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March 18, 1955 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1955-03-18

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



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-Daily-Dick Gaskil1

Gives Dance
Class 'Hints'
Students in the Modern Dance
Club listened attentively yesterday
to a vigorous, grey-haired lady giv-
ing them an anatomy lesson.
In a master dance class which
one member called a "terrific in-
tellectual work-out," Miss Marga-
ret H'Doubler explained her the-
ory of movement. Using a skele-
ton, diagrams, music and especial-
ly words, Miss H'Doubler con-
densed the philosophy of her ca-
reer into one hour.
"There is a bit of the artist in
everyone," she said. "The experi-
ence of creative movement can
help a person to realize that."
Dancing to her is "a way of life,"
not simply an exercise.
Need For Movement
At the core of Miss H'Doubler's
idea of creativity is movement.
"Movement evokes a feeling as
well as carrying the feeling," the
enthusiastic dance instructor said.
"I didn't say, 'Class go out there
and be exhilerated,' the movement
did that!"
Miss H'Doubler has recently re-
tired from the dance department
at the University of Wisconsin and
is now giving free-lance dance les-
Having taught for what she
terms "a hundred years," since
1910, Miss H'Doubler is glad of
an opportunity to devote herself
to dance alone. "I can forget about
reports and meetings," she says,
although she still spends two
weeks of each semester teaching
at Wisconsin.
Miss H'Doubler is now living in
Detroit with 'her husband, Wayne
L. Claxton of Wayne University's
art department.
However, the energetic instruc-
tor's devotion to dance has taken
her across the country from Tex-
as to Massachusetts.

Ilich igan Hockeymen



. counselor in many areas

County Marriage Advisor
Works with Crcuit Court



of the

Broa dmoor
Sweep to NCAA Ice Crown
As Tigers Bow, 5m3, in Final
The big battle at the Broadmoor is history now, but it will long
be remembered by those who saw it as one of the year's greatest sports
Just watching Michigan sweep brilliantly to its fifth NCAA Hock-
ey Title in the last eight years was a thrill in itself, but there were
other details, that when put together bring out the full flavor of the
extravaganza in the shadow of Pike's Peak.
Howes Key to Title
For example, the play of Lorne Howes, the Wolverine goalie, was
a picture of perfection in the nets. Against Harvard, he was great,
and against Colorado College he was sensational. Turning back 48
shots in the championship game was the key factor in Michigan's
march to the title. It was play like this that gave Howes a slot on the
all-tourney team, the honor of being named Michigan's most valuable
player of the season, and a close second in the all-tourney MVP bal-
Who among those present will ever forget the wild scene after
the final buzzer sounded ending the 5-3 title victory. Scenes like Vie
Heyliger high on the shoulders of his players, or captain Bill Mac-
Farland kissing the beautiful Queen at mid-ice . .. while the usually
hostile fans roared their approval.
Few will ever forget the flashy play of MacFarland in the first
game, as he scored three unassisted goals to wreck Harvard and make
the all-tourney team. But out of the crimson wreckage rose a figure
as great as MacFarland . . . Bill
,. +'> -::"- 1 mm.:. Cleary.

"No-one wants to be unhappy,
and divorce is not a very happy
Hugh Gaston, Washtenaw Coun-
ty Marriage Counsellor, says this
is the main reason his office was
Gaston noted, "Circuit Codrt
Judge James R. Breakey said this
is the first place in the country to
have a marriage counsellor as a
part of the circuit court."
Cites Office Need
Incorporation of this office
shows that the protection and
preservation of the family is of
genuine interest to county offi-
cials. They should be commended
for their far-sightedness, he said.
Gaston added that "the real ad-
vantage in the office being con-
nected with the court is that when
Judge Breakey hears a divorce
case, he refers the couple to visit
the marriage counsellor.
"Then I attempt to help the
people see and evaluate all the
factors involved and encourage
reconciliation in every case pos-
In other cities visiting a mar-
riage counsellor is strictly up to
the individual.
His Three Considerations
"There are three considerations
I must make when I talk to people
who are suing for divorce," Gas-
ton said.
"My first objective is, of course,
reconciliation. Since one of my
jobs is to preserve marriages I
stress the importance of the fam-
ily to the couple. I try to help peo-
ple see more clearly, objectively
and honestly the situations as they
really are."
"The desired result," he contin-
ued, "is that the couple better un-
derstand their own individual
needs and faults and those of
their partner and children. When
they realize these needs, they of-
ten change their attitudes toward
marriage and a new and different
attitude towards marriage is a
big and perhaps, necessary, step
towards reconciliation.
"I always work for a reconcili-
ation, but of course the people de-
cide whether or not they want
one. If after talking to me they
still want a divorce I try to help
them readjust after the final sep-
Children Are Factors
"In all cases the welfare of
children involved must be consid-
ered. If the couple decide that the
marriage cannot be satisfactorily
MSC To Host
CE Meeting
Of 13 Schools
Students from 13 Michigan and
Ohio colleges and universities will
confer at Michigan State College,
March 30-April 1, for the annual
North Central Conference of the
American Society of Civil Engi-
neers student chapters.
Sponsored by the Michigan
State studentychapter of the
A.S.C.E. as well as construction as-
sociations, the conference will in-
clude speakers and a discussion
about the future of engineers in
highway development.
Participating student chapters
include the University, University
of Detroit, Wayne, Ohio State,
Ohio University, University of To-
ledo, University of Cincinnati,
University of Dayton, University of
Akron, Case Institute of Technolo-
gy of Cleveland, Ohio Northwest-
ern and MSC.
Two 'U' Prowlers
Fined for Action

