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January 15, 1950 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1950-01-15

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PAGE TWO

IrHE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, JANUARY 15, 1950

____________________________ I U

Johnson Will
Direct Here
On Tuesday
Cincinatti Group
To Play at Hill
Thor Johnson will conduct the
Cincinatti Symphony Orchestra in
the seventh Choral Union Regu-
lar Series Concert at 8:30 p.m.,
Tuesday, in Hill Auditorium.
Johnson, awarded the 1949 Dit-
son Award for distinguished ser-
vice to contemporary music, is an
alumnus of the University Grad-
uate School of Music, and regu-
lar May Festival Guest Conduc-
tor. 1,
THE 36 YEAR OLD conductor
began his formal musical training
at the University of North Caro-
lina, where he served as associate
conductor of the North Carolina
Symphony Players.
He graduated Phi Beta Kap-
pa and came to the University,
where he won the 1935 Beebe
Foundation Scholarship allow-
ing him two years of study in
Europe - under Bruno Walter
and Felix Weingartner.
In 1938 Johnson returned to the
United States and was appointed
assistant professor of music at the
University, conducting the Univer-
sity Symphony and the Little
Symphony.
A year later he became conduc-
tor of the Grand Rapids Sym-
phony and May Festival musical
director.
BEFORE HIS entry into the
Army in 1942, Johnson studied
with Serge Koussevitsky for two
summers as a private scholarship
pupil, and in the service he found-
ed the first soldier symphony or-
chestra.
He won the post of Cincinatti
conductor after a guest appearance
in 1946.
Tickets for the concert may be
purchased in the Choral Union
office, Burton Tower.
Brilliant Stars
To Appear In
May Festival
Ljuba Welitch, William Kapell,
Marian Anderson, Nathan Mil-
stein and Jan Peerce will be
among the outstanding soloists
whp will participate in this year's
May Festival, May 4,5,6, and 7 at
Hill Auditorium.
Orders for season tickets will be
iled in sequence and tickets
mailed out about the first of
March, Charles A. Sink, president
of the University Musical Society
announced yesterday.
* * *
MISS WELUTCH, distinguished
Bulgarian opera star who created
a sensation last year in her Metro-
politan Opera debut as "Salome,"
will appear twice on the opening
program Thursday night.
Supported by the Philadelphia
Orchestra under the baton of
Eugene Ormandy she will sing
the finale of "Salome."
Friday night Thor Johnson will
conduct the Philadelphia Orches-
tra which will participate in all
concerts. The Choral Union will
sing Bach's "Magnificat" with
solo parts by Blance Thebom, con-

tralto; Mack Harrel, baritone of
the Metropolitan Opera; Norma
Heyde,' soprano and Harold
Haugh, tenor, both of Ann Arbor.
SATURDAY'S program will fea-
ture Jan Peerce, tenor of the
Metropolitan Opera, in two groups
of arias and an important sym-
phony conducted by Alexander
Hilsberg-
William Kapell, pianist, will
be soloist in Rachmaninoff's
"Third { Concert," under Or-
mandy's direction Saturday
night.
Nathan Milstein will perform
Brahms' Violin Concerto Sunday
afternoon.
The festival will be brought to
a close on Sunday night with
Marian Anderson, contralto, as
guest soloist.

TV Production

VIDEO DRAMA-Speech department players Marilyn Begole and
Duane Gotschall rehearse a scene for today's television presenta-
tion of Thomas Hardy's "Three Strangers." Directed on campus
by Prof. Garnet Garrison (foreground), the show will be carried
at 3 p.m., station WWJ-TV.
SpeAechG ToGive
Telvision61Show Toa

Williams
Will Open
Confevence
Governor G. Mennen Williams
will speak at the opening fellow-
ship dinner of the 11th annual
Michigan Pastors' Conference to-
morrow night at the First Method-
ist Church.
The conference includes a series
of general assemblies and four dis-
cussion groups which will have
three meetings each.
* ' *
FEATURED SPEAKERS will be
Bishop John S. Stamm, president
of the Federal Council of Chur-
ches; Dr. Harris F. Rall, professor
emeritus of Christian Doctrine,
Garrett Biblical Institute, Evan-
stcn, Ill., and Ralph W. Sockman
of New York City, minister of
Christ Church 'and a well known
radio preacher.
Topics and leaders for the
discussions are: "Workshop on
Preaching," led by John M. Van-
derMeulen, Lansing; "News in
the Fields of Science and Let-
ters," led by William A. Keith,
of Kalamazoo; "The Church and
its Older People," led by Karl
Rest, Detroit, and "Pastoral
Counseling" led by Jarold A.
Jayne, of Okemus.
Tuesday's luncheon meeting will
be highlighted by a report on the
Christian youth movement, by Wil-
liam J. Major, of Detroit, president
of the United Christian Youth
Movement of Michigan.
* * *
IN ADDITION, a discussion of
"The Church and Social Welfare"
will be given by Gunnar Dybwad,
of Lansing, supervisor of the child-
ren's division of the Michigan
State Department of Social Wel-
fare.
A panel discussion on the sub-
ject of "Far Eastern Tension and
the Church" will be presented
at a dinner Tuesday night at
the First Presbyterian Church.
The conference will conclude
Wednesday morning with an ad-
dress by Perry E. Gresham, of De-
troit, minister of the Central
Woodward Christian Church.
Sigma .delta Chi.
Elects Officers
Five new officers of Sigma Del-
ta Chi, national professional jour-
nalism society, were announced
at the bi-annual banquet, held at
the Union.
They are Ray Courage, Grad.,
president; Fred Keister, '50, sec-
retary; Mary Epstein, '51, vice-
president; Sid White, Grad., trea-
surer, and Roger Goelz, '50, cor-
responding secretary.

MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
Phone 23-24-1
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .50 1.02 1.68
3 .60 1.53 2.52
4 .80 2.04 4.80
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline daily except
Saturday is 3 P.M. Saturdays,
11:30 A.M. for Sunday Issue.
PERSONAL
HEY JACK-I'm saving real dough by
eating the daily 59c dinner special at
J. D. Miller's Cafeteria. Believe it or
not, this includes entree, potato, veg-
etable, salad or dessert (pie or cake),
bread and butter, beverage.iTry it
ycurself! Only 59c. Yours, Bill. )44P
BABY SITTING-Middle-aged woman,
transportation provided, 50 cents per
hour. Phone 2-2722 or 25-0035. )52P
LEARN TO DANCE
Jimmie Hunt Dance Studio
209 S, State
Phone 8161 )1P
CLUB 211 BULLETIN -
New Club 211 Policy-No expiration
date on meal tickets! Tickets hon-
ored on any day. Need not be used
on consecutive days. Your ticket ex-
pires only when all meals have been
punched. J.D.M. )42P
STUDENTS-And otherwise! Attention
The Michiganensian must put
in its order for the number of 1950
'Ensians to be printed, by January 31,
1950. Please order yours'today-so
that we may order your 'Ensian for
you. )51P
CORRECT FOREIGN ACCENT rapidly
by international phonetic alphabet
method. Individual instruction. Cer-
tified correctionist. Phone 2-8439.
50SP

FOR RENT
VACANCY for male students. Rooms
can be used as apartment. No single
rooms. Call 2-2052. )47R
ROOMS available for students' guests
J--Hop weekend. Private home ac-
commodations. Phone 2-9850, 12:30
to 1:00; 6:00 to 7:00 p.m.___)3R
TWO ROOM furnished apartment for 2
men. $80 per month. Ph. 6415. )46R
COMFORTABLE ROOM one mile from
campus, southeast section. Phone
2-1600. ____ ____ ) 27F
FURNISHED NEW HOUSE-3 bedrooms,
February to September. References.
Daily Box 209. (4F
VACANCIES in Dorm Style room. in
Fraternity District. Call 3-4590. 1702
Hill. )24F
WANTED TO RENT
FURNISHED APARTMENT for student
and wife in June, 1950. Expected oc-
cupancy-theenyears. Contact Ralph
Brandt, 2-5696. )41W
ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOMS WITH MEALS
Also Meals
Home Cooking__1319 Hill St. 51R
SINGLE ROOM available in Grad.
Women's house for second semester.
Call 3-4410 or 6461. )49R
MEN'S DOUBLE near campus. $6.50
each. 120 N. Ingalls 2-6644. )48R
AVAILABLE for second semester -
bedroom, bath and study for man
only. 2-3673. ) 5R
ROOM for one male student. $5 per
week. Ph. 6517. )43R
BRING YOUR week-end guests tothe
Pierce Transit Home. 1133 E. Ann.
Phone 6415. )1R
MISCELLANEOUS
ACCURATE TYPING done in my home.
Prompt service. Ph. 2-9437. )3M
1YPING DONE-Phone 2-7262. )4M

