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May 12, 1948 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-05-12

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T H E MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, MAY 12 1948

ALL HANDS ABOARD:
Pinafore Will Dock on
Campus for Three Days

By HAROLD JACKSON
If Gilbert and Sullivan were
still alive, chances are they'd be
right on deck keeping an eye on
their investment when "HMS
Pinafore" sparkles across the
stage of Pattengill Auditorium be-
ginning at 8:00 p.m. tomorrow for
a three day engagement.
The stirring musical saga of
"The Lass that Loved the Sailor"

Renaissance

Music, Dances
To Be Shown
Dr. Cuyler To Give
Introductory Speech
The first performance in this
country of authentic Renaissance
and Baroque dances and music
will be at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the
League Ballroom.
Preceding the program a lec-
ture, "Secular Music in the Late
Middle Ages and Renaissaice"
will be presented by Dr. Louise
Cuyler, Associate Professor of
Music Theory, at 3 p.m. Thurs-
day in Rackham Lecture Hall.
The even s are sponsored by the
University ixtension Service and
the Michigan State Federation of
Women's Clubs in connection
with the 16th annual Adult Edu-
cation Institute being held on
campus from May 12 to 14.
The musical program will in-
clude a suite for small orchestra,
a group of English and Italian
madrigals sung by the Madrigal
Choir under the direction of
Wayne Dunlap and Donald Plott,
a Bach sonata played by Sara
Cossum on the viola and Jean
Farquharson at the harpischord,
and two 17th century pieces by
Lowes and Merula, arranged by
Wiley Hitchcock and played by
Miss Cossum, Miss Farquharson
and Elizabeth Lewis, viola.
Traditional 15th, 16th, and 17th
century dances, including the
Basse, Branle, Pavane, Passamez-
zo, Dompe, Galliard and the Cour-
ante will be performed by modern
dance students. Dr. Juana de La-
ban has done the choreography
and Dr. Cuyler has arrangedithe
music. All performers will be
dressed in costumes of the pe-
riod.
(Continued from Page 1)
all dances to be held in the Intra-
mural Building during the 1948-
49 school' year. These include the
A-Hop Oct. 16, Homecoming Oct.
30, Panhell Nov. 13, Engineering
Dec. 3, J-Hop Feb. 4 and 5, As-
sembly April 15, IFC May 6 and
Senior Ball May 21.
2-Postponed for two weeks
final action on procedure to be fol-
lowed in accrediting and remov-
ing accreditation from student or-
ganizations.
3-Approved a Hillel-sponsored
lecture by author Pierre Van Pas-
sen for May 25.
4--Beat down a proposal to limit
next year's J-Hop to one night.
5-Referred to a special sub-
committee a request that Triangle
fraternity be allowed to lease a
home at 814 E. University.

which has caused a student stam-
pede on the ticket booth in Uni-
versity Hall all this week is prob-
ably one of the most pirated plays
in all stage history.
Several Versions Given
Before there were such nuis-
ances as copyright laws no less
than eight different companies
were presenting their versions of
"Pinafore" in this country at the
same time. In 1878 the authors
came over to straighten things up,
and their official "Pinafore"
opened with Sullivan conducting
and Gilbert singing in the sailor
chorus to keep an eye on the
stage business.
While tomorrow's Pinafore
won't have Sullivan himself on the
podium, it will feature the able
conducting of Rex Wilder, grad-
uate student in music who with
Prof. Harry Allen will be out to
beat their brilliant direction of the
"Mikado" earlier in the year.
All-Student Production
Wilder will have plenty to work
with in the line of musical talent.
Besides directing the special 20-
piece orchestra he'll direct the
eight leads and a massed chorus
of over 40 voices. The all-student
cast has been in almost cqntinuous
rehearsal this week in preparation
for the opening night. Costumes
have arrived, and dress rehearsal
is planned for today.
The cast was overwhelmed by
the elegance of the costumes, ac-
cording to Jim Schneider, public-
ity chairman. The only question-
able note raised by the sponsors
of the Gilbert and Sullivan So-
ciety was the extreme sheerness
of some of the women's costumes,
but this problem was solved by
dimming some of the stage light.
Ticket sales continue today
through Saturday in the booth
outside Rm. 2, University Hall,
and will also be available at the
Pattengill Box office before each
performance.
U' Concert .. .
(Continued from Page 1)
strument staff who will solo in
the number.
Kalinnikov's "Symphony No. 1
ip G minor" which critics describe
as "permeated with the joy of liv-
irig," was paradoxically written by
Kallinnikov while he was dying of
tuberculosis.
At the modern extreme of the
gamut is "Concerto in Jazz," an
English composition which em-
ploys swing rhythmis. It was
played by the University Band
for the first time on its spring
tour. Ann Arbor concert-goers will
hear it for the first time tonight
when Floyd Werle, a music school
freshman from Billings, Montana,
solos it on the piano.
The concert, which is free to all,
also presents a cornet trio, "Trip-
lets of the Finest" by Henneberg
as welll as several other varied
works.
World Peace Lecture
Stopping off on a nation-wide
tour, Miss Muriel Lester, noted
London social worker, will lecture
on world peace at 8 p.m. Friday
in Kellogg Auditorium.
The lecture is sponsored by the
Inter-Coop Council and the Stu-
dent Religious Association. Dur--
ing her stay on campus, Miss Les-
ter will be the guest of the co-
operative house named in her
honor.

