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March 01, 1959 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-03-01

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THE MICHIGAN DAI suNmD

IA

Russian Dancers To Appear

Theatre
Notes

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RUSSIAN DANCE-The Don Cossack Chorus and Dancers will appear at 3 p.m. today in the Ann
Arbor High School. The program will include folk songs, love songs, battle songs and Russian dances.
All the members are exiles .from their native land, and have become American citizens. They per-
formed first in the United States at the San Francisco World Fair.
'U' TELEVISION PRESENTATION:
Program To Show War on Lampreys

By JUDITH DONER
"The Hasty Heart," John Pat-
rick's play concerning World War
II, will be the Ann Arbor Civic
Theatre's offering beginning at
8 p.m. Thursday and running'
through Saturday in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
The scene is a hospital in South
Africa in which a Scottish, sol-
dier is brought in with one kidney
collapsed.
The Scot is stubborn, suspicious
and selfish, treating everyone
who comes into contact with him
in an antagonistic manner. The
tragedy of the situation is that
everyone except himself knows
that he will die shortly.
The Scot is continually spout-
ing off about politics, government,
women, for any topic which comes
up in any conversation is his
specialty, and he has no inhibi-
tions about letting everyone else
know.
At last, the soldier is won over
to the friendly offices of his fel-
lows and to the charm of one
lovely nurse, whom he asks to
marry him. When he at last finds
out that he is doomed to die, he
has two major. decisions to make:
whether to go back to Scotland {
to die or to marry the nurse.
His decisions provide a fitting
end for the play which delighted
Broadway crowds during 1946-47.
Directed by Ted Heusel, theI
Civic theatre production will pre-
sent Ron Sossi, '61, Charles Steele,
'Grad., and Herb Sheffler, '60, to
Ann Arbor audiences.
Tickets for all three perform-
ances will be available at the
Mendelssohn Theatre box office
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. tomorrow,
Tuesday and Wednesday. On per,
formance days, the box office will
be open until show time.
IN DETROIT
Saturday, March 14, 8:30 P,M.
FORD AUDITORIUM
THE WEAVERS
Tickets at BOB-MARSHALL'S
$3.30 $2.75 $2.20 $1.65

DIAL Continuous
NO 8-6416 Today
From 1 o'clock
V%
t*
Eastma( COLOR
NEXT: "HORSE'S MOUTH"
,b
Gin ernaquil
TONIGHT at 8:00
DOSTOI EVSKI'S
"THE I-D'IOT"''
with
Gerald Philippe, Edwige Feuilere,
Lucian Codel
Short: "Behind The Screen"
with Charlie Chaplin
*
ARCH ITECTURE AUDITORI UM
50 cents

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How the modern science success-
fully waged war against\ the sea
lamprey will be shown today on'
the University television's show
"Understanding Our World."
The program, entitled "Scourge
of the Lakes" discusses the dread-
ed sea lamprey's invasion of the!
Great Lakes area; slaughter of
the lake trout population, and de-
struction of the lakes' commercial
fisheries.
Featuring, special guest James
W. 1.fnffett. chief of Federal Great .

"The continued use of effective
control methods will drastically
reduce and ultimately destroy the
lamprey population," Moffett as-
serts.
WXYZ-TV also presents "Ac-
cent" at 9:45 a.m. today. "Accent"
today features Arthur Fiedler,
world. reknown conductor of the
Boston Pops Orchestra, who will
reflect upon his thirty years with
the organization,
Talking with Fiedler will be Gail

Lakes Fisheries Investigations, the'
program will be shown at 9 a.m. on
WXYZ-TV, (Detroit, Ch. 7).
Interview Moffett
Moffett will be interviewed by
Peter Gosling of the geography de-
partment.
Usingstudio graphics, photo-
graph slides, sketches and film,
the two men will consider the pro-
gressive stages of the 13-year war
against the eel-like invader.
Moffett gives a detailed descrip-
tion of the mechanical, electrical
and finally chemical methods used
before the lamprey's life cycle
could be broken.
'To Present
Eighth Concert
The National Symphony Or'-
chestra, under the direction of
Howard Mitchell, will perform in
the eighth concert of the Univer-
sity's Choral Union Series at 8:30
p.m. Wednesday in Hill Audi-
torium.
ORCH ESTRAS
by BUD-MOR.
featuring
Blaser-Johnson Johnny Hdrbbrd
Boll Weevils The Kingsmen
R. G. Quartette
Jim Soluri - Men of Note
Andy Anderson
plus many others
1103 S. UN IV. NO 2-6362

