7I T" E hii -i IN tD)Aale Y
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Qpens April 10
Group To -Present
By Oliver Goldsmith
Tickets for "She Stoops To Con-
quer," first offering of Play Produc-
tion for the spring term, to be pre-
sented April 12 through 15, will go on
sale April 10 at the box office of the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
One of the more popular eight-
eenth century dramas, "She Stoops
To Conquer" by Oliver Goldsmith is
a comedy of incidents and character.
In contrast to Sheridan, another
well-known playwright of the eight-
eenth century, Goldsmith was inter-
ested in rural England with its
squires, roomy inns and friendly hos-
The mistake which the hero makes
in conftising Squire HArdcastle's
house with an inn, the fact that Mar-
low is more at ease with an innkeep-
er's daughter than with the lady of
fashion, the ruse to which the hero-
ine resorts to win her lover, and the
antics of Tony Lumpkin and his mo-
ther have all provided complications
which prove amusing..
"She Stoops To Conquer" was first
produced at Covent Garden Theatre
in London, 1773. The great success
of the stage play hastened the publi-
cation of the drama in book form.
Recent revivals of the drama repre-
senting the fads, foibles, spites and
petty jealousies have been enjoyed by
present day audiences as much as
they were two centuries ago.
Mail orders for "She Stoops To
Conquer" will be accepted at the Ly-
dia Mendelssohn Theatre before Ap-
Says Fight Peter, Willard'
Is Not True To Be Featured
Allied Test In Spanish Play
FOR FOREIGN STUDENTS:
Martha Cook Will Present
Musical Program Sunday
NAZIS FIRE UKRAINE HOME-This scene is from the official Soviet
movie "Ukraine in Flames," and is described in the accompanying cap-
tion as "A peasant family turning their backs on their blazing home
after abandoning the unequal fight to extinguish fires set by the
WITHOUT A SCRATCH:
U' Professors Help Launch
coast Guard Skip 'Mackinac'
WASHINGTON, March 30.-Ac-
knowledging Allied failure at Cas-
sino, War Secretary Stimson said to-
day that "the simple fact is the Ger-
mans stopped us," but he added:
"No one has made this a test of Al-
The Secretary devoted part of his
news conference to a discussion of
the efforts to drive the Nazis from
the bomb-rubbled town that strad-
dles the road to Rome. The fighting
has subsided, he said, "without
achieving the results for which we
He coupled with the statement,
however, his own re-emphasis that
Allied forces already had attained
major objectives in the Italian cam-
paign: knocking Italy out of the war,
capturing her fleet, occupying vital
airports and pinning 19 German div-
isions to the Italian front, thus keep-
ing them out of the Russian fighting.
Stimson said the fierce Nazi resis-
tance at Cassino--still more than
strong enough to fight off the Allies
despite terrific air bombardment of
the fortress town-has shown that
the Germans "are obstinate and ef-
fective soldis who do not quit when
they are or ered to hold a key post
at all cost.'
In a statement covering all thea-
tres of war Stimson said the Army
Air Forces destroyed 9,463 enemy
planes in the air and 1,579 on the
ground last year while losing 2,885
craft. Demonstrating the mounting
crescendo of Allied air power, he said
our forces destroyed twice as many
enemy planes in the last six months
of the year as compared with the
first six months.
The Spanish play, "Sueno de una A program of typically American
Noche de Agosto," to be given April music will be presented at 7:30 p.m.
19, features two outstanding per- Sunday at the International Center
formers in minor character roles. by the residents of Martha Cook.
Emily Peter, '45, portrays the
three-times widowed grandmother of This will be the first time that one
the heroine, Rosario, while Maria- of the women's residences on campus
Pepa, the maid, is enacted by June has given the Sunday evening pro-
Willard, '45. Throughout the play gram at the Center.
the grandmother, Dona Barbarita, The plan was arranged by Mrs.
reigns as matriarch of the family ! Leona Diekema, social director of
with the able assistance of Maria- I the Martha Cook Building, and
Pepa, who keens well informed on all George Hall, assistant to the director
happenings. of the International Center. Mar-
Miss Peter, a Spanish major, was jorie Gould is directing the program.
featured in Little Theatre produc- American Music
tions in New Mexico and plans to Aer s r h. a
combine her studies of Spanish and Thi Aica Likt o Sing"
Portuguese for a career in radio. "eusic America Likes To Sing, will
Besides being the president of the be sung be an choir made up of girls
Sociedad Hispanica and an officer of from Martha Cook. It will include
Crop and Saddle, Miss Peter is also "The Star Spangled Banner" by an
an officer of the International Cen- a capella choir, "Rio Grande," a sea
ter Camera Club. While studying in che soste D wieh branielRisk wi
Mexico last summer, she photo- be lo , Dxe Daniel Emmett,
graphed the newest Mexican volcano, "Swing Low, Sweet Chariot" as ar-
grachid t niwht Mxranged by H. T. Borleigh, "The Keep-
Paracutin, at night. ac er," an Anglo-American folk song,
Miss Willard, character actress' and "Sourwood Mountain," an Appa-
has played in productions by the lachian Mountain folk dance. Pat
Smith College Dramatic Society and a c i any de .
