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February 12, 1960 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-02-12

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY. FFR'RTIARV t9t_ IORA

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

4aun.i, i MJDItU11JMX 17.., 1:1bu

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ANN ARBOR ELECTIONS:
Predict No Primary Contests

War II with the Ford Motor Co.
at Willow Run.
Meader, 28 years old, will be
making his first attempt to gain
elective public office. Meader, son
of Congressman George Meader,
is a local attorney. He was a spe-
cial agent with the Federal Bu-
reau of Investigation until resign-
ing during the summer of 1958.
He subsequently passed the Mich-
igan bar examination and estab-
lished his law practice in Ann Ar-
bor.
Faber, 34 years old, was defeat-
ed last year in his bid for a Third
Ward council post by Henry V.
Aquinto, a Republican. He is the
owner and operator of Faber's
Fabrics with stores in downtown
Ann Arbor and Ypsilanti. He at-
Plan Opera
For Detroit
Final plans for Detroit's 1960
Metropolitan Opera season, May
23-27, were previewed recently at
Veterans Memorial.
Some 400 campaign workers
were informed of the details for
this season by speakers Mrs. Henry
Ford II, chairman of the cam-
paign, Frank W. Donovan, presi-
dent of the Detroit Grand Opera
Association, Rudolf Bing, the
Met's general manager, and Fran-
cis Robinson, assistant manager.
Four of the five operas to be
given were new productions at
the Met this year, Bing said.
Last year the season's success
was so great that the Grand Opera
Association had to refund $60,000
in tickets due to a sellout, Dono-
van said.
Tickets will be handled at Grin-
nells this year and mailed out as
soon as requests are received. The
deferred applications date is set
for Feb. 15 and the box office
opens some three weeks before
May 23.
Donovan said that 2,500 tickets
at a $2.50 discount were being
allotted to music students at
Wayne State University, Univer-
sity of Detroit, Marygrove and
Mercy colleges.
With five operas this year, he
said, 4,500 additional seats are
offered for sale.
These operas include: "Simon
Boccanegra," May 23; "The Gypsy
Baron," with Walter Slezak, May
24; "The Marriage of Figaro,"
May 25, "Andrea Chenier," May
26, and "Il Trovatore," May 27.
Allare new productions except
"Chenier," which has been stand-
ard at the Met since 1955.
Like last year, opening night
will be a benefit for the Founders
Society of the Detroit Institute of
Arts. Last year it netted $36,000
for the purchase of art.
Robert Kerns, Pontiac baritone,
and winner of the 1957 Grinnell
Foundation-Detroit Grand Opera
Association scholarship, sang a
Mozart aria and a song by Duparc
at the meeting, accompanied by
Richard Toekelein.
Group Plansm
To Assemble
A reunion for all National
Music Camp students, alumni and
faculty will be held at 7:30 tonight
in Rm. 3RS at the Union.
Dr .Joseph E. Maddy, National
Music Camp president, has ex-
pressed a desire that as many as
possible attend this open house
which will begin the organization
of a national Interlochen Associ-
ation.
11 Organization

Notices
Young Republican Club, Feb. 12, 4-5
p.m., Union, Rm. RS. Speaker: Con-
gressman Robert P. Griffin, "Labor
Legislation."

tended Lehigh University and
served with the U.S. Air Force
during World War II.
Wendell E. Hulcher, a market-
ing and planning official with the
Ford Motor Co., is making his first
try for election to a public office.
He is manager of marketing and
long range plans for Lincoln and
Lincoln Continental cars. He was
previously associated with McKin-
sey and Co., Washington, D. C.
There he was co-author of a
study concerning the problems of
staffing the key positions in the
executive branch of the federal
government.
A. Nelson Dingle is one of the
three Democrats seeking re-elec-
tion to the council. He is an as-
sociate professor of meteorology
at the University. Presently he is
both teaching and doing advanced
research in meteorology in the de-
partment of civil engineering.
Dingle holds degrees from the
University of Minnesota, Iowa
State and the Massachusetts In-
stitute of Technology.
Laird, 36 years old, is also mak-
ing his first attempt to gain elec-,
tive public office. Laird, the son
of former city attorney William
M. Laird, is a former assistant
prosecuting attorney. He is cur-
rently a local attorney. Included
in his organizational activities are
membership on the board of the
Washtenaw county chapter of the
American Red Cross and chair-
manship last year of the local
muscular dystrophy fund-raising
drive.
Steffek is currently co-ordina-
tor for extension centers and
supervisor of counseling at Exten-
sion Service at the University.
From 1953 to 1956he was super-
intendent of schools in East De-
troit. He received his AB from
Eastern Michigan University in
1934, his MA from the University
in 1939 and his doctoral degree in
education from Wayne State Uni-
versity in 1952.
t.

TONIGHT
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
1429 Hill Street
Sabbath Services at 7:15 in the
BRASLEY LOUNGE

IF

NOTICE
STUDENT ART PRINT LOAN
EXHIBIT
will be held
Friday, Feb. 12 1-5 P.M.
Saturday, Feb. 13,9-12 P.M.
STUDENT ACTIVITIES BUILDING
Third Floor

I

IL

ann arbor folk & jazz society presents

t
tU
'I
"3
.3
i
"

SAT., FEB. 20, ANN ARBOR HIGH
TICKETS $4.40,3.30, 2.75, 2.20, 1.65 (tax incl.)
ON SALE AT BOB MARSHALL'S BOOKSHOP

COMING - TONIGHT, 8:30 P.M.
Britain's Brilliant Commedienne
JOYCE GRENFELL
"Witty, winning and altogether wonderful" . . . N.Y. Herald Tribune
"One of the most gifted performers in the world today"
..N.Y. Journal American
"AN EVENING WITH JOYCE GRENFELL"
One-Woman Show of Humorous Monologues & Songs
Tickets: $2.50 - $2.00 - $1.50
STUDENT RATE- $1.75 - $1.40- $1.05 A'
On Sale at Box Office Today 10 A.M.-8:30 P.M.

I

'I

PLATFORM ATTRACTIONS- HILL AUDITORIUM

4

F

I

PAMA
presents

THE

KINGSTON
TRIO

I

A

FOR ONE NIGHT ONLY

SUN., FEB. 21 - 8:15 P.M.
MASONIC AUDITORIUM
Detroit, Mich.

IIU

I1

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