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November 05, 1950 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1950-11-05

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. a.d . aLA itKn

WWJ-TV's "Broadway Open
House" can be seen each weekday
evening at 11 p.m. when all sen-
sible people have turned Off their
But it is only after sensible peo-
ple go to bed that Jerry Lester
(the Tuesday, Thursday and Fri-
day man, and Morey Amsterdam
(the Monday and Wednesday
jokster) waken overtired watchers
and turn a dull night into a live-
ly one.
Case Clubs Will
Begin Arguments
Would-be legal minds will get

Lester is aided admirably by
an astute staff including Dagmar
who sits during most of the show
but whose beauty draws lots of'
attention, Ray Malone an untal-
ented dancer but a TV personal-
ity; the Mellowloarks, a spirited
quartet; and Dave Street, vocalist.
Lester holds his own with sing-
ing, spontaneous stunts, ad libs
and a rubber face.
The best thing in this humor of
spontaneous action is that techni-
cal imperfections are expected and
hence entertaining. It wouldn't be
"Broadway Open House" if you
didn't c a t c h the stagehands
changing the few props or have
someone caught without a clever

OFFICIAL GREETING-Col. John W. Egan (second from right), Deputy for Material of the Tenth
Air Force, is welcomed on his semi-official visit to the campus by Lt. Col. William L. Todd, (Second
from left), chairman of the University AFROTC. Mrs. Egan (right) and Mrs. Todd watch the two,
officers exchange greetings.
Of ficers Visit Local AFROTC Unit

What's Up
In the Dorms
(Any items of news interest from
any dorm, co-operative or League
house should be reported to4Alice
Mencher at the Daily, 23241, or
Martha Cook.)
Last spring plans for an alumni
association for Winchell House of
the West Quad began to be de-
veloped, and a newsletter was
sent out to all alumni who had
lived for a year or more in this
This fall, on' the Saturday of
Homecoming weekend, the inau-
gural meeting of the new organ-
ization was held for Winchell resi-
dents and visiting alumni.
An administrative committee
will be appointed by the board of
directors, a portion of which was
elected at the meeting. Eventually
to be composed of nine members,
the Board at present is Richard
Smalten, '50; Lawrence DeRidder,
An alumnus of the house and now
a resident advisor; and Irving
Wilbur, also analumnus.
Stockwell Hall was the scene
of a party Halloween night, at
which a group from Jordan pre-
sented their Fortnight. skit as
entertainment. The principle parts
in the skit, which was awarded
second place in the Fortnigrt
competition, were played by Dot-
ty Urban, Laura Kawecki, Sue
White, and Evelyn Challis.
The list of officers for this
year at Couzens Hall includes
Barbara. McCready, '51, president;
Ethel Morris, '52, vice-president;
Barbara Lockridge, '51, secretary-
treasurer; and Carolyn Still, '51,
social chairman.

String Orchestra To Offer
'Golden Era' Compositions

Music of the 17th and 18th cen-
turies will be presented by the
University String Orchestra in
their annual concert at 8:30 p.m.
tomorrow in Lydia Mendelssohn.
Conducted by Prof. Gilbert Ross
of the School of Music, the pro-
gram will include "Overture, Ay-
res and Dances" by Purcell; "Con-
certo Grosso in D major" by Ge-
miniani; "Concerto in D minor"
by Bach and the, "Divertimento in
B-flat major" by Mozart.
*~ * * .
THE GEMINIANI Concerto'will
have its first Ann Arbor perform-
ance with the arrangement based
on the original score published in
London in 1732.
The aim of the orchestra is
to play the rarely heard com-

positions ,of the what is often
called the "golden era of string
Long hours of research and ar-
ranging are spent in an effort to
duplicate the performances of
the period. The orchestra of 25-
12 violins four violas, four cellos,
two basses, two horns and a harp-
sichord is the same size as 17
and 18th century ensembles.
The University String Orches-
tra was founded in 1942 by Prof.
Ross when the lack of musicians
caused by the war forced the sus-
pension of the larger University
Orchestra. Members of the group
are advanced instrumental stu-
dents in the School of Music.
Tomorrow's concert will be
open to the public free of charge.

