THE MICHIGAN VATEY
FRIDAY, OCTOWI 31, 1947
HISTORY OF DRAMA:
Jacques Cartier To Present
Theatre Cavalcade' Monday
"Theatre Cavalcade," dramatiz-
ation of theatre history, will be
presented by Jacques Cartier,
"One Man Theatre," at 8:30 p.m.
Monday in Hill Auditorium as the
second Oratorical Association
presentation of the year.
Historically significant scenes
from famous plays and. great the-
atrical figures will be portrayed
by Cartier in authentic costume.
Beginning with the birth of
diama in the ancient Chinese
temples, he will picture its growth
Checks are being held at the
Ann Arbor Post Office for the fol-
Arden, Stanford H. (2); Alin,
Joseph; Bradford, Emsar J.; Bra-
; sell, Robert E.; Christopher, Theo-
dore; Gohn, Julian L.; Denham,
Robert; Dobson, Richard J.;
Driver, Cecil E.; Hoyt, Marian L.;
Kaplan, Sydney; Rutan, Edward;
Veterans listed above should
pick up their checks by Nov. 8,
when they will be returned to Co-
NEW LOCATION FOR
through the classic Golden Age
of Greece, the mystery-plays of
Medieval Europe, Commedia del
Arts of seventeenth century Italy,
Shakespearean days of Elizabeth-
an England, Moliere's satire and
the Restoration, to modern screen
Both influential historical char-
acters and great theatrical fig-
ures will be interpreted by Car-
tier, including Tristano Martinelli,
Richard Burbage, Thomas Better-
ton, Sophocles, Shakespeare and
American drama will also be
traced by Cartier through vaude-
ville, the music hall, burlesque, to
Tickets for the show may be
purchased from 10 a.m. to noon
tomorrow, and from 10 a.m. ,'
8:30 p.m. Sunday, in Hill Audi-
Editor Will Speak
Ennis Davis, editor of the Mu-
sic Journal, will speak at 2 p.m.
today in Rackham Assembly Hall.
His topic.will be "The Music Ed-
ucator and, Music in the World
Outside the School." Mr. Davis is
a member of the Research Council
of the Music Educators National
Conference and was a former mu-
CALIFORNIA Aa NEV
TRAGEDY - III - fated light
Plane crashed near Dog Lake, on
broken line in map (above), kill-
ing Oregon's Governor Earl
PLAY WITHOUT PROPS:
Speech Depart ent To Stage
Our Town' In Original Style
"Our Town," Thornton Wilder's
Pulitzer prize-winning play will be
staged as it was on Broadway,
without scenery, and with the cur-l
tain always up, when it is present-
ed at 8 p.m. Wednesday through
Saturday at the Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre by the Department
of Speech's Play Production.
Another unusual feature of the
drama is the presence of the stage
manager serving as spokesman, or
-MICHIGAN LEAGUE BALLROOM
Church 10:30 A.M. Sunday - 8:00 P.M. Wednesday
Sunday School 11:45 A.M.
narrator, throughout the perform-
ance. He experimentally sets the'
stage with tables and chairs be-
fore the house lights go down and
then prefaces the performance
with a few general remarks about
Grover's Corners, the locale of the
Although Wilder is celebrated
chiefly for his fiction, he became
a recognized playright with "Our
Town" which was acclaimed as
"one of the finest achievements
of the current stage" by Brooks
Atkinson of the N.Y. Times, when
it was first produced in 1938.
Tickets will go on sale at the
theatre box office Monday. Box
Office hours will be from 10 a.m.
to 1 p.m. and 2 to 5 p.m. Mon-
day and Tuesday, and from 10
a.m. to 8 p.m. the remainder of
French Club Announces
Outcome of Election
Le Cercle Francaise elected its
officers for the 1947-48 school
year at a recent meeting.
Officers are as follows: Annette
Munn, president; Murray Budney,
vice-president; Sarah Wilcox, sec-
retary; Alfred B. Henry, treasurer.
