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April 05, 1957 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-04-05

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

FRIDAY, APRIL 5, 1957

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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CAMERA SNAPS SHUTTER ON BRUSH: SERVICE PROJECT:
Creative Expression Finds Outlet in Photography Retarded C
Outetzn hoogrphBR k(

hildren Aided

sm
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By BARBARA GORALNIK
The man with a paint-smeared
ock and brush in his hand no
ger monopolizes the field of

creating pictures as a means of
expressing himself.
The photographer has, in the
past few years, gained more and
more recognition by using hiS4
camera as a means of creative ex-1
pression.'
Recognizing this trend, the Uni-
versity has created a new major
in photography for students en-
rolled in Architecture and Design.
Reider Teachesj
It is the only mid-western school
of any size to offer photography
as a major in art school.
Prof. David H. Reider of the
School of Architecture and De-
sign, will teach courses necessary
for this major along with Pro-
fessors Philip C. Davis and Leon-
ard Zamiska.
Although the school has offered
courses in the creative use of the
camera for a long time, he ex-
plained, not until next semester
will it officially be offered as a
major.
Emphasizes Fundamentals
This major is not designed to
train students for any particu-
lar branch of photography, but
rather will emphasize fundamen-
tals and creative use of the cam-
era.
With the basic knowledge pro-
vided by this course, graduates
can go into such varied fields as
advertising, editorial, press, indus-
trial, architectural, or fashion
photography.
"Although it is often mistaken
as such, photography is not a sub-
stitute for painting. They are each
forms of expression on their own,"
according to Prof. Reider.
Controls Camera
"Neither does the camera al-
ways record exactly what it sees,"
he explained. "It can be controlled
by the photographer to produce
varied effects."
"These effects are accomplished
by such techniques as printing
through Kleenex, printing a posi-
tive and negative proof together,
or using very old film.

I

Remembering forgotten chil-
dren is the main purpose of a roup becomes acquainted with
the children, who range in age
group of young adults, who to- from pre-schoolers to teen-agers.
gether form Ann Arbor's Week- Saturday evening is devoted to
end Institutional Service Commit- evaluation of the day's work, and
tee. also to some recreation for the
Undr sonsrshp o Amricn Igroup. The committee leaves La-
Under sponsorship of American pr following breakfast on Sun
Friends, the group is composed of day morning.
men and women between the ages Five week-cnd projects are
of 20 and 35. who help out on scheduled to take place April 13
week-ends at the Lapeer State and 26,and May 3 10, and 17.
Home and Training School for the Cdren sud a those at the
Mentally Retarded. "Children such as those at the
Lapeer Home require much indi-
Armed with s torybooks of vidual attention, but it's wonder-
witehp~z nnrl n iniAC o1'1

wcnes ana princesses. as well as
other equipment for delighting the
youngsters, the group begins the
week-end at 8:00 p.m. Friday with
an educational program on mental
health.
Saturday an orientation period
is directed by a Hospital staff
member. During this time the

ful to see how quickly they re-
spond to friendliness and
warmth," she observed.
Anyone interested in gaining
knowledge of mental health and
an opportunity to participate in a
group living experience may con-
tact Mrs. H. Blalock for further
information.

..........._

BROWSING-

STILL LIFE-Objects arranged in a pattern and skilled photography can produce artistic results. Here
a few pieces of fruit are arranged in a simple pattern and photographed with soft lights. The result is
not unlike studies of still life done by painters; the difference is that the photographer did not change
the shapes of his material.

Bob Marshall's

College Roundup

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By ROBERT JUNKER
Dartmouth College's campus
daily reports damage to two dor-
mitories over a "quiet" weekend.
"In a wee-hour revel Sunday
morning, acid fire extinguishers
were sprayed over the lounge fur-
niture, rug and ceiling, a lamp was
broken, and a card table punc-
tured," the Dartmouth explained.
In another dorm the acid fire-
extinguishers were unleashed in
the halls, and the dorm was "lit-
tered with an unusual amount of
rubbish."
* * *

OVERSIZED HEAD-By enlarging parts of a print the photogra-
pher distorts the original picture to create desired effects, just as
the artist does with his brush.

been initiated in Chapel Hill for I allow discounts on all products to
students of the University of North students. Both groups expect to
Carolina, the Daily Tar Heel re- find it beneficial, the paper states,
ports. with students saving money on
The day is one of bargains, their shopping and merchants
where all Chapel Hill merchants winning their good, will.
13 For va riety in 8
0 FEaster cards and gifts
^ to
SIndiaArt Shop ... 330 Maynard
0<'=">_<-->C< > )<- t<-> )--> t-->{<-> ?{-> <->C_- C,-

PIZZA
- !/l

at t

TASTE THE
DIFFERENCE!
Speciallyp repared by chefs
with the flavor, tenderness,
and zest of native Italy.

l

Plenty of Parking Space * PIZZA TO GO
* Open 'till 12:00 P.M. * Phone NO 3-1683
1015 East Ann - Near Women's Dormitories

a.

.-74

Welcome to our

r

IL

N-,

FRIDAY and SATURDAY ONLY
Stop in tomorrow or Saturday and help us
celebrate our 2nd anniversary. Featuring the
newest spring and Easter styles in women's
and children's shoes.

"Bambina" by5
Prom-ette
$10.95

Eleanor Schroen
(Formerly of Randall's)

I

I

Viner Flat
in tan or grey
$7.95;

EXTRA SPECIAL

L

ANNIVERSARY PRICES!
Special Group of
FIANCEES and PROM-ETTES
Values to $12.95
Reduced to
$990
Dressy VINER FLATS $590
Reg. $7.95........

I\L

.OR*
4 s

Fiancee multi
tan calf and black or

Fiancee

navy patent.
high or low heel
.$11.95

!1 1

I

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