- THE MICHMAN DAiLY "7
THMSTYA4, MA;RM -2, 1950
TH-IHGN-TL H18M, Mf~ ,15
What's Up in the Dorms
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Contributors to What's Up ;n the Dorms should
contact Ann Mayhugh at The Daily or 1547 Angell House.)
A "Cartha Mook" party will be given at 10:30 p.m. today by all
the stuffed animals of Martha Cook House.
Prizes will be given to the oldest and the most handsome of the
animals. Refreshments will consist of "pooh-berry" juice and animal
MICHIGAN HOUSE'S "Radio City" will be presented from 9 to 12'
p.m. Saturday in the house dining room.
The party, given by the second flooi for the rest of the house, will
show an inside view of events found in Radio City. Ballroom dancing
will be followed by a Truth or Consequences show, a disc jockey show
and an hour of square dancing.
This is the beginning of a series of shows to be given on each
floor at Michigan House to start floor competition and, at the same
time, to enlarge the house's social program.
An informal record dance will be given after the basketball game,
until midnight, Saturday, by Betsy Barbour.
The dance will be given by the sophomore class for the whole
house. Music will be provided by the new house victrola.
* * * *-.
Strauss and Anderson Houses of the East Quadrangle are giving
a joint- dance, 9 to 12 p.m. Saturday.
The program will consist of square dancing and ballroom dancing.
Several houses have announced the election and appointments of
new- officers for the semester.
At Hinsdale House, in the East Quadrangle: Bill Hoffmeyer, '51,
president; Bill Chubb, '53, vice-president; Reg Huff, '52, secretary, and
Byron Hedeen, '51, treasurer. Tom Watkins, '52, was chosen editor of
the house newspaper.
Dick Flanagan, '50, was recently elected president of Tyler House
in East Quadrangle. He will succeed Al Atwood, who resigned at the
end of last semester.
Angell House, in the New Women's Residence, has chosen two of-
ficers; Sheila Edmistol, '50., secretary, and Judy Isenberg, '53, social
vice-president. Dolores Silver, '53, and Phyllis Kaufman, '53, were ap-
pointed co-editors of Harpy, the Angell House newspaper.
The senior class of Helen Newberry House is having a tea at 4
p.m. today for the senior class of Betsy Barbour House.
'SCHOOL FOR LOVERS':
Tickets On Sale Tomorrow
For Mozart's Cosi Fan Tutte
Selections for leading roles in
"Lace It Up," the 1950 Union Op-
era, were announced yesterday by
Jim Ebersole, '50, Opera manager.
Herbert Wolfson, '51L, will have
the "male" lead in the all-male
musical comedy. He was chosen to
play Bill, the handsome son of a
labor union official.
*~ * *
WOLFSON, WHO holds a mas-
ter's degree in chemical engineer-
ing, hopes to be a patent lawyer
some day. His singing voice was
described as "great" by. Ebersole.
Having gained valuable ex-
perience as the "female" lead in
last year's opera, Jimmie Lo-
baugh, '51M, will portray Mary
Lu in this year's show. Mary Lu
is the boss's daughter whose love
wanders to the other side of the
tracks during the course of
"Lace It Up."
Another veteran of the 1949 Op-
era, GeorgevBoucher, '51, will take
the role of the night watchman.
He scored a hit as President Ruth-
bone in last year's "Froggy Bot-
ALLEN JACKSON, '51, will play
Wishwell in "Lace It Up." He ex-
uded charm as the high-brow Mrs.
Buffington in last year's Opea.
Jackson, a varsity football player,
draws cartoons for The Daily and
The part of J. Hardly Everstrike
(the boss) will be played by Mike
Craver, '50 BAd. Joe Stone, '50,
will be the Swami, and Richard
Ferle, '50, will have the part of
Payraiser, a union official.
"Lace It Up" will take a laugh-
ing look at life in a lingerie fac-
tory, according to its authors,
Bryce Durant, '50, and Jack Leo-
nard, '50. It will1be presented Mar.
29, 30 and 31 at the Michigan
Theatre, and will visit Detroit, To-
ledo and Buffalo on a brief road
tour during spring vacation.
To Be Accepted
Student contributions of crea-
tive works are being accepted for
the Student Arts Festival, Ed Chu-
dacoff, President of Inter-Arts Un-
Poetry may be submitted to Mar-
vin Felheim of the English depart-
ment; sculpture, painting and
photography to Portia Prettie
(telephone 2-3539), and dance to
Bernice Weinberger, Rm. 4068,
The Festival, which will take
place on March 17, 18, and 19, will
provide "an outlet for student cre-
ative work, and a chance to com-
bine and inter-relate all the arts,"
He urged interested students to
submit their work as soon as pos-
EACH ONE TEACH ONE?:
WSSF Leader Cries,
Blood Is Not Enough'
Blood is not enough.