Publicity and Programs com-
mittee: Morris Winer, Delores Laz-
ich and Jenifer Stevens; Refresh-
ments: Hans Hilbronner and Ber-
The Michiganensian has
The members and congregation of this church are looking
toward the building of a new church on their lot on Washtenaw
Ave. and are using temporary quarters until that time.
NEW LOCATION OF READING ROOM
211 E. WASRINGTON
Hours 11:30 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. (except Sundays and Holidays)
nounced the final deadline for
senior picture appointments and
has outlined the procedure for
groups who wish to have organiza-
tion pictures in the 1948 Ensian.
All seniors of the Feb., June and
Aug. classes of 1948, must make
their picture appointment from 8
p.m. to 5 p.m. either today or
Monday, at the business office of
the Ensian, on the second floor of
the Student Publication Building.
Groups that have not received
contracts for organization pi;c-
tures through the mail should
phone Joan Kampmeier, 2-5618, or
apply from 2 to 4 p.m. today; at
the Student Publication Building.
To Meet Here
The educational "conference
season" will get underway on cam-
pus next week, when three parleys
will convene here under the aus-
pices of the University Extension
Members of several political and
educational organizations will
gather for a conference on the
subject "Toward World Under-
standing," to be held Nov. 5 and
6. The Michigan Council on Adult
Education will hold its annual
meeting Nov. 6 and 7, and dele-
gates to the third annual High
School Citizenship Conference will
meet here Nov. 7 and 8.
Dean Ralph A. Sawyer of the
Graduate School, former tech-
nical director of Joint Task Force
I at Bikini, will deliver the key-
note address Wednesday at the
conference, "Toward World Un-
derstanding." Provost James P.
Adams, Emily Taft Douglas, for-
mer Congressional representative-
-at-large from Illinois, and Dr.
James K. Pollock of the political
science department, will also ad-
dress the conference.
Other speakers will be Dr. Er-
nest M. Ligon, professor of psy-
chology at Union College, Sche-
nectady, New York; Dr. Eduard
Lindeman, of the New York School
of Social Work of Columbia Uni-
versity; and Mark Starr, educa-
tional director for the Interna-
tional Ladies' Garment Workers'
Originally suggested by the
American Association of Univer-
sity Women, the conference is be-
ing jointly sponsored by the Ex-
tension Service and various other
organizations.The eighteenth an-
nual Parent Education Institute
of the Parent-Teacher Association
will be combined with the confer-
The Michigan Council on Adult
Education will begin its two-day
meeting Thursday by joining the
first conference in its final ses-
sion to hear Dr. Lindeman speak.
More than 500 student council
officers, members and advisers
will attend the third High School
Citizenship Conference Friday and
Saturday of next week.
The conference is jointly spon-
sored by the Extension Service, the
School of Education, and the stu-
dent councils of the three Ann
Arbor high schools.
ROOM conveniently located to campus,
619 Whaley Court. Call 2-6274 after
5 p.m. )97
TWO Whizzer Motorbikes. Used only
3 months. Call 2-2001 or see at 1108
ZENITH Portable. Good condition, $25.
Call Carolyn Vicinus, 7992 between
6 and 9 p.m. )48
TO SELL left-handed golf clubs reg-
istered Jones irons, 1940 model. All-
Weather grips. Call 2-7586, after 5. )62
FOR SALE-Pre-war leatherette collap-
sible baby buggy. Telephone 2-1810
after 5 p.m. )98
FOR SALE-1942 Harley "45," recent
overhall. Call Bob Hall 9692 after 7
BRAND new Whizzer motor bike-seal-
ed beam head and tail lights-saddle
bags for carrying books or packages.
Call 2-7585. )96
TYPEWRITER, portable, Remington.
Like new. $60.00. Write T. V. Kret-
schmer, Dorm 15, Rm. 5, West Lodge.
HOUSE TRAILER 27 foot, 3-room, de-
luxe tandem. Bottle gas, oil heat, easy
chair, studio couch, inner spring bed,
venetian blinds, drapes, 1000 S. Main
Evenings and weekends. )10
CANARIES, certified singers, $10 up.