Opera Position
Still Unfilled
council Searching
For Finance Head
Students to petition for the
position of the 1948 Union Opera
are still badly needed, Dave Ley-
shon, Executive Council chair-
man announced yesterday.
Leyshon termed "very encour-
aging" the number of men who
have visited the Student Offices
of the Union between 2 and 5 p.m.
to submit petitions for the Opera
and make appointments for in-
terviews.
"Competition for all perman..
ent jobs on the administration,
production and financial staffs is
still wide open, and we will con-
tinue to take petitions through
Friday," he said.
Leyshon emphasized the valu-
able financial experience to be
derived from working on the bud-
get, appropriation and various
other financial phases of the 1943
Union Opera. "I'll be glad to talk
over the possibilities with every
interested student," he said.
Hospital Program
To Be presented
A student nurse will interview
Miss Rhoda Reddig, director of
the School of Nursing and the
Nursing Service, in a special pro-
gram to be broadcast twice today,
at 2:45 p.m. over WPAG and at
3:30 p.m. over WKAR.
Rachel Shields, nursing student,
will query Miss Reddig on "Nurs-
ing as a Career," in the radio ob-
servance of the yearly event.

V

Political Club Alphabet
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the last in a series of articles on student political
groups.)
By FR.AN IVICK
FILLING OUT THE LIST of politically active campus clubs are
those which back various programs regardless of the candidates sup-
porting them.
Largest of these non-partisan groups is the local American
Veterans' Committee. Headed by Dave Babson, 175 AVC members
are conducting a campaign to "Make every Vet a voter."
"AVC is concentrating on getting the veterans registered to vote,"
Babson said, "and is trying to work more independently of other or-
ganizations. If any group should ask us to support their particular
candidate, we'll have to refuse. The only points we're allowed to de-
clare ourselves on are specific issues."
THE LOCAL INTER-RACIAL ASSOCIATION, which works in
close cooperation with the NAACP, will only support those candidates
who actively fight discrimination, rather than advocating more racial
tolerance, according to Miriam Levy, IRA leader.
"We're supporting FEPC, anti-poll tax legislation and Tru-
man's Civil Rights proposal," Miss Levy, a Wallace-Backer, de-
clared. "We're also trying to put the Michigan Diggs Act into
force, and we oppose the Callahan Bill."
The 150-member IRA is now concentrating on a civic program to
fight discrimination. Last summer the group organized a large anti-
lynch rally, and picketed barber shops which had shown racial d:is-
crimination in serving Negroes, Miss Levy said.
"We've decided to do no more picketing at present," she said,
"while we try to find a more rational method to do away with dis-
crimination. We still don't denounce picketing as a final measure."
* * * *
ANOTHER LOCAL DIVISION of a national club is the United
World Federalists, a non-partisan group whose 85 members are di-
rected by Harry Blackwell.
The organization concerns itself with only those issues which
will influence the prospect of future world government. For this
reason, the group is urging the passage of House Resolution No,
59, Which will expedite a change to a stronger United Nations,
according to Blackwell
UWF favors ERP, so long as there are no political strings at-
tached to the aid, Blackwell said. "What is most necessary is world
law and justice, which can be achieved through world government."

v

Daily-Moore.
PURCHASE AWARD WINNER-Artist Richard Wilt, architecture school instructor, is shown here
in his Willo* Village studio with "Generals' Victory Dance," a war satire. Wilt recently received
a $100 purchase award for his prize painting "Pep Rally," which he entered in the annual competi-
tion sponsored by Indiana State Teachers Colle

*,

Seniors Will
Hear Fulbright
Senator To Speak
On Graduation Day
Senator James W. Fulbright, of
Arkansas will be the speaker for
the 104th Commencement at the
University on Sat., June 12, Dr.
Frank E. Robbins, Assistant to the
President, announced yesterday.
The commencement exercises, to
be held at Ferry Field, or in Yost
Field House in case of inclement
weather, will be the first time
since 1943 that seniors will be able
to obtain their diplomas on the
actual day of graduation.
Sen. Fulbright, sponsor of the
Fulbright Bill, designed to pro-
mote the interchange of students
and professors between the Unit-
ed States and other countries, has
gained wide reputation in the Sen-
ate. The subject of his address
will be announced later.
Seniors should attend the Com-
mencement exercises if they wish
to receive their diplomas quickly,
Mrs. Lou H. Ransom, diploma
clerk, declared yesterday. " t will
take from six weeks to two
months to mail out any diplomas
not picked up the day of Com-
mencement," he warned.
Each student will be given a slip
at the exercises which he may pre-
sent at the Intra-Mural Building
immediately after the ceremonies
to claim his diploma.
McLachlan To
Lecture Here
Professor N. W. McLachlan, of'
London, England, will lecture at
8 p.m. Friday, May 14, in the
Rackham Amphitheatre.
Prof. McLachlan is a distin-
guished mathematician and en-
gineer. His lecture topic will be
"Some Physical Problems In-
volving Mathieu Functions."
He has been consulting engi-
neer and mathematician in Lon-
don for over 20 years, and is cur-
rently in the United States as a
visiting professor at Carnegie In-
stitute of Technology.
Prof. McLachlan has done
special work on the design of loud
speaker systems and other am-
plifying devices. His lecture is
'expected to be of interest to
physicists, engineers and mathe-
maticians.

