet, -oboe, French horn and
bassoon. Guest. soloist with the
group will be Mrs. Collete Jablon-
ski Romick, instructor of piano in
the music school.
NELSON Hauenstein, flute;
Lare Wardrop, oboe; Hugh Coo-
per; bassoon; Ted Evans, French
OPERA:
Speech Lab
Opening rSet
The speech department's first
laboratory bill this semester will
set a precedent by including one
act of opera.
In addition to three ore-act
comedies, the bill will feature Act
II of Smetana's "The Bartered
Bride." Twenty-one students from
opera classes will participate un-
der the direction of Josef Blatt,
opera director of the School of
Music, and the dramatic direction
of Nafe Katter, Grad.
The opera major was started
last year, when Josef Blatt left
his position as assistant conduc-
tor of the Metropolitan to as-
sume a teaching position at
Michigan.
Classes are held in conjunction
with the speech department, which
with the music school has been
producing full-length operas for
more than 20' years; but this is
the first time that the combina-
tion has worked on laboratory
bills:
The bill will be presented at 8
p.m. Saturday in Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theater. There is no admis-
sion charge.
Air Force ROTC
Enrollment Drops

horn andrProf. Albert Luconi,
clarinet, are musicians in the
group.
Laconi is a former member of
an Italian orchestra that tour-
ed the continent under the di-
rection of Arturo Toscanini.
Wardrop, Cooper and Evans are
a present members of the De-
troit Symphony Orchestra.
Music in a contemporary vein
will be featured on today's pro-
gram with "Divertissment" by
Hartley as the opening number.
"Quintet" by Mortensen, "Petite
Suite" by Rivier and "Serenade"
by Weids will follow.
Mrs. Romick wil perform with
the group in the final number of
the concert, "Sextet" by Thuille.
The concert is open to the pub-
lic free of charge.
Dedication Set
For Carport
Ann Arbor's new $400,000 car-
port at 324 Maynard Street will
be opened at formal dedication
ceremonies beginning at 1 p.m.
today, with Louis E. Burke, city
attorney, acting as master of cere-
monies.
The Ann Arbor high school band
will play the national anthem and
the American Legion will raise the
flag over the new structure. Dedi-
cation remarks will be made by
City Council Persident George W.
Sallade, Mayor William E. Brown,
Pr. and other city representatives.
Designed to hold 422 cars, the
structure is part of a local pro-
gram to ease crowded parking fa-
cilities.

I

L2

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AFTER

Please watch those "0's"
when you dial

Sometimes, in dialing, the
letter "O" is mistaken for
the numeral "0." This is an
understandable error but it
does mean you won't get theT
number you want. You'll get

your calls through quicker if
you remember:.
When "O" is a numeral
you'll find it with "Z"
But when it's a letter
"MNO" you'll see

o-1

MICHIGAN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY

I

.. 5"."::{;:; : fix,. " :.;x r:.;.,; .. .. ;;r

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91
arcade jewelry
shop
Dear Sir:
To you who are about to purchase your first gem.
Last week in my first letter I listed 3 primary qualifications you
I sometimes call it "Integrity in competitive buying and selling of gen
In a world where almost every jeweler sells nothing but "Perfect"
finest", the "most of everything"; * . . a world of superlatives, it is on
that an explanation of such advertising claims be made to the consu
Since it is a proved scientific fact that all diamonds will vary som
it will then most certainly be logical to expect some difference in the
as the price of each gem.
In competitive spirit, jewelers use slogans that only confuse the b
comparative nomenclature of gem grades with explanations that wi

November 17, 1953
ir jeweler must possess.
ns."
gems; the "absolute
iy logical to many of you
mer.
ewhat in its gem quality,'
nomenclature as well
uyer instead of offering a
ill aid him in making
,ee to be honest, trust-

Enrollment in the Air Force
ROTC program has dropped 15,-
000 since the flight training re-
quirement for most cadets was
announced this summer.
The University program has felt
a corresponding decline this se-
mester, with enrollment standing
at 114less than last year. There
are now 910 cadets in the pro-
gram. Many students who can-.
not qualify for flight training
have dropped out.
POLICY
Your shirt
plus another
BER laundered
01- F RE E i f r e.
CRTIND = turned to you
with ONE but-
OF r0° ton missing. This is

GRADUATION...
IWhat kind of ajo
do YOU wani?
If you still haven't made up your mind,
here's how to get practical information
that may help you decide
All over America there are thousands of young men and women
in college who are genuinely uncertain about this question of a
business career.
Perhaps you are one of them. Perhaps you've talked with
your placement bureau about prospects in transportation, in
engineering, or in one of the new, fast-growing industries like
electronics or plastics.
Only you still find it hard to make up your mind when you've
had no personal experience in considering the kind of facts and
figures that might decide your whole business future.
As advertising representatives for over 700 college news-
papers, we've long been aware of this campus problem. And,
since we deal with some of America's biggest companies, we
also know that there is a good deal of authentic business data
available that would be very helpful to college students con-
sidering a career.
So if you'd like to be better informed about a particular field,
fill in the coupon and turn it over to the business manager of
this paper. He'll send it to us.
Let us make it plain that we're not establishing either an
employment agency or an information bureau. But we will do
our best to see that your inquiry is referred to the proper source.
In some cases you may hear directly from companies in the
field you designate. In others you may receive an industry-wide
report. It is entirely possible that in some fields no information
will be readily available.
But we do know that American business is keenly aware of
its responsibility to American youth and constantly on the alert
for promising prospects. So send in your coupon today. You
have nothing to lose-and a great deal to gain.

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Tn, thic of rnircp thprpmi ,c4 hps n,, Airp nnr he ot of your 14 ~,iewijp

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