100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 02, 1954 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-05-02

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


SUNDAY, MAY 2, 1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE ME

EUNDAY, MAY 2, 19~4 TUE MTCUIGA1~J DAILY PAGE FIVE

Aid Planned
For Children
Of Faculties
Children of the faculties of over
73 of the nation's colleges and uni-
versities will be able to attend col-
lege tuition free under a tuition-
exchange program to be financed
by the Ford-sponsored Fund for
the Advancement of Education.
The $100,000 grant to enable a
faculty child from any member
college to attend any other school
in the pool was announced today
by President James P. Baxter of
Williams College, which will act
as fiscal agent for the first year's
operations. The new corporation
will be known as the Faculty Chil-
dren's Tuition Exchange.
* * *
THE UNIVERSITY has not
joined the group, which is com-
prised mainly of private institu-
tions. Children of the faculty en-
roll in the regular manner here.
According to Dean Charles E.
Odegaard of the literary college,
there would be no need for such
a plan at the University. It is
mainly the high tuition schools
that have instituted it, he pointed
out.
Tuition free exchange will be
recorded upon the books of the
Exchange as debits and credits in
semester units, instead of dollars.
gilt, o r nant-
% FRILLS and FLUFF
for the young stuff!
YARN GOODS
For your newest sweater or
0 boyfriend's argyles
HAND HOOK RUGS
STo brighten up the dullest floor
Come in soon and see our
stock. We can help you with
your knitting needs. c
YARN SHOP
324 East Liberty (
iOpen 9 to 6 Closed Saturday jJ
o =0<NO 2-7920 --

May Day Serene in City

SL Movie
"A Walk in the Sun" will be
the movie offered by the SL
Cinema Guild at 8 p.m. today
in the Architecture Auditor-
Starring Dana Andrews,
Richard Conte and oJhn Ire-
land, the film tells the story
of soldiers caught in the front
line at the height of a battle
in World War II.
The admission price is 50
cents.

BRIDGE MATCH:
Luck Helps To Defeat Contract

Coming
Events

South Dealer
4 QJ863
V 10953
.p. KJ73

I A7
V K84
* K86542
At. 95

N
W E
S
A K104
V J76
*QJ9
A. AQ102

A
V
4

952
AQ2
A1073
864

WHILE military demonstrations
and parades were held
throughout the world in many
Communist countries, Ann Arbor
youngsters celebrated a placid
May Day temptingly near the
League fountain.
A four engine bomber was un-
veiled in Moscow and orators were
heard in East Berlin. In Tokyo,
400,000 Japanese carried banners
through the streets and Mae Tse-

tung made a public appearance to
watch marchers stream through
Tiemanmen Square. The small
Communist party in Britain held
rallies in Trafalgar Square and
Hyde Park.
Ann Arbor police reported the
usual Saturday happenings, cover-
ing "a multitude of sins": an ex-
cess of traffic around Hill Audi-
torium, barking dogs, bites, prowl-
ers, a raccoon in a tree-and no
Arboretum trouble.

Students Given
Foreign Study
'Opportunities
By LOUSE TYOR
Study opportunities for the jun-1
ior and graduate years in Den-
mark, France, Germany, Italy,
Mexico, Peru, Spain, Sweden and
Switzerland are now being offered
to American college students.
The junior year abroad plan
enables the student to acquire a
mastery of another language, be-
come familiar with the culture of
another people and learn about
another country by living there,
in addition to earning credit to-
ward a bachelor's degree from his
own college in the United States.
ONE OF THE most popular pro-'
grams is that sponsored by Smith
College, which places students inI
Paris, Geneva, Florence and Ma-
drid. Both men and women mayC
apply for the Spanish and Italian
groups.
A year in Munich is sponsored
by Wayne University, while Mex-
ico City College offers a junior
year program for Americans, as
well as a four-year program and
graduate courses. This college
was founded to provide an op-
portunity for American students
to study in Mexico under Ameri-
can college methods and stan-
dards.

S
14
1NT
P
24
P
P
Dbl

W N
P L^
P 24.
2+ P
I' P
P 34
4y P
P
By ED SIMONS

East-West Vulnerable
Bidding:

E
P
P
P
3,
P
P
P

team that stood fourth at the half-
way mark.
* *~ *
A TEAM-of-four consists of two
pairs, one which plays East-West
throughout the tournament the
other pair playing North-South.
Each hand that is played is a
match in itself between the two
teams that are playing the hand.
For example, if a certain hand
is played, say at table 1, the North-
South pair will be pair number 1,
playing the hand against, say pair
2.
Later during the tournament
that same hand will be played at
table 2 where the North-South
pair is pair 2, and the movement
of players and hands is so ar-
ranged that the East-West pair
which plays that hand at table 2
is the East-West pair of team
which plays that hand at table 2
is the East-West pair of team 1.
Thus a direct comparison of
how the two teams bid, play and
defend that hand can be deter-
mined. Whichever of the two
teams scores the more points wins
that hand. If the total score at
both plays is the same the hand is
a tie. A team gets 1, ;/2, or 0 points
on each hand, depending on whe-
ther it wins, ties or loses that hand.
At the end of the tournament the
kteam with greatest nuainber of
these 'points' wins.
WHILE ONE is always reluctant
to admit that one's victories are
based on anything but skill, it is
true that no victory can be at-
tained without an occasional smile
from Lady Luck. This hand from

the team game is an example of
how it is sometimes fortunate to
play some hands against strong
teams,
West, who is a member of last
year's world championship team,
quite reasonably was unwilling to
let South play the hand in the 2
club contract, since he did not
know spades was a superior con-
tract. From this point on the bid-
ding was strictly competitive, each
side unwilling to sell the contract
at a low level.
Recognizing that his side would
be able to make 3 spades for a
plus score of 140 (90 for 3 spades
and 50 points bonus which is given
in duplicate play for fulfilling a'
part score contract) South knew
that if West was down one vulner-
able his side would regain only 100
points, and still would lose the
hand.
With an almost certain diamond
trick, South felt the double would
be successful, which it was, as
the defense won 2 clubs, one dia-
mond and one spade trick.
This gave North-South plus 200
points to offset the 140 which the
opponents North-South pair made
from their 3 spade contract. The
point of good fortune here being
that a weaker player in the West
position might not have ventured
the 2 diamond call.

Africa will be the subject of five
movies to be presented at 7:30
p.m. today at the International
Center.
Brought from the African em-
bassy to be shown here, the films
include "Africa - Land of Con-
trast," "Animals Unlimited," "Gi-
ant Peoples," "Rhythm of Africa,"
and "Backward Civilization."
The public is invited to attend
the showing free of charge.
* * *
Pianist William G. Doppman,
Jr., '56SM, will perform over a na-
tionwide-broadcast from 8 to 8
p.m. today.
He will be auditioning for the
1954 Michaels memorial musi
award over the Mutual Broadcast-
ing System along with three other
musicians.
Harley Rex, Grad., will present
a free public clarinet and voice
recital at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in
Rackham Assembly Hall.
The Modern Dance Club will
present its annual spring concert
at 7:30 and 9:00 p.m. Friday, with
the Michigan State College Or-
chesis featured as guest.
Tickets, which are 50 cents, may
be purchased before the perform-
ance at Barbour Gym.

Director of League Bridge Lessons
The past week end proved to be
a profitable one, bridgewise, for
the group of University of Michi-
gan students who made the trip to
Cleveland to play in the Ohioj
Championships which were held!
there.
In addition to the team of Bill
Frank Bobb Hardies, Herb Lavine,
and Ed Simons which won the
Team-of-Four event, Zeke Jab-
bour was a member of the run-
ner-up team, and Dick Menczer
and John Bohrod played on the

iii -

-- WA

GOLFERS'
PRACTICERAG
4 miles east of Ann Arbor on U.S. 23 - Near Packard Rd.
We Furnish Clubs Free - Open 12 Noon till 11 P.M.
For the best buy on clubs and bags - SEE US.
Liberal trade-in allowance on clubs and bags.

9

rld

EVERGREENS
at wholesale

ENSIAN
DISTRIBUTION
COMING SOON!

it

Daily Classifieds Bring Quick Results

a

More programs of a similar na-
ture and further descriptions of
Sthe plans can be obtained from
--the Information and Counseling
Division of the Institute of Inter-
national Education, 1 East 67
____Street, New York City.

Locally Grown by U. of M. Employee
See My Classified Ad for Kinds & Prices
Michael Lee, 1422 Washington Heights, NO 8-8574

I - - iu

a

__ --

May 10
June,12

*k

*

*

1-L

T

*

*

*

5 Plays
5 Weeks

SEASON TICETS OPENS
TOFM11OW, 10 A.M.
BROADWAY COMES TO ANN ARBOR!
May 10-15
LILLIAN GISH in "The Trip To Bountiful" with Kim Stanley
and John Conwell
May 17 -22
JUNE LOCKHART and JHN DALL in "Gramercy Ghost" with
Nydia Westman and Iggie Wolfington
May 25 - May 29
E. G. MARSHALL in "The Crucible"
May31 -June 5
BARBARA BEL GEDDES in "The Little Hut" with Hiram Sherman
June 7- 12
JOHN BARAGREY and PAUL McGRATH in "Sabrina Fair"
GOOD SEATS STILL AVAILABLE

fI

LILAN

*

MATINEES
Thursday and Saturday
2:30 P.M.
*
PR It'F

*
EVENING PRICES
First of Week
$12.50, $10.50, $8.50

III

- - ~ 2 ' -~

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan