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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.

September 15, 1954 - Image 30

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-09-15

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


" 'I

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 15,1954

FOR TOPS

'53 Casals
Festival
Recorded

'U' Residen Students To Vie for Top Honors

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Cleaning
Services

the

UNIVERSITY
LAUNDROMAT

offers your:

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Greene's
Or
trojun's

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Each year now, for the past
three, Columbia Records has jour-
neyed to southern France, to the
small secluded mountain villages
on the border-line between France
and Spain, and recorded all the
performances of the Casals Fes-
tival.
Since the thirties when Franco
assumed absolute dictatorship in
his native Spain, Casals has been
lying in self-imposed exile in a
monastery at Prades.
The past three years, however,
he has in the summer forsaken
his hermitic existance, and led a
Festival featuring the world's most
celebrated artists.
Festival Program
This year the Festival was de-
voted to Schubert, Schumann and
Brahms. The'list of artists includes
violinists Issac Stern, Joseph Szi-
geti and Alexander Schneider;
pianists Myra Hess, Eugene Isto-
min, Leopold Mannes and Mieczy-
slaw Horszowski; cellists Casals,
Paul Torteller and Madeline Foley;
violists Milton Katims and Milton
Thomas and flutist John Wum-
mer.
The works played were Brahms'
Sextet No. 1 In B-flat major;
Quintet No. 2 in G major; Quartet
No. 3 in C minor for piano and
strings; Trio No. 1 in B major
and Trio No. 2 in C major. Schu-
bert's Quintet in C major; Trio
No. 1 in B-flat major; Trio No. 2
in E-flat major; Sonata No. 5 for
violin and piano; Variations on,
"Trock'ne Blumen" and "Die
Schone Mullerin" for flute and
piano. Schumann's Quintet in E-
flat major for piano and strings;
Funf Stuke Im Volkstan for cello
and piano and Trio No. 1 in D
minor.
All the works seemed to describe
what is memorable in chamber
music of the romantic period, post
Beethoven and pre-twentieth cen-
tury.

1'

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SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMERS-As part of the Michifish Club
of the WAA, the, synchronized swimming club participates in
numerous water shows and exhibitions yearly at the new Women's
Pool. Freshmen are urged to join the club, experienced or not.

Dry Cleaning
by
Greene's

Excelled Artists
The list of artists automatically
speaks technical excellence. No
performance can be called re-
strained, according to the review-
ers-none are in bad taste. '
"It is redundant to use superla-'
tives;" commented reviewer Don-
ald Harris, "for a performance'
such as the Brahms' first Trio with.
Stern, Casals and Hess sounds
exactly like what one would ex-
pect from such people-beauti-
fully wrought, carefully planned
and enthusiastically presented."
At the present time Columbia
is only issuing the records in a
very expensive limited edition ser-
ies, with the main issue for public
consumption, according to Casals
followers, without the "fancy al-
bum and trimmings."
Keller's Serenade
Mercury records' recent long-
play release of Serenade for clari-
net and strings by Prof. Homer
Keller of the music school, will be

of considerable interest to local
collectors who know Prof. Keller's
music only from his late efforts
that have been performed here.
The Serenade written during
Prof. Keller's student days, is
quite a change from his recent
offerings, like last year's Viola
Sonata. It would be wrong to cast
off this romantic student work as
unworthy of serious listening, as
it has its own expressivity and
charm.
The influences of the work seem-
ed to be like that of Debussy, De-
lius and the impressionistic com-
posers, not so much in sounding
like them as using their methods.
The performance was by the!
Eastman-Rochester Symphony
Orchestra, conducted by Howard
Hanson. Part of a series entitled
"Americana," it was performed
along with the works of Copland,
Bernard Rogers, Hanson, Kent
Kennan and Wayne Barlow. All,
the works are for solo winds and
string orchestra.

Help Women
Housemothers From
Varied Backgrounds E
Guide Dorm Activities
BY PAM SMITH
Have you ever wondered how,
women get to be housemothers?
Mrs. Lois Kempf, resident di-
rector for Chicago House inWestE
Quadrangle, applied for a position
at the suggestion of her son, Wil-
liam, who graduated from the
University last year.
Lloyd House
New at her job this last year,
Mrs. Kempf was -originally sup-
posed to be housemother at Lloyd
House in West Quadrangle, but
was switched to Chicago House
when the latter was converted to'
a women's dormitory for freshmen
and transfer students last fall.
Mrs. Kempf lives in Fremont,
Mich., where she is a director of
the Fremont State Bank, a posi-
tion which her husband held until
his death.
A graauate of Western Micnigan
College, she taught music and art
for awhile and has worked with
women's clubs and church groups.
Besides her son, William, who
is now stationed at Fort Lewis in
Washington, Mrs. Kempf has a
son who graduated from Western
Michigan College and a daughter
who is now in her second year at,
Stephens College.C
Jordan Hall
Another new resident director
on campus, Mrs. Jean Tiney who
is at Jordan Hall, came to Ann
Arbor from Boston, Mass., where
she worked for the past two years
as resident director of the Eliza-
beth Peabody Settlement House.
A public health nurse, Mrs.
Tiney attended St. Elizabeth Hos-
pital in Boston and the Boston,

