THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY. FEURU ARY 25, 1949
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TOPS AND BOTTOMS:
Union Opera 'Women'
Need Shoes, Sweaters
Two $2.40 tickets for the March
23 performance of Froggy Bottomn
await the coed who can prove sh(r
has the largest feet of wr Sux Onl
Opera officials, at a loss to fii d
shoes large enough for the "f-
male" members of the chorus,
have issued a call for women's
shoes of sizes eight and one half,
nine or larger.
AND TO THE coed submitting!
the largest pair will go two top
price tickets to the premiere per-'
formance of the musical.
"We especially need low heel
models, and as wide as possible,"
Bill Zerman, Opera Promotions
Chairman said. All entries used;
become the property of the Un-
ion Opera, Zerman added. Those
unused will be returned.
"The cast is also in dire need
of sloppy Joe sweaters," Zermanr
said. "Sweaters used will be
cleaned and returned after the
COEDS WISHING to enter the
shoe contest or lend sweaters
should call the Union Opera Of-
desiring to sit in a block to order
ticket., as0soonias lposible, since
-dumni g ups from all over the
i ae ae pir t1 ing blocks of
TICKET ORDERS should be
aent to Froggy Bottom, Michigan
Union, specifying performance,.
price ($2.40, $1.80, or $1.20) and
whether the main floor or balcony
Tickets will go on general sale
in the Union lobby March 7.
Players W ill
H old Tryouts
Group Seeks Talent
For 'Boy Meets Girl'
Three tryout meetings of the
Student Players will be held at
7, 8, and 9 p.m. next Tuesday in
the Rehearsal Room of the League
to discuss plans for their forth-
coming production, "Boy Meets
fice at the Union, 2-4431, after 1 Tryouts are needed for pub-
p.m. Monday through Friday. licity, make-up, set designers,
With the premiere of the opera electricians, secretarial work, ush-
less than a month away, all $1.80 erettes, and ticket salesmen, as
seats for the Friday night per- well as actors. Anyone may work
formance have been sold accord- on more than one .iob.
ing to Bob Russell, Campus Pro- Following the Players recent
motions Chairman. successful production "Time of
"Tickets for all performances Your Life," "Boy Meets Girl" will
"Teginkgsfrast,"Rusellrmaidbe directed by Mike Cetta, '49, and
utare goingasti ussell sais Produced by Lee Sunshine, '50.
for the Wednesday show." For additional information call
Sunshine at 2-4591, 203 Hayden
Russell reminded house groups House.
Talks Scheduled for
Religion in Life Week
Top ranking ' religious leaders
will appear on campus to lead
worship services and discussions
Kith students during Religion in
Life Week, March 6-10.
Among the 12 men listed for
speaking engagements are Rabbi
Leon Fram, Father James Keller
and Rev. Albert Huegli.
RABBI FRAM, of the Temple
Israel in Detroit, has traveled
widely in Russia, Palestine, Eu-
rope and Latin America.
As vice president of the Jew-
ish Community Council in De-'
troit he was founder of the
movement for adult Jewish edu-
cation in the reform temples of
Rabbi Fram will speak on "Re-
ligion in the Changing World" at
3:30 p.m. March 6 at Hillel Foun-
FATHIER KELLER, as Mary-
knll missioner, is founder and di-
rector of the Christophers, a group
which was organized to establish
missionary ideals among laymen.
Father Keller will explain the'
ideas behind the Christopher
movement at 8 p.m. March 10
in the St. Mary's Chapel club-
A Michigan graduate of 1937,
Rev. Huegli is now dean of stu-
dents at Concordia Teachers Col-
lege, River Forest, Illinois.
REV. HIUEGLI will preach the
regular sermons at the University
Lutheran Chapel on Sunday
March 6. He will speak on "Put
Your Faith to Work" at 5:30 p.m.
March 6, before members of Delta
Gamma, Lutheran student club.