* * * *
LIVING REBUTTAL:
Art School Instructor Paints
Campus Scene, Wins $100

1+

,4/k/,4r/.. Smokers Report

By BOB LENSKI
and BOB DILWORTH -
A living rebuttal to the old quip
"... those who don't know, teach,"'
artist Richard Wilt, architectural
school instructor, is steadily gain-
ing his place in the world of art.
Having entered the competition
recently sponsored by the Indiana'
State Teacher's College, Indiana,
Pa., Wilt was awarded a $100 pur-
chase prize for his painting "Pep
Rally," an interpretation of cam-
pus pre-game enthusiasm.
The winning way is not a new
thing to Wilt. His paintings have
taken prizes in exhibitions spon-
sored by the Associated Artists of
Pittsburgh, American Contempo-
rary Artists, and Allied Artists of
West Virginia.
Although Wilt finds that his'
teaching duties in architectural
design, drawing and water color-
ing take much of his time, a size-
able stack of finished canvasses
completed "since Christmas" in-
dicate he has spent idle hours.
Moody Backgrounds
Wilt's Willow Village apartment
at 1721 Darby Court is filled with
examples of his almost haunting
style. Wilt terms his wark as
"semi-abstractionism" because his
character, peering from vague
mood-setting backgrounds, have
sharply etched faces.
"Generals' Victory Dance," said
Wilt, is the celebration of the gen-
erals on the dawn of victory, danc-
ing against a background of the
shambles of war. Wilt implies its
satirical theme when he asks,
"What right have generals to
claim victory on their own mer-
its?"
He turned to another painting
which he calls "College Humor."
"That kid selling the Gargoyle,"
he said, "he has a nice open face!
but is the standard type - you
know, the typical campus funny-
man. And the girl behind him
with the new look-her pretty face
[VET CHEKS
Checks being held for the fol-
lowing veterans at the Ann Arbor
Post Office will be returned to
Columbus on May 22:
Robert W. Baker, Paul E. Cairns,
Irving J. Hershen, Alan J. Howell,
Donald J. Merchant, Arthur B.
Merrill Jr., Nancy Catherine Pear-
son, Raymond A. Signs Jr., Rob-
ert Junior Spillman and James E.
Wilson.

is a dull grey because she is the
obvious type-no depth."
Strong Social Implications
Strong social implications run
through most of Wilt's art. His
paintings depict people from chil-
dren to the aged, with the charac-
ter of each revealed by the lines
and color of his face.
Asked to interpret other pic-
tures, Wilt declined with, "Artists
shouldn't do that. What the ob-
server reads into the picture -
that's what it means. There isn't
any right or wrong."
The prize winning "Pep Rally"
will go into a memorial Council of
Indiana State Teacher's College,
Wilt said.
Wilt was graduated from Car-
negie Institute of Technology, in
fine arts. He taught art for one
year at the University of West Vir-
ginia before coming here last Sep-
tember.

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DAILY
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PIERCED EAR RINGS
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(Continued from Page 5)
International Center weekly tea:
4:30-5:30 p.m., Thurs., May 14.
Norris Pig Dinner: The Alpha
Phi Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta
is holding its annualNorris Pig
Dinner at 6 p.m., Sat., May 15,
Masonic Temple. Members from
other chapters are cordially in-
vited. For reservations call Dave
Leyshon, 2-3256.
Motion Picture: "Micro-Moving
Pictures Applied to the Study of
Living Embryos," will be presented
by Dr. Bradley M. Patten, Chair-
man, Department of Anatomy, at
4:15 p.m., Thurs., May 13, Nt
ural Science Auditorium; spon-
sored by the Pre-Medical Society.
Open to the public.
A.S.H. & V.E.: Meeting, May 13,
7:30 p.m., Room 305, Michigan
Union. Election of officers and
discussion of coming field trip.
Iiillel Student Council: Anyone
interested in serving on the Coun-
cil for the coming year may be in-
tervied by the Executive Council
on Thurs., May 13, 3-5 p.m. Call
2-5587 for an appointment.
Young Democrats: 7:30 p.m.,
Thurs., May 13, Rm. 325, Michigan
Union. Election of officers for the
fall semester.

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