This was the cry that members
of the World Student Service Fund
Council put forth at their pre-
WSSF Week meeting yesterday.
"We are soliciting for solicitors,"
Wym Price, Spec., chairman of the
drive declared. "We have to reach
thousands of independents in
their houses, and so far we do not
have anything approaching the
number of people we need to go
out for blood."
* * *
"SO WE decided. to ask people
who give blood to go out and get
other students' blood too," Price
According to the plan decided
upon by the WSSF Council, so-
licitors will approach the mem-
bers of a house with blank blood
pledge cards and a sign-up sheet
for solicitors. After pledging
blood, donors will be asked to at-
tend a solicitations briefing ses-
sion that same night.
"We're holding the first meeting
at 7:15 p.m. today in Lane Hall
and expect to hold them every
night for the next couple of
weeks," he explained.
The Council is also hunting for
people to help David Marlin, '50,
make pipe-cleaner men, the badge
decided upon for blood donors.
"They will be male or female, ac-
cording to the sex of the donor,"
Marlin declared, "and will have a
red ribbon appropriately denoting
the donor's particular pricked
in Valking Ease
JOHNSTON & MURPHY SHOES
t Mozart's comic opera "Cosi Fan
- Tutte" will begin a four-night en-
- gagement at 8 p.m. March 8 in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The opera, which is an annual
Y event, is produced under the com-
e bined efforts of the speech de-
partment and the School of Mu-
sic. Ticket sales for the comic op-
Every doctor's office in Wash-
tenaw County-including the Uni-
versity Health Service-has be-
come a cancer detection unit in the
Washtenaw County Tumor Detec-
The program enables any Uni-
versity student or Washtenaw
County resident to have a cancer
detection examination by making
an appointment with either the
Health Service or his regular phy-
STUDENT CANCER examina-
tions are given without charge as
part of the regular Health Ser-
vice privileges, according to Dr.
Warren E. Forsythe, Health Ser-
Other county residents pay
the standard physical examina-
tion charge made by their phy-
Examinations will be made with
special reference to those body
areas which contain more than 60
per cent of cancer sites.
IF THE physician notes any
suspicious change, he will advise
any necessary further study, such
as X-ray or biopsy, which is the
taking of a piece of tissue to rule
out or confirm the presence of
Sponsored by the Washtenaw
County Health Department, the
County Medical Society and the
County and Ann Arbor branches
of the American Cancer Society,
the Tumor Detection Program is
designed to make cancer examina-
tions available to all County resi-
era begin at 10 a.m. tomorrow at
the Lydia Mendelssohn box office.
* * *
"COSI FAN TUTTE," often call-
ed "All Women Are the Same" or
by its subtitle "School for Lovers,"
concerns two charming and fool-
ish young ladies, Fiordiligi and
Dorabella, who have just sworn
fidelity to their departing lovers,
Guglielmo and Ferrando.
They don't know that the two
young officers have accepted- a
wager with Don Alfonso who
does not believe that the ladies'
affection is constant.
Within twenty-four hours the
two young gentlemen return in the
most obvious sort of disguise and
after a series of ludicrous and ri-
diculous complications almost suc-
ceed in misleading the hearts of
Fiordiligi and Dorabella.
* * *
The opera is under the full di-
rection of Prof. Valentine Windt
of the speech department and mu-
sical direction is being supervised
by Wayne Dunlap of the School of
n Rp Al
Surveys indicate most men take 18,000
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Malaria Drug Talk Scheduled Tonight
"Anti-malaria Drugs" will be
discussed by W. R. Vaughan of the
chemistry department at a meeting
of the Student Science Society at
7:30 p.m. today in Rm. 1300 Chem-
All students who are generally
interested in any phase of science
whatsoever, whether or not they
are actually concentrating in a
science field are welcome to join
the Society, according to David G.
Shappirio, '51, acting president.
"We are not interested, however,
in the type of student who takes a
science course merely for the sake
of fulfilling literary college re-
quirements," said Shappirio.
The society, organized in De-
cember, endeavors to-have people
who are engaged in research dis-
cuss their projects at the meetings.
All students interested in join-
ing the Society may attend today's
meeting or contact Shappirio at
326 Greene House, East Quad.
J . . . r
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