To Hold Match
The University debate team will
be host to debaters from five other
colleges in an invitational tourna-
Participating in the tournament
will be Michigan State Normal,
Wayne University, University of
Detroit, Denison University and
Alma College. Each school will be
represented by two teams, each of
which will debate three times.
Twelve Michigan teams will de-
bate at least one time each.
Subject for the debates will be
the question of whether the Fed-
eral government should make an-
nual grants to tax supported
schools. An audience ballot will be
taken at each debate to determine
the winner of the contest. All con-
tests will be given before speech
department classes, but any in-
terested person may attend.
Debates will be held hourly
from 9 a.m. until 5 p.m. in room
3208, Angell Hall.
One-Act Play Bill
The speech department's fourth
bill of one act plays will be pre-
sented at 8 p.m. next Thursday
and Friday in the Lydia Men-
Theplays are each staged and
directed by students in advanced
courses in theatre and are open
to the public.
Included in the bill are "Shep-
herd in The Distance," "Joint
Owners in Spain," "The Potboil-
er," and "Sweeney Agonistes."
Ad Hoc Groups
TAKES A BOW-Joan Bullen, '49SM, will play her 'cellogin
Chicago next week-end, when she will represent the University in
the Big Nine Music Contest. A senior in Music School, Miss Bullen
started playing the 'cello when she was eight, but following an
operation on her arm two years ago she had to learn over again.
Cellist Plays on Despite
By JO MISNER At twelve Miss Mullen received
When Joan Bullen, '4OSM, 'be- a full-sized 'cello from her par-
gan playing the 'cello at the age of ents and began studying under
eight, she didn't realize that she'd George Miquee, former first
have to start all over again 11 'cellist with the Detroit Sym-
years later. phony.
But an improperly-set broken '
RevealLibrary Addition Plans
The Student I egislature has
passed a proposal to corral "ad
hoc" committees that art set up
on campus Wit hout approval
from the Student Atairs Comnit-
tee, and tie them to the SL.
The SL will act as a clearing
house and executor, rather than
having groups established for a
temporary purpose face illegality
in the eyes of the University or
getting full-dressed approval as
a campus organization.
ACCORDING TO JANS, the
SAC suggested the new proced-
ure to the Legislature after re-
viewing the doubtful status of or-
ganizations such as the newly-
created Committee to End Dis-
crimination. which was formed
last week by representatives of
AVC, Wallace Progressives, IRA
and the Inter-Coop Council.
The proposal will allow three
or more student groups, or a
number of individuals, to peti-
tion SI president Jim Jans or
the SL Cabinet to set up a Leg-
islature committee to undertake
any specific project. The peti-
tion is to be immediately toss-
ed to an appropriate SI com-
mittee and apt open hearing
held to determine the facts of
The Legislathire also named its
committee for the spring campus
elections and heard Senior Class
President Val Johnson propose
that senior class elections be
placed on the spring ticket to give
class officers more operating time
in the fall.
Duane, C. Neuchterlein, 50BAd,
was chosen chairman, other mnm-
bers will be Frank Butorac, '51,
Quentin N(-:bi i, '5013Ad, and
PylsRosell, %)0' ex officio.
Vice-president John Ryder,
'50, reported that his commit-
tee to investigate possible dis-
crimination in housing units on
campus has established three
questions they would use in the
1. What is your procedure for
accepting residents in your hous-
2. Are considerations of race,
religion or color made in selecting
3. What consideration of race,
religion or color are made among
New carrels, study halls
typing rooms for graduate
Plans have been completed for
a proposed $3,500,000 construc-'
tion project which will double the
size of the General Library.
If erected, the three-story addi-
tion will extend 40 feet east and
west of the present building, and
south to within 16 feet of the
TWO LARGE graduate reading
rooms, a new rare book room, andj
a newspaper and microfilm read-
ing room will be housed in the re-
There will be a new study hall
for undergraduates, which will
include typing room and a con-
ference room. The library staff
will experiment permitting stu-
dents to smoke in this study.
dents and the faculty will be in-
cluded in the library addition.