Parakeets, Finches, bird supplies,
cages. 562 South Seventh. Phone
WHITE BROADCLOTH SHIRTS - All
standard sizes. 4 for $9.00. Striped pa-
jamas, 3 for $10.00. Excellent quality.
Sorry, no smaller quantities at these
low prices. Call Arnold. 8768. , )92
TABLECLOTHS, aprons, bridge table
covers,colorful patterns in dirt-proof
plastic. Ideal for gifts. 2-4270, eve-
FOUR Tickets on Illinois special train,
leaving Sat. morning at 6:30, return-
ing 11:45 Sat. night. Call Don Mather
2-1349 between 4-6. )100
* * *
Speak on Fu nd
Pollock Will Also Tell
Of Work of WSSF
Malcolm Adiseshiah, associate
general secretary of International
Student Service, and James K.
Pollock of the political science de-
partment, will speak at 8:15 p.m.
Sunday in Kellogg Auditorium on
the World Student Service Fund.
Dr. Adiseshiah has been active
in the world student movement
for seventeen years, studying con-
ditions in colleges and universities
throughout Europe and Asia. The
needs of students in Europe and
Asia differ in one great essential,
hie explains. "In Europe thesuni-
versity problem is one of restora-
tion; in Asia, the problem is ex-
pansion on a vast scale."
Indo-China is cited as an out-
standing example of progress that
has already been made. According
to Dr. Adiseshiah the illiteracy
there has been lowered from 85
per cent of the total population
to 25 per cent. "But there is much
more that needs to be done in
devastated areas and WSSF is one
way to do it," he states.
Prof. Pollock has seen the work
of WSSF in parts of Germany
and through his work on the Al-
lied Control Council is very much
aware of the needs of students in
Early fall rains often catch Uni-
versity students with their rain-
coats down, campus clothing
stores revealed yesterday.
Heavy downfalls the first three
days of this week started a run on
raincoats, rain hats, golashes,
rubbers and umbrellas in State
Street's seven women's shops and
three men's stores.
Merchants could not agree
whether women or men were
caught in the rain more frequent-
ly minus protective clothing.
"Women are more inclined to
purchase clothing for rainy
weather," one women's shop pro-
prietor stated. "They are more
concerned with beauty than pro-
tection. If it means buying an
umbrella to save a hair-do from
the rain, they will do it."
"Men are men," he continued,
"they just don't care as much!"
One women's store manager
pointed to the fact that many
men now wear all-weather gabar-
dine topcoats and have no need
Often a woman sees something
in August that she likes and buys
it for the later season; men are
more apt to buy at the moment
THE RAINS CAME:
Dunked Students Jam Stores
In First Rush for' Raincoats
the need is greatest, one owner
of a men's shop pointed out.
Thin-soled shoes often give out
with the first rain, the jump in
shoe sales shows. Many students
will wear an old pair in good
weather, even if there is a hole in
Full development of each part of
the United States must be en-
couraged to obtain the highest
possible results in economic pur-
suits and cultural activities, a con-
ference on rural education at the
University of Michigan was told
The speaker was Gordon W.
Blackwell, director of the Insti-
tute for Research in Social Science
at the"University of North Caro-
lina. The conference also heard
Louis Bromfield, well known au-
thor, declare "there will be no
peace in the world until there are
no customs barriers and until all
nations have free access to the
world's raw materials."
T-BONE STEAK DINNER
and all the trimmings . .. at the
GA-NIA\DAI CA F
To the person who guesses
the score of the Illinois-Michigan game
Bring this stub to Granada Cafe
before noon Saturday
-- - - - -- - -
ILLINOIS . .........MICHIGAN........
,GOOD SEATS LEFT
...for . .
Fri., Oct. 31 Sat., Nov. 1
BOX OFFICE SALES
Doily 11-12; 2-5
Continuous from 1 P.M.