Rector," Executive Director of thea
University Musical Society, who
was formerly associated with the
Boston Pops before assuming his
present position..
Organization
Notices
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, sup-
per club. Delicatessen meal at 6 p.m.,
social dancing, free instruction at '7
p.m., March 1, Hillel Foundation, 1429
Hill St. .
, . s s
International Folk Dancers, instruc-
tion andldancing, March 2, 7:30 p.m.,'
Lane Hall.
Gamma Delta, supper and program,
March 1, 6 p.m., Lutheran Student
Center, 1311 Washtenaw. Speaker: Dr.
Paul Meyer, "Lands of the Bible Today."
Lutheran Stud. Assoc., supper at 6
p.m., March 1, Lutheran Stud. Center,
Forest and Hill. Speaker at 7 p.m., Dr.
Suzuki.
* * *
Mich. Christian Fellowship, March 1,
4 p.m., Lane Hall. Speaker: Charles
Hummel, "How God Guides."
SGC Public Relations Comm., meet-
ing, March 3, 4 p.m., 1548 SAB. New
members welcome or call Ron Bassey,
chairman, NO 3-3307.
*, * *
Student Book Exchange, pay custom-
er's accounts and return books, March
2-7, 2-4:30 p.m., SAB basement. Please
bring receipt and ID card with you.
Cinema Guild, interviews for spon-
sors of Cinema Guild Movies will be
held on March 14, 9-5 p.m. Petitions
are available in SAB, due on March 11.
Only registered organizataions may
petition.
Young Friends Fellowship, meeting,
March 1, 7:30 p.m., Friends Center, 1416
Hill Sts. Speaker: Ruth Rittenhouse:'
I "Experiences of Pacifists in Prison."

Starting with a discussion ofI
the various changes in musical
tastes during his thirty years with
the Pops, Fiedler will relate the
fads and fancies of his audiences
from the roaring twenties to pres-
ent day rock and roll.
The television office also pre-
sents a discussion of climate, on
"Science: Quest and Conquest."
Prof. Marten Bates of the zool-
ogy dept., will tell the story of how
climate is caused, its fascinating
history, and what the future holds,
at 1 p.m., today on WWJ-TV,
(Detroit, Ch. 4).
With the aid of visual material
Prof. Bates will lead a tour of the
history of climate.
At one time, the temperature
of the earth was mild and uniform,
he said.
The change to our present cli-
mate may have resulted from a,
shift in the earth's crust about a
million years ago, Prof. Bates said.
After the earth's crust shifted, the
North Pole slid to where it is now
and it began snowing.
As the snow built up faster than
it melted, glaciers formed which
moved down on this country.
Prof. Bates reports that four
times in the past million years
the glaciers have come down and
retreated. "According to current
researches," Prof. Bates declares,
"we are at the end of the fourth
retreat of the glacier, and we can
expect a new glacial advance with-
in a thousand years."
Baroque Trio
To Perform
A program devoted to the music
of Georg Frederic Handel will be
presented by the University's Ba-
roque Trio at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday
The Trio is composed of Prof.
Nelson Hauenstein, flute, Prof.
Florian Mueller, oboe, and Prof.
Marilyn Mason, harpsichord, all
of the University's music school.
The Trio will be assisted by
Elizabeth Grotegut, Grad., sopra-
no, and Harry Dunscombe, cello.
Juctor

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Gilbert and Sullivan Society Presents

The U. of M.

PIRATES a PENZANCE

CURTAIN
8:00

Ji~r
t (. s
1 }'-N

e
LYDIA
MENDELSSOH N
THEATRE

and "Richly Rewarded"
TICKETS GO ON SALE TOMORRtW
12 . . $1.10 1:00 till 5:00 at
13 & 14 ..$1.65 Administration Bldg.

t ,

March
March

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-

STARTI NG
TODAY

I!

DIAL
NO 2-2513

From Washington, D.C.

THE NATIONAL SYM
HOWARD MITCHELL, Cond

One Family in Philadelpha.
One Fmily in Harmsburg..

A

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 4, 8:30
HILL AUDITORIUM
PROGRAM

W4-M mr-

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