The Bureau of Government Li-
brary and the Michigan Histori-
cal collection, which are now in
Haven Hall and the Rackham
Building, will be accommodated in
ine new section of the library,
TilE CIRCULATION area will
be considerably enlarged. Book
storage space will be doubled.
Though blueprints for the three
new vWings are substantially in
tleir final form, actual construc-
tion avaits a sufficient grant from
the Michigan State Legislature.
Edward Ambrose, '49, has been
elected president of the Under-
graduate Psychological Society.
Other officers include Ed Diet-
richstein, '49, Elinor Horwitz and
I 1 1.1
AT T H E E w-MT
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 7-10 A.M.
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 28th
Thru The Arcade on May nard
arm and long hours of practice
all added up to what the doctors
called an "occupational disorder."
"THEY SAID I'd have to stop
playing the 'cello," Miss Bullen
said. And she did stop for a while.
Then an expert 'cellist and in her
second year at the University Mu-
sic School, Miss Bullen only played
"off and on" from April to Decem-
While most students were en-
joying their Christmas vacation
that year, Miss Bullen was un-
dergoing an operation in Uni-
versity Hospital. When she came
out, her arm was in a cast and
remained in a splint until the
"I1 had to start learning 'cello
technique all over again. I could
only practice 20 minutes at a time
and it wasn't until this Fall that I
really got back the technical abil-
ity I had before the operation,"
WINNING TOP honors in a test
of musical ability first started
Miss Bullen in music when she
was a third-grader in Detroit.
The biggest disaster of her
early career'came when a youngI
neighbor stuck his foot into her
three-quarter size 'cello. "But he
,didn't mean to-he felt as bad
as I did," she said.
MISS BUuLLEN studies 'cello
here under Prof. Oliver Edel. In
her junior year, she turned teach-
er herself to beginning 'cello stu-
dents, becoming one of the young-
est teachers in Music School.
Next week Miss Bullen will rep-
resent the University at the Big
Nine Music Contest in Chicago. As
soloist and in the String Quartet,
she will perform works by students
of Ross Lee Finney, visiting pro-
fessor of coposition.
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Free Airplane Rides
FREE! That's what we said. If you are inter-
ested in Flying, come to the Ann Arbor
Saturday, February 26
Call 2-2785 for Further Details
BEETHOVEN: Concerto in D Major
BRAHMS: Concerto in D Major
BRUCH: Scottish Fantasy
GLAZOUNOFF: Concerto in A Minor
MOZART: Concerto No. 4 in D Major
Concerto No. 5 in A Major
PROKOFIEFF: Concerto No. 2 in G Minor
SIBELIUS: Concerto in D Minor
VIEUXTEMPS: Concerto No. 5 in A Minor
WIENIAWSKI: Concerto No. 2 in D Minor
Op. 12 No. 1 and 2
0/). 24 (Spring)
f it any waistline!
For lounging, for
sportswear . . . for the
bard to fit. Handsomely
tailored in rayon
Brown, Navy, Black,
Grey. Also checks and
MOZART: No. 10 and 12
WITH OTHER ARTISTS
buttons make headline fash-
ion news on this Botany sheen
gabardine suit with hip-length
jacket. Briskly tailored by
Nardis of Dalas for day in,
day out wear. Sizes 10 to 20
in butter-soft golden tone of
Botany Jubilee colors.
With Feuermann and Rubinstein
BEETHOVEN: Duet (with Primrose)
DOHNANYI: Serenade in C Major
With Primrose and Fe'uermann
MOZART: Duo No. 2 (with Primrose)
SCHUBERT: Trio Op. 99
With feuermann and Rubinstein
RAVEL'S Tzigane; Banjo and Fiddle; Hora Staccato;
Havanaise; Zigeunerveisen; Introduction and Rondo
Capriccioso, and many others always in stock at the