the speech department Play Produc- " iccmpany Le Toup.
tions, including "It's Up to You" and "Music America Likes To Hear"
"Comedy of Errors." will make up the second part of the
Miss fWillard's campus activities program. Lucretia Dell will play a
include JGP, several League commit- piano solo, "Danse Americaine" by
tees and her sorority, Kappa Alpha Dent Mowery. An ensemble group
Theta. As for her future, she plans--
a career in radio with South America .
as her ultimate goal.
Hood Eected t
A quartet with Marjorie Gould,
Lucile Genuit, Harriet Risk and
Edith Helberg will sing "When Day
Is Done" and "Surrey with the Fringe
on Top," in which the chorus will
join the quartet.
The program will close with a
group of songs arranged by Wilson
Sawyer and sung by the a capella
choir. They will include "When Night
Falls," "The Yellow and Blue" and
Choir Is Named
Women in the choir are Marjorie
Gould, Elaine DeRuiter, Ruth Rod-
enbeck,CBarbara White, Bethine
Clark, Charlotte Wood, Lucile Gen-
uit, Alma Nielsen, Martha Jo M6rrell,
Elizabeth Blacklock, Eve Shempp,
Dorothy Klopfenstein, Genevieve
Foote, Joan Kintzing, Dorothy Stef-
any, June Gregory, Virginia Dowling,
Harriet Risk, Betty Godwin, Betty
Rupert, Phyllis Buck, Lucretia Dell
and Betty Updegraff.
The snack hour when refreshments
will be available will follow the pro-
with Dorothy DeVries, cellist, Carol
Fries, cellist; Carol Fries, violinist,
and Edith Helberg, pianist, will play
"When You're Away" by Frimli and
"The Old Refrain" by Kreisler.
WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE!
- Day or Night -
Continuous from 1 P.M.
Today and Saturday --
A graphic picture of how Univer-
sity facilities and personnel are aid-
ing the war effort was released yes-
The Toledo Shipbuilding Company,
located on the banks of the Maumee
River in Toledo, had just completed
construction of the Coast Guard's
newest Great Lakes ice breaker,
"Mackinac." The company had built
the vessel on ways parallel to its dry-
dock, planning to launch the ship
sidewise. But the dry season had
made the water exceptionally low
and the problem was whether the
boat could be launched safely.
Having been built as a war meas-
ure to open shipping lanes for ore
and grain boats, it was necessary
that the ship be launched by
March 4. Therefore, the builders
called in Lt.-Com. Louis A. Baier,
USNR, head of the naval architec-
ture and marine engineering de-
partment to determine at what
depth the ship could be launched
safely. Lt.-Com. Baier enlisted the
aid of Prof. Russell A. Dodge of
the engineering department who is
To Speak Ti oday%,
Prof. Mentor Williams of the De-
partment of English will speak on
"Labor in the Post-War World" at
the conclusion of religious services
which take place at 7:45 p.m. today,
at the Hillel Foundation.
Rabbi Jehudah M. Cohen will con-
duct religious services and will be as-
sisted by Elliot Organick, '44E, and
Harvey Weisberg, A/S.
Refreshments will be provided by
two Hillel senior hostesses, Mrs. Rob-
ert Levin and Mrs. Ben Kessel.
The Hillel Fireside Discussion For-
um, at which Prof. Williams will
speak, is in charge of Hannah Katz,
'44, and Joyce Siegan, '46. The so-
cial hour which follows will be super-
vised by Thelma Zeskind, '46.
an expert on dynamics and the
two men began work.
They constructed a seven-foot
model of the boat and dock on a scale
of 1 to 40 and started experimenting
in the naval tank in West Engineer-
The ship itself is about 290 feet
long, 74 and a half feet wide and has
two propellors aft and one forward.
Its bilges are unusually slack for a
lake ship, it has an overhanging bow
to crush the ice, and is built with
unusually heavy frames and plating.
If the badly needed icebreaker
traveled too far when it was
launched it would smash the far
side and be lost to the Great Lakes
for the season. If the boat did not
go far enough, it would damage
the. near side, and, with low water,
would drop so far down that it
might smash the bottom plates
and injure the dock.
Factors which the University men
had to consider in testing their scale
model were the weight of the ship,
its stability and tendency to roll, the
speed with which it would hit the
water and the water level in the dock.