LANTERN NIGHT-Four campus leaders carry lanterns, leading
the annual march from the General Library to Hill Auditorium for
the traditional Lantern Night program, women's all-campus sing.
Awards are given 'for singing, as well as for posture and all-
around appearance.

Coeds' Cosmetics,

In Annual Lantern Night Program

Colognes

Lantern Night, sponsored by the
Women's Athletic Association, pro-
vides an opportunity for the coeds
and excitement that usually pre-
vails only on an athletic field.
Tradition reigns at this event,
which originated from a women's
field day in 1913. This year's pro-
gram will mark its 42nd anni-
versary, according to The Daily's
record.
All those women's residences, in-
cluding dormitories, sororities and
league houses, who wish to com-
pete for the silver loving cup
awarded to the best choral group,
choose a song director and choir
members.
Popular Songfest
Thirty is the maximum number
of women that may participate
from one house,'excluding the song
leader. Because of the popularity
of this songfest, an elimination ses-
sion must be held to determine,,
those who will appear at the Lan-
tern Night Sing.
Groups which are not chosen for
the actual contest nevertheless
play an active part by sponsoring
one of the participating houses and
cheering for them.
At the eliminations the judges
also- select the group having the
best posture, and this chorus re-
ceives a posture cup on Lantern
Night.
The program itself i. held in
honor of the graduating senior
women and begins with a parade,
originating in front of Alumni Me-
morial Hall.
Michigan Band
Headed by the Michigan March-
ing Band, it is led by five of the
leading women on campus. Last
year this included the presidents
of the Women's League, Assembly
Association, Panhellenic Associa-
tion, Women's Athletic Association
and the chairman of the Women's
Judiciary Council.
Behind them marching in five
lines are the freshman coeds wear-
ing green ribbons in their hair,
sophomores with red ribbons, jun-
iors with yellow bows and senior
women with blue blows.
The parade ends at Hill Audi-
torium, where the women form
a huge block "M" and sing the
"Yellow and the Blue." The Sing
is then held inside the auditorium
with approximately 12 c h o r a 1
groups vying for the first, second
and third place awards.
These Lantern Night festivities
originated in 1913. At this time
coeds took part in races and vari-
ous athletic events at a field day
at Palmer Field. Each class pre-
sented a groups of stunts.
The first parade was held in 1932
with a procession around Palmer
Field. The seniors carried Japan-
ese lanterns, and the juniors had
hoops through which the freshman
jumped. From this parade came
the name, Lantern Night. Lanterns
are still carried in the parade.

;
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(Including Free
Mothproofing)
UNIVERSITY
LAJNDROMAT
1327 S. University
(Between Washtenaw
& Forest)
DROP OFF SERVICE

Change With Each Season
'Personality' Fragrances Available in Lotions,
Perfumes, Creams at Campus Stores

By DEDE ROBERTSON
With the changing of the seasons,
many new and different items are
appearing on the cosmetic and

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'9 t

BOERSMA TRAVEL SERVICE
Welcomes All Students
to Ann Arbor and wants to assure you
that we are ready to take care of
all your travel needs.
BOERSMA TRAVEL SERVICE
12-14 NICKELS ARCADE
Domestic Office-NO 2-3155 - Foreign Department-NO 3-8597

College School of Nursing. fragrance markets over the entire
Mrs. Tiney is very impressed nation..
with the free democratic atmos-
phere at the University and finds One of, the most revolutionary
the campus very different from and differentconcoctions is an
Eastern schools. after-bath cologne that features
Tyler House both lasting fragrance and skin-
soothing properties.

