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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 26, 1950 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-04-26

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

AGE SET FOR MUSIC:
Preparations Underway
For estva Programs

e stage is set, rehearsal and
arations are well under way
May Festival which begins
week.
tting the stage for May Festi-
s more than a figure of speech.
y spring the Hill Auditorium
GRADUATING
CLASS
z or women over 22 who seek
usiness of their own where mndi-
lal initiative, determination, and
onalitk will pay high dividends
nediately.<
ou will create your own oppor-
ity and get the rewards and sat-
tion or wor1ing for yourself
n the start. You will be inde-
dent.
e sell, you'll sell. You'll get
00 or more on every $70.00 order
sell. You'll have opportunity to
e others sell for you. I have sold
ra million dollars worth and
opportunity is yours to do the
e in a field which is not crowd-
ere's real opportunity for a few
luates who want to build some-
ig worthwhile.
or full information write inform-
but informatively, to C. F.
Lows, 1025 National Clay Bank
g. Cleveland 14 Ohio.

stage is extended to make room
for the joint performance of the
Philadelphia Orchestra and the
Choral Union. Workmen completed
the job last week.
THE AUXILIARY stage
makes its year-round home under
Hill Auditorium where it is filed
away for use at the next year's
festival.
The construction is no simple
task. The stage must be raised
and extended over several rows
in the orchestra, and a false
floor built under it.
The Festival which climaxes the
year's musical events will includb
six concerts May 4 through May 7.
* * *
CHORAL UNION rehearsals,
led by Thor Johnson began yester-
day in Hill Auditorium and soloists
are scheduled to arrive beginning
next Wednesday.
A limited number of tickets are
available for some of the concerts
at the offices of the University Mu-
sical Society in Burton Tower.

Chess Team,
Cops Victory
A victorious University chess
team returned to Ann Arbor Mon-
day after smashing victories over
Northwestern University, Illinois
Tedh and the Chicago area cham-
pions, Roosevelt College last week-
end. 1
These are the top three teams
in the Chicago area.
The five man team is part of
the University Chess Club which
was organized last fall. Members
are Carl Driscoll,. Marck Eucher,
Jack Strouss, Steve Smale, '52
and Russ Church, '52.

Law School
Elections Held
William Milligan, 51L, was elect-
ed president of the law school sen-
ior class yesterday.
Successful candidates for the re-
maining offices were Don Runyon,
51L, vice president, Lyle Long, 51L,
secretary and Bill Roach, 51L,
treasurer.
Council Jobs Open
Petitions for four positions on
next year's Engineering Honor
Council are currently being ac-
cepted- by the Engineering Coun-
cil. The deadline for petitioning is
May 3.1

this can be YOU
. . in your smart short hair-do. Nedt,
efficient-looking, but still softly fem-
inine.
STOP IN this week for a personality
trim and permanent - and presto -
you will look your very loveliest!
STAEBLER BEAUTY SHOP
q 601 East Liberty
0oG=t

I,:

.4

-Dally- ilyle Maral
TOO STRICT-Overeonscientious Sganarelle (u.r., played by Nafe
Katter, Grad.) refuses to let his ward Isabelle (u.l., Margaret Pell.
'50) go to the carnival with Ariste (Earl Matthews, Grad.) and
Leonor (Dolores Rashid '51) in tonight's production, of "School
For Husbands."
* * * *
Moliere's Comedy, 'School For
Husbands' Will Open Tonight

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House lights will dim -on the
opening night performance of
Moliere's 17th century comedy
"School For Husbands" at 8 p.m.
today in Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
tre.
The play which is the last pro-
duction of the Speech department
for this season was based on an
earlier work "The Forced Mar-
riage" and is considered the turn-
ing point of Moliere's career as a
writer of comedy.
The satire has been adapted
for modern audiences by the in-
troduction of music and a ballet
'interlude, "The Dream of Sgan-
arelle." Original dance sequences
have been created for the produc-
tion by Dr. Juana da Laban, pro-
fessor of modern dance. Music
will be a five piece orchestra from
the School of Music under, the di-
rection of Paul Miller, Grad.
Applications
For Summer
HousingDue
Students planning to attend the
summer session were warned to
make their housing arangments as
soon as possible by University aq-
ministrative officials .yesterday.
The Dean of Students Office
announced that applications are
being accepted for East Quad-
rangle and Fletcher Hall for men
for both six and eight weeks con-
tracts. Meals will be served only
in the East Quad.
* * *
ALTHOUGH THE POST-WAR
practice of doubling-up on room
accomodations will be abandoned
for the summer session, rates will
follow the regular schedule, it
was revealed.
All undergraduate women at-
tending the summer session
must live in approved housing
and applications for Alice Lloyd
Hall, Helen Newberry Residence
and a number of League and
sorority houses are now being
accepted, according to the Dean
of Women's Office.
Three of the houses in Alice
Lloyd will be for graduate students.
Women students interested in
living in French, German or
Spanish language houses for the
summer were urged to contact the
Dean of Women's Office imme-
diately.
Other approved accomodations
are available in two women's co-
op houses which will be open for
the session.
Three co-ops will also be open
to men students.

The plot concerns an over-
conscientious guardian who falls
in love with his ward and the
foolishness that results. The guar-
dian will be played by Nafe Kat-
ter, Grad., and the ward by Mar-
garet Pell '50.
Termed a "charming bit of
make-believe" by Brooks Atkinson
of the New York Times, the pro-
duction will be under the direction
of Claribel Baird, scenic designs
by George Crepeau, Grad., cos-
tumes by Barbara Ham;l, Grad.,
and vocal supervision by Arthur
Flemings, Grad.
Tickets for the satire which be-
gins its four-night run today may
be obtained from 10 a.m. until
showtime at Lydia Mendelssohn
box office or reserved by calling
6300.
Announ1ce German
Contest Winners
Winners of the annual Kothe-
Hildner translationcontest and
Bronson-Thomas essay competi-
tion have been announced by the
German department.
Eugene H. Freier and Eugenia
A. Voreacos, '52 won first and
second prizes of $30 and $20 res-
pectively in th e Kothe-Hildner
contest.
The winning paper for the
Bronson-Thomas contest was sub-
mitted by William W. Hediger, '51.
He was awarded a stipend of $27.

WHO WILL BE
AT MICHIGAN
That's the $64.00 question I The girls want to know
., the boys want to know .. . we want to' know,
'cause we've got some grand prizes
in store for Mr. Formal-
So make sure your team enters the "After Six"
Spring Tryouts today. See which of your men looks
best in the white summer formal coat.
Then get out and root for your rookie.
if he wins, you and your team win!

.
goo* ,Lift

JIM PITTSLEY
419 Adams House, West Quad
(Campus Representative)

1rt4 t

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These shoes are made
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