- Today and Saturday --
MEN'S USED Clothing bought and sold WANTED-Two or four tickets to the
at Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )50 Indiana game. Call 9847. )54
WANTED: Sewing, dress making and
alterations. Miss Livingston, 315 S.
Division. 2 rings. )82
HOOVER SPECIALIST, SERVICE and
sales. Buy through Goodyear store.
For service call A. A..2-0298. W. O.
Taylor, 1612 Brooklyn, Ann Arbor.)32
WASHTENAW Country Club offers an
ideal location for fraternity or group
dance parties. Our floor will accom-
modate 150 couples. For reservations
call Ypsilanti 3618. Ask for Fred or
Clara Hunter. )4
. * *.4'
GHT - FRIDAY, OCT. 31$T
All Seats 50c incl. tax
2 HORROR PICTURES
LADD and BASIL RATH BON E
KARLOFF and BELA LUGOSI
CKETS ON SALE NOW !
ANNOUNCING the opening of our new
shop. After November first we ,will
be located at 109% East Washington.
Custom clothes, alterations and re-
styling. The Hildegarde Shop. Tele-
~potI tg t
DS CiTy SLCK arid
eve ty fn~yl,3 ,.,
WJR 10:30 pATOFF
© 1947, The Coco-Cola Company
SIX unemployed scat singers want to
see Stan Kenton. Call "Flip" Connell
WANTED-Sewing, dress making and
alterations. Miss Livingston, 315 S.
Division. 2 rings. )82
WANTED-6 tickets Illinois game. Call
Bob Hall, 9692 after 7 p.m. )94
WANTED: Statistical typist and sten-
ographer for full time steady employ-
ment. Call Ypsilanti 606. )19
STUDENT for part time work at soda
fountain, Swift's Drug Store. 340 S.
State St. Phone 2-0534. )33
IF you are a cook with experience-es-
pecially in fraternity or sorority work,
looking for good steady job working
for large house, write boi 26. )99
CHOOSE a position in the telephone
company friendly employment. Ad-
visors will be glad to talk it over
with you. Apply employment office,
2nd floor, 321 E. Washington. )14
LOST AND FOUND
GIRL who found my identification
bracelet call Seymour, 2-3575 again,
10-11 p.m. Reward. )83
LOST: Pair of harlequin shaped
glasses. Reward. Call Doris Silep.
by Kurtz and the
New York Philha rmonic Orchestra
Give Us This Earth
Making the Varsity
Operated by Musicians for Music-Lovers
205 East Liberty Street
Please Note Unusual Time Schedule
Shows Daily - 1:00 1 3:30 - 6:10 - 8:50
Feature Daily - 1 :10 - 3:40 - 6:20 - 9:07
LOST: Collegiate Sorosis
LOST-Slide Rule in brown case in
Chem Building. Please call Ypsi
1872J5, collect. ) 3
LOST-Man's gabardine topcoat. Chem.
Building. Gloves, keys in pockets.
Cali Gloria, 2-3267, 9-5. )55
GRAY Raincoat with red plaid zipper
lining. Name Arbuckle inside. Re-
ward. Call 2-4401, 415 Lloyd. )53
LOST-Silver Ronson lighter with The-
ta Xi crest, north end of stadium
Saturday. Sentimental value. Reward.
Phone 9194. )18
LOST-Student football ticket, Section
35, Row 58, Seat 11. Please call Don-
ald McDougall, 2-4591, 406 Greene
LOST: K & E slide rule in tan leather
case. Name Morton Charnley on case.
Between W. Physics and North Ingalls
Saturday noon. Finder please call
4707. ) 22
BLACK leather shoulder strap purse
COLOR BY TECHNICOLOR
I n . T a gxA
stormng CA FR
LINDA DARNELL - CORNEL WILDE
RICHARD GREENE - GEORGE SANDERS "POSSESSED"
_ _ . ; .
1947-48 LECTURE COURSE
THE DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH presents
THORNTON WILDER'S INTRIGUING DRAMA
.., . .. -. - w.,.. , ',..,-
/- l- A -.