}

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All Your Towels
Washed To That
Soft, Clean Feell

Mrs. Lillian Wonder came to
Tyler House in East Quadrangle
last year from Hobbs House,
where she was housemother in
1952.
She began her experience as a
housemother in a church school
in Tennessee after the death of
her husband, who was a minister.
A former art student at Ohio Wes-
leyan, Mrs. Wonder who makes
her home in Granville, Ohio. also
attended McCormick Seminary in
Chicago.
Mosher ball
After being assistant house di-
rector at Mosher Hall last year,
Mrs. Isabelle Quail had taken over
the duties of Mosher's house-
mother this year.
The rest of the University resi-
dent directors have remained the
same.
1 aI E;1;"1L CY

I

Packaged in a five-ounce spray
container, which eliminates spill-
age worries, the cologne emerges as
a fluffy white foam. The cologne
was developed and produced by
a famed cosmetic firm, which
claims that this product is com-
pletely non-sticky and that it will
melt into the skin very quickly
s "White Foam"
The new cologne foam is avail-
able in four well-known scents.
The producers of this lanolin-en-
riched cologne say that these sub-
tle fragrances will outlast alcohol-
based cologne by hours.
Another new product on the
scent scene is a scientifically de-
veloped perfume "pellette" which
is enclosed in a tiny lace envelope.
The scent of this tablet form
perfume is said to last for weeks
without replacement. The mak-
ers claim that their product can-
not disintegrate in use and that
moisture will not affect the tablet
or its fragrance. It can be used in
a woman's purse or attached to
her clothing. It can also be put
in dresser drawers with handker-
chiefs. or lingerie.
There is world of fragrances
from 'which to choose a correct
one for each individual coed. It
might be a light floral scent or a
heavy oriental, a spicy bouquet
or a definitely "sweet" one.
"Just Right"
No one fragrance is right for
all women, because of personal-
ity differences, but all women can
wear more than one fragrance.
Varying scents can be mixed and
matched until the right combina-
tion is discovered.
P e r f u m e should be applied

lightly to many areas instead of
just one. After a bath, touch it
to the wrists, throat, temples, and
even the hair. Perfume reaches
its fullest beauty only w h e n
warmed by the skin, fashion ex-
perts say.
No liquid perfume application
will last all day.. It should be re-
newed with frequent touch-ups as
often as lipstick. To get the fullest
benefit from perfume, a woman
should use enough so that it will
act as "round the clock magic"
for her and those around her.
While Losing Weight
For dieting women, a new de-
velopment on the cosmetic scene
is lotion, which is applied to firm
the skin while losing weight.sThe
producers of this product state
that as one loses weight, the skin
tends to sag and this lotion tight-
ens the skin and brings back the
natural elasticity.
Very little of the cream is need-
ed to cover the body, and in only
a few minutes it is absorbed into

the skin and disappears.
A r e c e n t l y introduced handIBuCkra m Shapes
cream, advertised to be "scientif-
ically years ahead" offers a "new H ighlig ht Parade
deep softening action" against the
chill of el fall dQ74

A
-jk

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Drying Service
WASH and
FLUFF DRY
in
ONE HOUR
Nt, /

fin Important

I

Integral Part of
Your University

I N UWVrI IIIIZI ".t2

The finishing touch for this
year's men's sportswear will be
the "nubby touch." The nub-
by finish will be applied to
many fall sports fashions, as
manufacturers are featuring
ties, shirts, sports jackets,
coats and hats of irregular tex-
tures and roughish surfaces.
- r

cin of cooIZ IJ a n ays'}
The producers claim that this
lotion is unique in that the ben-
eficial action is not stopped on
the outer skin but penetrates be-
low the surface.
For Fall Days
Another quality of this hand
cream is that it will counteract
the irritating chemical action of
soaps and detergents. It also heals
chapping hands from damp weath-
er and smooths out any dry,scrat-
chy roughness.
Anther new product currently
appearing in local drug and cos-
metic stores is a combination com-=
pact and lipstick holder in the
shape of a tiny -hand mirror.

11

The importance of "the fabr ;
hat and the flattering 'feminine
shapes of fashions to come are
dramatized in the collection of
original French designs ptit out
by buckram manufacturers.
Shining satins and polished
strawcloths, trimmed with deli-
cate jewelry embroidery, colorful
flowers and soft velvet ribbons,
highlight the gracefully sculptured
forms of the tiny new profile sil-
houettes.
Cleverly manipulated buckral
shapes give a subtle, three-dimen-
sional form to these effective new
hats. High-ridingi toques, shallow
pillboxes, demure bonnets and
saucy sailors have gently rounded
contours and irregular outlines,
Crowns are small and brims
usually narrow, but even the tin-
iest silhouettes are contrived to
fit comfortably on the head.

14

Experience.

Ladies!
HOLLYWOOD BLENDED
HAIR STYLING
by
715 N. University

v'

This Parisienne vanity
tains a cream powder in;
non-spilling form, with
smear lipstick to match.

case con-
a pressed
a non-

UNIVERSITY
LAUNDROMAT
1327 S. University
(Between Washtenaw
& Forest)
DROP OFF SERVICE

PA

-

RO

SI

G"

Quality
Workmanship
Guaranteed?

QJ; !
0 ' .-

For finding those
unforgetables you
may have forgotten
to pack ..

f:4

look to Hutzel's

. *

at
RAM uMwr l II'

fine things for
smart women.

r

nl .43

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