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December 01, 1953 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-12-01

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PAGE
Rural Doctor 1953 UNION OPERA:
R r al Dc tor~p 'N ' A tom ' 28th

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1. 1953

..

'Messiah' Presei
In Series of Yul

DISCussed
(Continued from Page 1)
being removed from a big hospital
and the stimulus of contact with
other physicians."
The small town doctor may do
as well financially as the general
practitioner in the city, because
though he charges less, more peo-
ple depend upon him, Heineman
noted, but found the isolation of
a smaller community a great
drawback.
Heineman plans to specialize
after graduation and pointed out
that "most very small communi-
ties can't support a specialist."
He noted however, a trend back
to interest in general practise.
"When I started medical school,
being a general practitioner was
on a par with digging ditches.
Now, the stature of the general
practitioner seems to have in-
creased."'
Alden Parker, '53M, said his
father, also a doctor, chose Wayne
for its size. "I would prefer a
medium size town," he said.
Educational facilities for one's
children, recreational outlet and
limited facilities are factors in
any decision, he noted. "A lot of
doctors realize that being the
only doctor in a small town is
being a larger frog in a small
pond."
The lone dissenting voice came
from L. Edmond Eary, Jr., '54M,
who plans to -return to a small
town of one or two thousand. "I
was raised in a small town and
I don't like large cities. I want to
practise where I can work more
intimately with people."
Michigan Last
To Retain Ban
(Continued from Page 1)
time. There were 20 such revoca-
tions last year.
* * *
STREIFF estimated that there
are probably between five and
eight hundred cars on campus
without permission at present. To
date more than 100 violations have
been reported to his office. For the
full school term last year there
was a total f 300 violations, Streif
said.
At present the Board of Re-
gents is still considering the set
of proposals submitted by the
Student Legislature last spring
that would allow all students ex-
cept freshmen under 21 years
old to operate automobiles on
campus.
Regents action on the proposals
reportedly has been stalled pend-
ing a University study of parking
space in the. campus area.
Church Receives
Fellowship Award
Michael Church, special pro-
jects supervisor for the Univer-
sity Extension Service, has been
awarded a fellowship for a year's
academic study at the University
by the Fund for Adult Education
of New York City.
Also listed among 71 persons
honored by the awards from the
fund established by the Ford
Foundation was Clifford L. Lar-
sen, employed by the -personne]
department of a local industry,
who will serve an internship with
the University Extension Service
to study and obtain field experi-
ence in the extension work of a
university.

AL ---- --

Production
The 1953 Union Opera "Up 'N'
Atom" will be the 28th Opera
which Mimes honorary has spon-
sored.
An almost-all male organiza-
tion, Mimes traces its history back
40 years to the 1913 production
"Contrarie Mary." The elective
society was founded for "the pur-
pose of furthering dramatics and
play production at the Univer-
sity."
* * *
FOUR WOMEN were tapped for
membership in 1918 after the show
that year used several women
"leads," because not enough male
actors were on campus to round
out the cast during World War I.
At the beginning, Mimes' re-
pertoire consisted of short plays,
skits, musical numbers and im-
personations. The organization
took its present title after con-
fining its productions to satiric
impersonations of prominent
people. However, the Opera was

M ms By PAT ROELOFS
ysWith the first touch of Christ-
mas resulting from a more than
Mimes' first enterprise, and re- momentary snowfall, and Christ-
mains its biggest one. mas decorations lighting up city
Tickets for "Up 'N' Atom" may streets, traditional Yuletide music
be purchased from 1:30 to 5 p.m. fills the air.
daily at the main desk of the Un- H.C
ion. Tickets priced at $2.25 for the Handel's monumental Christmas
Dec. 9 performance and $1.25 for oratorio "Messiah" will be pre-
the Dec. 9 and 10 shows are still sented in two performances this
available.
Ushers for the three local per-
formances are needed, Opera gen-
eral chairman Mike Scherer, '54,
said yesterday. All men interest-
ed may sign up in Rm. 3G of the
Union this week.
Health Issuez
Aired in Talkc
A justification for public health
activity was presented yesterday
by Dr. John J. Hanlon at the an-
nual Delta Omega lecture at the
School of Public Health.
Dr. Hanlon, Director of the

ntation Eirst Sailing Club
le Musicales Wins Trophy
the performing four soloists will University Sailing Club placed
e third in the annual Tiime Ang-
be provided by a 330-voiced Uni- sten Regetta held at Belmont Har-
versity Choral Union. The group, bor Yatch Club of Chicago on Lake
made up of University and towns- Michigan during the Thanksgiv-
people, has a 75-year career with- ing vacation and was awarded pos-
out a break. Weekly rehearsals of session of a traveling trophy pre-
the group take place. Orchestra sented each year to the best Mid-
personnel from local and sur- western sailing team.
rounding communties supplement Scoring 193 points in 24 events,
the group. the University skippers were four
Tickets for both performances points behind second place Har-
are priced at 50 and 70 cents. They yard. George Washington Univer-
are on sale at the University Musi- sity won the meet with 213 points,
cal Society offices in Burton Me- as snow-laden, 25-mile-per-hour
morial Tower daily. winds swept along the lake.

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Events Today
Dean E. Blythe Stason of the
Law School will discuss legal prob-
lems involved in atomic energy be-
fore a meeting of the Americant
Society of Mechanical Engineers
in New York City.
* *
Prof. Sydney Chapmen, visit-
ing professor of solar and ter-
restrial physics at Oxford Uni-t
versity, will speak on "The Aur-t
ora Polaris: Its Time Relation-
ships and Spectrum" at 4:10
p.m..at the Observatory.
League of Women Voters will
meet at 7:30 p.m. in the Michi-
gan League to discuss "Political
Interest Among College People."
* * *
"The Economic Outlook for
1954" will be discussed by W. C.
Flaherty, economist for Chry-
sler Corporation of Detroit, at'
7:30 p.m. in Rm. 130 of the
.Business Administration Bldg.,
under the sponsorship of Alpha
Kappa Psi, professional business
fraternity.
* * *
Prof. Marian Owen of the music
school, will give a concert at 8:30
p.m. in Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
ter.
The program will include An-
gles' "Aria in D minor," Paradies'
"Sonata in D Major," Chopin's
"Etudes, Op. 25" and Della Joio's
"Sonata No. 3." Three numbers
by Albeniz will conclude the pro-
gram: "El Albaicin "Evocation"
and "Trinana."

Health and Sanitation Staff Tech-
nical Cooperation Administration
and Foreign Operations Adminis-
tration in Washington, Dr C., ex- LESTER McCOY
plained that because public health .. . to direct "Messiah"
is surpassing activities in other week to initiate a series of Christ-
fields it is creating problems such mas musicales to be heard on cam-
as overpopulation of underdevel- pus Unde te a es of thm
oiled countries. Pus. Under the auspices^- of the
University Musical Society, the
U "Messiah" will be given under the
Speech Contest direction of Lester McCoy, asso-
ciate conductor of the Society, at
Students from Speech 32 casses 8:30 p.m. Saturday and at 2:30
will participate in a speaking con- p.m. Sunday in Hill Auditorium.
test at 4 p.m. tomorrow inAudi- * * *
torium A, Angell Hall. VOCAL ACCOMPANIMENT for

-

I

71

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December 1, 1953

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der jeweler B as second choice, often receive only a
praisal.

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Cart
Registered Jewelers,V American Gem Society

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