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December 08, 1953 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-12-08

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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FTVX

I ____________________________________________________________________________

Oft

Open House
To Be Held
By Hatchers
An informal Christmas atmos-
phere will prevail when President
and Mrs. Hatcher open their home
to students from 4 to 6 p.m. to-
morrow for the second Hatcher
open house of the semester.
Delta Gamma, Phi Delta Theta,
Yost League House, Anderson
House, Phi Kappa Tau, Adams
House, Psi Upsilon, Alpha Xi Delta,
Chicago House and Prescott House
have been invited as special guests.
In keeping with the Christmas
season, a portion of the Women's
Glee Club will be present to lead
the guests in Christman carols.
Students will also have an oppor-
tunity to gather around the piano
and sing carols to the accompani-
ment of Paul McDonough, well
known campus pianist and band
leader. The Serfs, a double male
quartette from the Law Club,nwill
also be on hand to entertain
guests.
Those house mothers who have
been asked to pour are Mrs. Gladys
C. Piatt of Delta Gamma, Mrs.
Alma Yost of Yost League House,
Miss Sara L. Rowe of Anderson
House, Mrs. Maude B. Dickerman
of Adams House, Mrs. Grace H.
Black of Psi Upsilon, Mrs. Robert
Romine of Alpha Xi Delta, Mrs.
Marjorie A. McCoy of Prescott
House and Mrs. Lois Kempf of
Chicago House.
Faculty wives presiding at the
tea table will be Mrs. E. F. Barker,
Mrs. H. M. Ehrmann, Mrs. John
W. Lederle, Mrs. W. J. Emmons,
Mrs. Claude W. Hibbard and Mrs.
Theodore M. Newcomb.

Dance Clubs VALUABLE PRIZES OFFERED:
Will Present C-ntdt npn fn

..

r Amateur Photographers

ON GUARD-Wearing wire mesh masks for protection, Miss H.
Stewart, an instructor, and Donna Mill, a student on campus,
demonstrate fundamentals of fencing. A similar demonstration
will be presented at 7:15 p.m. tonight in the W.A.B.
National Fencing Champion
To Demonstrate Techniques

Chicago College of
OPTOMETRY
(Fully Accredited)
An outstanding college serving
a splendid profession.
Doctor of Optometry degree in
three years for students enter-
ing with sixty or more semester
credits in specified Liberal Arts
courses.
REGISTRATION FEB. 8
Students are granted profes-
sional recognition by the U. S.
Department of Defense and,
Selective Service.
Excellent clinical facilities.
Athletic and recreational activi-
ties. Dormitories on the campus.
CHICAGO COLLEGE OF
OPTOMETRY
1851-C Larrabee Street
Chicago 14, Illinois

Giving University coeds a chance
to see fencing in action, Miss Paula
Sweeney, winner of the National
Individual and Team Foil Cham-
pionship title in June and meni-
ber of the U.S. 1952 Olympic Wom-
en's Foil Team, will give a demon-
stration tonight at 7:15 p.m. at
WAB.
With the call of "in line" an in-
structor of fencing will face Miss
Sweeney on the 40 foot long, 6 inch
wide strip of canvas. After the sa-
lute, the director's call of "on
guard" will begin the bout.
THIS SPORT of skill developed
in U.S. during the latter part of
the 19th century. Formerly a meth-
od of settling disputes and griev-
ances depending on muscles, it now
is a battle of wits and nerves.
Fencing provides training in
hand-eye coordination. It de-
velops speed, agility and good
sportsmanship.
The winner of a bout is decided
by the number of touches to his
credit. A touch, to be valid, must
be in accordance with the rules
and done so that a counter hit is
prevented.
* * *
JUDGES keep count of the
touches. When one is made the
match is stopped. Play is resumed
when the validity of the touch is
determined.

A light grip on the foil is most
important in order to allow free-
dom of movement. The foil is
431/ inches from the blunted
tip of the blade to the end of the
handle.
All coeds interested in fencing
classes or the advanced club are
welcome. After the demonstration,
Miss Sweeney will answer ques-
tions about the fundementals and
rules of the sport.
Two Orchestras
To Be Featured
At 'Noel Moderne'
Music by two Detroit bands will
be featured at Noel Moderne, an-
nual South Quad Christmas for-
mal, to be held from 9 p.m. to 1
a.m. Saturday at South Quad.
Playing in the Tandem Dining
Room, the Don Bari Orchestra
places special emphasis on the cur-
rent hit tunes, as well as old stan-
dards.
They are currently filling en-
gagements in various Detroit
ballrooms and also at universi-
ties, college and high schools
throughout Michigan.
The Stan Keller Trio, providing
the downbeat in dining room num-
ber two, is also well-known in the
Detroit vicinity as an instrumen-
tal-vocal trio.
Along with original instrumental
arrangements, Keller does impres-
sions of Frankie Laine and John-
ny Ray.
Sponsored by South Quad
each December since the resi-
dence hall was opened three
years ago, "Noel Moderne" tra-
ditionally features Christmas in
an abstract and modern vein.
Traditionally, couples attending
the annual semi-formal dance
from 9 p.m. and until midnight
and then all go down to Club 609,
the South Quad snack bar. From
midnight until 1 a.m. the Club re-
sounds with the singing of fa-
vorite Christmas carols.
Stan Keller and his trio will play
in the Club for this closing hour.
Keller himself will lead the com-
munity singing.
Tickets, which may be obtained
at South Quad, are priced at $2.75
per couple.

Ballet Concert
Program To Include
Premiere Production
Of Original Number
With the Sadler Wells engage-
ments early sellouts, students will ,
have a splendid opportunity to see,
the best University terpsicoreans
perform at 2:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sunday at the Holiday Dance Pro-
gram to be held at the Sarah Cas-
well Angell Dance Studio in Bar-,
bour Gym.
The premiere performance of
"John Henry," an original ballet,
with scores written by Don Har-,
riss, graduate student in Music
school will highlight the two per-
formances which are sponsored by
the Women's Athletic Associa-
tion's Ballet and Modern Dance
Club.
* * *
BASED on the folk legend of
John Henry, the workmen's leg-
endary idol who tried to beat the
machine, the ballet will be pe -
formed to the accompaniment of
a 16 piece orchestra, with Richard
Thurston conducting.
Choreography for the original
composition was created by Rob-
in Squier, while the title roles of
John Henry and his wife will be
danced by Jim Stasheff and Jen-
ifer Allen. Others in the num-
ber are Jean Isaacson, Marjorie
Merz, Bob Wiegand. Barbara
Freed and John Kaznierowski.
A Bach 1prelude will be inter-
preted by Cynthia Dieterichs, Amy.
McAvity, Henrietta Hermelin, Bar-
bara Freed, Joan Goodman, Roas-
lie Greenberg, Joan Kleinpell
Bette Seid and Arlene Becheck.
WHILE various cathedral bells
ring in the background, Amy M-
Avity, Jacquline Pouvenz, Cynthia
Dieterichs, Nan Thayer, Betty
Seid, Ruth Ann Ditman, Jack Jay
and George Scott will produce
theirnversion of an old French
Round.
Individual performances will
be featured during the remaind-
er of the Modern Dance Club's
portion of the event. Nan Thay-
er has chosen a poem "Have a
Good Time" around which to
center her dance, while Jenifer
Allen will present her interpre-
tation of the first of "Three
pieces in the Shape of a Pear"
by Satie.
A number by ten members of an
intermediate modern dance class
will' also be included on the pro-
gram. Dr. Esther Pease instructs
the students and is advisor to the
two co-rec WAA dance clubs.
The Ballet Club will contribute
two dances from "Coppelia" by
Delibes. Margaret Heizman will of-
fer a solo rendition of "Valse des
Heures," while "The Waltz" will
be performed by an ensemble.
"April in Portugal" will be Mar-
ian Miller's composition.
The dance program, an annual
production, is open to the public
free of charge.

Amateur photographers will
have a chance to show-off their
best pictures and also to compete
for valuable prizes in the Union
Amateur Photo Contestdwhich
will begin tomorrow and last
through Friday. Jan. 15, 1954.
Open to- amateur photographers
who are full-time University stu-
dents, the contest offers $125 in
prizes. Included in the list of
awards, which have been donated
by local camera shops, is an Ar-
gus C-3 camera with a cintar P:3.5
coated lense and speeds up to
one three-hundredth of a second.
This will be given as the grand
prize for the over-all best picture
entered in the contest.
First and second prizes will also
be given in each of three divisions.
Campus and community scenes
will be judged in the first group.
This includes pictures of scenes of
the University and Ann Arbor.
Photographs involving some
phase of University academic