BUSINESS SERVICES
WE HAVE three expert typewriter repair
men and one factory trained fountain
pen repair man. Prompt service .
MORRILLS, 314 S. State, Ph. 7177.
36B
LEAVE JUNIOR with a reliable baby
sitter while you go out-anytime.
Kiddie Kare, 3-1121.___ur )n35B
NEARLY NEW SHOP-Fur and cloth
coats, formals. suits. 1091,2 E. Wash-
ington over Dietzel's. Phone 2-4669.
27B
EFFICIENT, EXPERT, PROMPT type-
writer repair service. Moseley's Type-
writer and Supply Company, 214 E.
Washington._Phone 5888. )5B
SHIRTS-Nine hour service (by re-
quest). Three day service (regular
service). Ace Laundry, 1116 S. Uni-
versity. ____ __ ) 21B
HAEYU typewriter repaired by ythe
Office Equipment Service Company,
215 E. Liberty. ___) 16B3
HILDEGARIDE SHOPPE-
109 E. Washington
Expert Alterations
Custom Clothes
Established Tradition )3B
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
Van Doren Clarinet Reeds.
Box of 25 - $4.50
New and Used Instruments
209 E. Washington )4B
WASHING and /or ironing done in my
own home. Free pick-up and deliv-
ery. Phone 2-9020.' )1B
LOST AND FOUND
LOST -'Brown suede lady's handbag.
Between Division St. and Union, Dec.
16. Contains silver card case. Re-
ward. Call 2-8242. )3
LOST-Parker "51" pen, gray and gold.
Jan. 11--NS Auditorium. Reward. If
found notify Joan Weaver, 2-3225.
_ ) 26L
WANTED TO BUY
USED TUXEDO-Sizes 37 and/or 39.
Reasonable price. Phone 6655. )42W

FOR SALE
CONVERTIBLE-Buick '48 Super, yel-
low, black top, all accessories includ-
ed. $1595. Call M. F. Belmonte, 2-2205.
- - - ---- - -")54
RECORDSCollectors items, we think.
Call 2-7949, 506 East Kingsley after
7:30 p.m. )52
CONVERTIBLE Mertury '48. Excellent
condition. Cream color. W.W., R, &
H. 15,000 miles. Original owner. Must
sell. Can finance. Plone 2-8493 . )53
TUX-TAILS SET-Size 36-38. Topcoat
and sports coat also, size 38. Phone
_3-4489._________)51
ANNUAL ? PRICE SALE on Tussey
wind and weather lotion.$1.00 size for
only 50c plus tax . . . at the Beauty
Bar in
CALKINS-FLETCHER
N._University at State )5
______SPECIAL SELLING
of Girdles at $2.00 - Satin Lastex
COUSINS
on State Street )2
ABC IRONER - Original price $129.
Leaving for California, must sell at
once! Excellent mechanical condi-
tion. $35. Phone Ypsi 2272M11. )43
HOUSE TRAILER-21 ft., refrigerator,
bottle gas, oil heat. Call R. Malmberg,
9291, between 7-8 p.m. )45
FEBRUARY GRADUATES who sub-
scribe to Time now get the student
rate of $4.75 a year (instead of $6.00).
Not only this year but for the next 5
years. Phone Student Periodical Ag-
ency, 2-8242. ____)3_______
LIGHT-WEIGHT BICYCLES - Man's
and woman's, 3-speed gears, hand
brakes, baskets, lights. Practically
new. $40-both for $75. Call 9050. (42
CANARIES, Parakeets & Tropical Birds,
Bird supplies and cages. Mrs. Ruffins,
562 S. 7th. Phone 5330.)2
~ INVENTORY SALE
Nava "T" shirts, 45c; 100% woqi ath-
letic hose, 49c; B-is type ckets,
$8.88; all wool flannel pants, $6.49;
plastic raincoats, $2.49. Sam's Store,
122 E. Washington. )6

ICCLASSIFIEDADVERTISING L _AFEDAD ER TG

Read and Use The Michigan Daily Classifieds

TODAY

MICHIGAN

FOUR DAYS ONLY
Sunday
through Wednesday

The "Three Strangers" by
Thomas Hardy, the first of four
television shows to be 'produced
by the speech department, will be
telecast at 3 p.m. today by WWJ-
TV.
The story which takes place at
a christening in rural England
has been adapted by Robert C.
Hauke, Grad., for the dramatic
presentation.
A stormy night, three mysteri-
ous strangers and a hunt for an
escapee from the hangman's noose
combine with the local color of
English sheepherders to produce a
story of suspense and dramatic
appeal.
PROF. GARNET H. Garrison,
director of the radio division of
the speech department has direct-
ed the rehearsals on campus.
Yesterday direction was taken
over by Walt Koste of the WWJ-
TV when the cast went to the
Detroit studios for rehearsal.
Koste will direct the show before
the television cameras.
In the cast are Nafe Katter,
Marycatherine McCarty, Marilyn
Begole, Duane Gotschall, Betty
Lou Robinson, Allan Balter, Frank
Bouwsma, Bill MacKenzie, Hazen
Schumacher, Don Hall and Doug-
las Sinn.
* * *
OTHER DRAMAS in the series,
"On Camera," will be given in
March, April and May.
The speech department's An-
Church-School
GroupT eet
The Michigan- Association of
Church-Related Colleges will meet
at the University Tuesday.
Dean Hayward Keniston of the
literary college will explain the
new literary college curriculum at
the opening session Tuesday morn-
ing.
W. W. Whitehouse, of Albion
College, will discuss "The Prepara-
tion of College Teachers" at the
same session.
President Alexander G. Ruth-
ven will preside at a luncheon at
12:15 p.m. in the Union, at
which Provost James P. Adams
will speak on "Education -
Moral and Spiritual Values."
General topic for the afternoon
session will be college education
for the pre-professional student.
Discussion leaders will be Dean
E. B. Stason of the law school,
Dean A. C. Furstenberg of the
medical school and Dean R. W.
Bunting of the dentistry school.
Hyina Getes Post
Prof. Albert Hyma, of the his-
tory department, has been select-
ed department editor for the New
Schaff-Herzog Encyclopedia of
Religious Knowledge.

gell Hall studios on the fourth
floor will be open from 2:30 un-
til 4 p.m. for those who wish to
see the show and have no tele-
vision set.
Students should enter the north
door below the front stairs.
Europe Needs
Power -- Stowe
Unless the United States is ready
to buy European products worth
at least two billion dollars, after
Marshall plan aid runs out, all
economic efforts to save Europe
will come to naught, Leland Stowe,
emminent foreign correspondent,
,said yesterday.
"If we don't give the western
nations dollars with which to buy
America's products, we are going
to have to let them earn the dol-
lars they need," Stowe commented.
* 4* '.
"AMERICAN'S DO NOT yet rea-
lize that Europe's prosperity is es-
sential to ours - we need their
markets as badly as they need
our products."
Of course, he asserted, enah-
ling Europe to compete in U.S.
markets, would entail lowering
our tariff barriers, a job which
Congress will not readily under-
take.
"If America wanted to act in the
Formosan situation," Stowe com-
mented, "it should have done so
6 months or a year ago, when the
Nationalists were still on the
mainland.
"Now," he continued, "we
have nothing to gain but the ill-
will of the Asiatic peoples.
"We would be supporting a thor-
oughly inefficient and degraded
general, who has not the support
of his own troops, and who has
even slaughtered some of his
peaceful Formosan subjects."

ADULTS 35c ALL DAY
CONTINUOUS AT 1:30 P.M.
Today and Monday
- Only -

I
}
i
7

Continuous from 1 P.M.

.:w

ON A RAMPAGE
IN
1COLUM'.BIA PICTURE "

r.

- Plus -
rtSIT
Starting Tuesday
"MY FRIEND IRMA"
and
"THE DEVIL'S
HENCHMAN"

IC
a4,
4
I ,I
},
It
7,
4.'
4.
1.
s
1
,

for longer,
louder laughter
and happier songs
and dances... you can't

THERE'LL BE LAUGHTER FROM THE RAFTERS!

... as the general with
of beautiful babes!

4

-----

STARTS TODAY
thru Wednesday
AirA 2i T~ " "T''Q> TT"" ^-

No. Main - Opp. Courthouse MAT 30c.NIG:
ALLAN } Fall Guy /

±1±0 o& SUN. '40c

i

WALT
BARBARA BATES -"EL

with
ER SLEZAK
LSA LANCHES

Vy
Yo~ /Ff, &(1i
ytyo NEVfl,.s.

Extra
"HOME TWEET HOME"
A Merrie Melody Cartoon

Shows at 1, 3, 5, 7 and 9 P.M.
SOON "THE HEIRESS"

Il/i .. .4.
Ill r

FAMILY
STYLE
DINNERS

' 1'

6

AS

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

A

i

Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the Office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 2552
Administration Building, by 3:00 p.m.
en the day preceding publication
(11:00 a.m. Saturdays).
SUNDAY, JANUARY 15, 1950
VOL. LX., No. 81
Notices
Recommendations for Depart-
mental Honors: Teaching depart-
ments wishing to recommend ten-
tative February graduates from
the College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts, and the School of
Education for departmental hon-
ors should recommend such stu-
dents in a letter sent to the Reg-
(Continued on Page 4)
Enjoy our
Roast Turkey

SPECIAL STUDENT SNACKS
9 P.M. 'Til Closing
LIBERTY FISH & CHIPS
301 East Liberty

At

ENDING
TODAY
All Seats 50c

ORPHEUM
Home of Cinema Triumphs

#OT-8IOODED ADV(YNThVS
W+O LOVED AS FURIOUSLY ASANY WOIVJ,
AND FORGOT AS CR UELLY-AS ANY MAN
MA R IA CA S ARE S

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