their first practical workouts to- answer.
morrow when the members of Morey Amsterdam is just as
Case Clubs of the Law School pre- funny as Lester but his comedy is
sent their assigned briefs, different. Amsterdam's is a less
A schedule of forthcoming cases slapstick art with a more intelli-j
is posted outside the clubs' office gent but nevertheless laughable'
on the second floor of Hutchins humor. His is often subtle satire
Hall. where Lester's is straight delivery
The proceedings of the 16 clubs but each is appealing.
are open to the public, according Jane Harvey and Andy Roberts
to Presiding Judge Lawrence J. aid Amsterdam with his programs
Fuller, '51L. audio appeal.

v -

Air Force personnel from vari-
ous sections of the country con-
verged on Ann Arbor yesterday
for a. semi-official visit to the
University Air, Force ROTC unit.
First to arrive yesterday morn-
ing was Col. John W. Egan, De-
puty for Material of the Tenth
Air 'Force. He was greeted at

North Hall by a guard of honor
composed of 10 University AF-
ROTC students.
* * *
THE LARGEST group in the
party were 12 navigation cadets
from Ellington Field, Texas. Ac-
companied by their instructors,
the cadets' trip to the campus
was on a routine flight..
While here, they attended na-
vigation classes and conferred
with students studying celes-
tial navigation. Weather per-
mitting, they will start on their
return trip of this training
flight this morning from Willow

Completing the delegation was
Lt. Col. Malcolm E. Norton from
the Air Training Command at
Scott Air Field, Illinois, who was
accompanied by a group of his
* * *
THE OFFICERS and cadets at-
tended Air Force ROTC classes,
conferred with students and in-
structors enrolled in celestial na-
vigation courses, and inspected
the University Air Force ROTC
setup as a whole.
The entire group also attended
the Michigan-Illinois game, and
highlighted their visit with a
group dinner at the Union.

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(Continued from Page 2)
tics, Library Science, Law, and
The New York State Civil Serv-
ice Commission announces exam-
inations for Public Administration
Internships and Junior Manage-
ment positions. Closing date for
filing application, Nov. 15. New
York residency) is required for allr
examinations. Application forms
are available at the Bureau of

University Community Center,
Willow Village: Sun., Nov. 5, Vil-
lage Church Fellowship (interde-
nominational) : 10:45 a.m., Church
Services, Rev. Levai. 4:30 p.m.,
Movies; Pot-luck supper.
Mon., Nov. 6, 8 p.m., Senior
Study Group; Water Color Class;
Modern Dance.
Tues., Nov. 7, 8 p.m., Bridge and
Canasta. 8:30 p.m., Wives' Club
Board Meeting.
Wed., Nov. 8, 8 p.m., Ceramics;
Great Books: Refreshment Com-
mittee Meeting; Fashion Show
Thurs., Nov. 9, 8 p.m., Ceramics;
Choir Practice.
Academic Notices
Preliminary Examinations in
English: Candidates for the Ph.D.
degree in English who expect to
take the preliminary examinations
this autumn are requested to
leave their names with Dr. Ogden,
3230 Angell Hall, at once. The ex-
aminations will be given as fol-
lows: English Literature to 1550,
November 21; English Literature,
1550-1750, November 25; English
Literature, 1750-1950, November
28; and American Literature, De-
cember 2. Both the Tuesday and
the Saturday examinations will be
given in the School of Business
Administration, Room 69, at 9 a.m.
Medical College Admission Test:
Morning Session, 8:45 a.m.,,Mon.,
Nov. 6, Rackham Lecture Hall.
The Afternoon session, 1:45 p.m.
Candidates must be present at
both sessions.
Engineering Freshmen: Inter-
views with your Mentor, concern-
{Continued on Page 4) _


G.I. Requisitions
Accepted on Supplies only
314 S. State . Ph. 7177
fountain pens repaired

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