The toughest problem, according to
Lt.-Com. Baier, was to simulate the
velocity at which the ship would
enter the water. The launching ways
themselves are greased, but there is
no lubricant known which would
launch the model at the appropriate
velocity and acceleration.
The two. men finally hit upon
ball bearings as the solution to
their problem. "The only trouble,"
Lt.-Com. Baier said, "was that
every time we launched the model,
we had to fish every one of those
steel balls out of the tank."
For ten days the tests were ,made
and results checked. Finally the
conclusions were sent to Toledo, the
report showing what the icebreaker
would do at different heights of
water and the minimum depth of
water with which the craft could be
safely slid into the water.
The results of the tests were so
accurate, Lt.-Com. Baier said, that
"the ship behaved just as predicted
and was successfully launched with-
out a scratch."
Censors Ban .Diaries
LONDON, March 30.-(/P)- An
order calling in all diaries kept by
Allied soldiers in the European thea-
tre of operations was issued tonight
by the censor's office in a pre-west-
ern front tightening of the rules.
OnCampus .. .
Discusses Argentina ...
Argentina will be the subject of a
lecture and motion pictures that Dr.
Albert J. Logan will present at 8 p.m.
tomorrow in the Michigan LeagueE
under the auspices of the Theosophi-
cal Society in Ann Arbor.
Dr. Logan, an University graduate,
was born in Argentina although he
is an American citizen. He was also
a formes instructor in the School ofj
Banquet To Be Held.. .
Prospective tryouts are invited to
the Union Staff Banquet at 12:15
p.m. tomorrow in the Anderson Room
of the Union.
The executive councilsand the
entire staff will attend, as well as-
the Union Board of Directors, includ-
ing Dean Joseph Bursley and the
An outline of future activities will
be presented by Rupert Straub and
Ray Boucher will act as toastmaster
Avukah To Give Party ... .
Avukah, student Zionist organiza-
tion on campus, will hold an Oneg
Shabbat Party from 9 p.m. to mid-
night tomorrow at the Hillel Foun-
The entertainment will include
singing, dancing and dramatic read-
ings. Refreshments will be served
during the course of the evening.
Benson Jaffee, '45, and Judy Jac-
obs, '46, are in charge of the affair.
Townspeople, students and service-
men are cordially invited to attend.1
Organ Recital ...
Prof. Palmer Christian will present
the annual.Good Friday organ recital
a week from today at 4:15 p.m.
'U' Pro essor Named at
Prof. Marguerite V. Hood of the
School of Music was recently elected
a member of the National Research
Council in Music Education for the
Music Educators National Confer-
She elected for a six-year term at
a meeting of the Conference in St.
Louis, Mo. The Research Council
supervises or carries on studies in
various phases of the field of music
education in answer to requests from
music educators and from the gen-
Miss Hood will direct the Festival
Youth Chorus in the coming May
Wooden Bullets Used
BATTLE CREEK, Mich., March
30.-UP)- Nazi snipers infiltrating
behind advancing Allied lines in Italy
are using wooden bullets to shoot
American soldiers in the back,
wounded veterans convalescing at
Percy Jones General Hospital said
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional 5 words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional 5 words.)
Contract Rates on Request
LOST and FOUND
and Friday Only
25c Eve. 40c
- Also -
Bugs Bunny Cartoon
-,Coming Sunday -
Something NEW and UNUSUAL
I - - - - 7 ---
COST - Brown wallet March 24.
Please return ration stamps, iden-
tification. Keep money. Phone
Bernstein's Sonata for Clarinet and Piano composed
by the promising young assistant conductor of the
New York Philharmonic. MW-501 $2.63
Sonata in F Major for Harpsichord and Recorde.rs
by Johann Christian Schickhardt. MW-102
MARK YOUR CLOTHES PERMANENTLY
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No Waiting! Got Your Stamp Tody!
Only 4 PER CHARACTER-HOLDER FREE
We also have a complete stock of
INDELIBLE CLOTH STAMPING SETS
bEI A~L /* .J - k1I iiE. I t "ELI E
LOST - One eight-foot sliderule.
Needed by May 6 for the Slide Rule
Ball. Reward. Call 4121, ext. 483.
LOST-Sport glass in red case, in-
scribed "Perrin & Dinapoli, Al-
bany, N.Y." Please return to Mary
Baker, 2039 Stockwell. Reward.
STUDENT-Men and women. Good
pay. Excellent meals. University
Grill. 615 East Williams. Phorne
A New Keynote Album!
"Tfalking Union" dedicated to the memory of Joe
Hill; sung by the Almanac Singers.
DOOM in private home for graduate
or employed woman. Garage avail-
able. Convenient to bus. 3958.
MIMEOGRAPHING: thesis binding.
rumfield and rnmfielr1 08S.