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I

WAA BASKETBALL -The re-
mainder of games in this week's
WAA basketball schedule will be
played at the following times:
Today at 5:10 p.m.-Stockwell 2
vs. Alpha Chi Omega 2: Delta Del-
ta Delta 3 vs. Mosher 1; at 7:15
p.m.-Chi Omega vs. Couzens 2;
Barbour 1 vs. Yost League House.
Tomorrow at 5:10 p.m.-Cheever
vs. Alpha Xi Delta 2; Delta Delta
Delta 1 vs. Kappa Kappa Gamma
1; at 7:15 p.m.-Jordan 3 vs. Al-
pha Epsilon Phi; Kappa Kappa
Gamma 2 vs. Gamma Phi Beta.
Thursday at 5:10 p.m.-Delta
Gammavs. Delta Delta Delta 3;
Alpha Chi Omega 1 vs. Alpha Del-
ta Pi; at 7:15 p.m.-Pi Beta Phi
1 vs. Stockwell 3; Jordan 4vs. Pi
Beta Phi 2.
* * *
MICHIGRAS-There will be a
meeting of the Michigras poster
committee at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow
in the conference room of the
League.
BALLET CLUB-The WAA Bal-
let Club will meet at 7:30 p.m. to-
day in the Barbour Gym Dance
Studio.
u~r7 ..

work, whether in classes, dorms or
elsewhere, will be placed in the!
second division, entitled curricu-
lum.
The extra-curriculum division
includes athletics, social and cam-
pus activities and a variety of oth-
er subjects.
Pictures entered in all divisions
will be judged on originality and
clearness by judges selected from
among various contributing mer-
chants, as well, as members of the
University faculty
All photographs entered in the
contest will be displayed in the
Michigan Union Lobby during the
first two weeks of the second se-
mester. Winners will be announced
in the Daily.
All pictures to be entered in the
contest must be checked into the
Student Offices at the Union be-
fore 5 p.m. Friday, Jan. 15. They
may be turned in between 3 and 5
p.m. Monday through Friday be-
ginning tomorrow.
Each student may enter as many
pictures as he or she wishes.

However, each picture must be
accompanied by a separate entry
blank. These blanks may be ob-
tained at the Union. the League,
and in all dormitories, as well as
in several local camera shops.
No name or markings of any sort
may appear on any contest entry,
other than what might appear in
the photograph itself. In addition,
all prints must be in black and
white and five by seven inches in
size, unmounted.

These picturesquea cnd
'rtistic black and white
Etchings will delight
your friends
ImEAF OR THOSE WHO LIKE TO.
HAND COLOR THEIR CHRISTMAS GREETING$
DESIGNED by RUST CRAFT.
1 /4CHRISTMAS CARDS WITH
CONVENTIONAL GREETINQS
WE IMPRINT CARDS ?
PURCHASED HERE
JMORRILL'S
314 S. State Ph. 7177
Open Sat. 'til 5 P.M.

Since this is strictly an amateur
photograph contest, there are
no specific camera requirements.
However, each entry must be sub-
mitted by the person who took it.
This is the first year the Union
Student Services committee has
sponsored such a contest. It is hop-
ed that it will become an annual
project. In charge of arrangements
is committee chairman John
Munn. He is being assisted by
staffman Mark Gallon.

A

a, -- ___m .

New Night Class Tuesday used ABC's,
SHORTHANDj 14 to 16 weeks. Fastest and quickest
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TYPING OPTIONAL
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Free employment service. One low fee. No extra tuition.
HAMILTON BUSINESS COL LEGE
Founded 1915 Phone NO 8-7831 State and Williams Sts.

EATING OUT?

Come downtown to

.

ow

silent

is the

Watching the serenity of Christmas skies
we are conscious of deep silence. Yet the
stars are talking to us all the while-talking
in radio waves that are full of meaning to
scientists probing the depths of space.
The important discovery that some stars
produce radio waves was made by a
Bell Laboratories scientist while exploring
atmospheric disturbances which might in-
terfere with transoceanic telephone serv-

night?
And so from the probings and skills of
Bell System scientists and engineers has
come another tool to help man understand
better the universe in which he lives.
These men are a proud team-members of
a still larger team engaged in research,
engineering and administration and work-
ing on telephone problems in all parts of
the country. We would like you to con-
sider joining them.

I

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