Two University students were
assessed $11.85 fine and court

preserved we must make arrange-
ments for the protection of the
Though pre-divorce cases are
the most common, Gaston coun-
cils people with other marital
Gaston feels sometimes the best
way to work out family difficul-
ties is to talk them over with
someone outside the family..
He thinks talking to a minister,
priest, friend or marriage counsel-
lor gives a troubled husband or
wife a better perspective of the
problems in his or her marriage.
In his eighteen years of counsel-
ling and guidance work Gaston has
been affiliated with many profes-
sional organizations.

A BUNCH of happy Wolverines pose for posterity after winning the 1955 National Collegiate Ice
Hockey Championship. Note the missing molars . . . the occupational disease of hockey players.

NO 2-4477

24 Hours Service

We Go Anywhere


' -
Keg Beer
Soft Drinks
Ice Cubes
114 East William NO 3-7191
[ goclde c ss -:Strzpttnq*


Cleary Unstoppable
Cleary was a whirling dervish on
skates, and easily swept to a spot
on the all-tourney team. Scoring
the Hat-Trick against St. Law-
rence in the consolation game, the
Bostonian was nearly unstoppable.
The runner-up Tigers of Colo-
rado College also camne up with
some sparkling individual perform-
ances. Captain Phil Hilton was
named Most Valuable Player of the
tournament, and along with Blg
Doug Silverberg was on the all-,
tourney team at defense. The
Smith boys, Clare and Ken, were
constant threats to all opposition,
and it took a mighty fine showing
by Michigan defensemen Bob
Schiller, Bob Pitts, Bernie Hanna,
and Mike Buchanan to hold them
in check.
Rendall, Second Line Star
Tommy Rendall of Michigan was
also a unanimous selection on the
all-tourney team, with his dazzling
stick-handling and deadly shoot-
ing. But it was Michigan's second
line that really deserves plaudits
for the title win. Neil Buchanan,
Jerry Karpinka, and Jay Goold
all tallied while MacFarland and
Rendall were being tied up by the
Tiger defense. That was the decid-
ing factor, for the Tigers just
couldn't cope with so much fire-
It was a fitting end to a season
which saw an underdog bunch of
Wolverines rise to the peak of
college hockey. After a slow start
bore out Heyliger's prophecy of a
"rebuilding year," the team caught
Aire, and steamrolled to victories
in 14 of its last 16 games, the last
ten in a row.
The tourney which capped the
season was a thrilling climax, one
that the unhappy residents of Col-
orado Springs will remember for a
long time to come.
Story by
Photos Courtesy of
Broadmoor Hotel

FIERCE ACTION like this featured the final game between Michigan and Colorado College. Here Tiger Kenny Smith moves in on
top of Goalie Lorne Howes, but Bob Schiller comes to the rescue in the nick of time.

for that "smooth"
Look beneath the Princess
and Longtorso Dresses

WILD JUBILATION after the final horn saw Michigan Coach Vie
Heyliger hoisted to the shoulders of his players for the fifth time
in eight years.

NCAA RULES CHAIRMAN Herb Gallagher (far left) and pretty
Queen Sue Millison, present Michigan Captain Bill MacFarland
with the championship trophy, as Coach Vie Heyliger looks on.

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