THlE MICHIGEAN D ATT.V
SUNDAY. FEBRUARY 25. 1951
I rr Is i 1 ~1.I1 t.~
RTTNDAY.. 1!JL LiV TTAItY 2 l OW
Duo To Play
Beethoven's "Ten Sonatas for
Violin and Piano" which comprise
that artist's entire output of such
works will be presented in a series
of three recitals beginning at 8:30
p.m. Tuesday in Rackham Lecture
Prof. Gilbert Ross, violinist and
Prof. Emeritus Mabel Rhead Field,
pianist, will perform the sonatas,
which are rarely presented en-
Neither instrument . is subor-
dinated to the other in these sona-
tas which roughly fall into the
so-called middle period of Beetho-
Included on the program for
* Tuesday will be: "Sonata in D
major, Op. 12, No. 1," composed
In 1798 and dedicated to F. A.
Saliei; "Sonata in G major, Op.
96," composed in 1810-1811 and
dedicated to the Archduke Ru-
dolph; and "Sonata in C minor,
Op. 30, No. 2," composed in 1802
and dedicated to Alexander I, Em-
peror of Russia.:
The second and third recitals
DSO WHAT?' DAD SAYS:
Surprised Mother Has
BALTIMORE - (P) -- Mrs. Ed-
ward Pappas, looking forward to
twins next month, gave birth to
quadruplets yesterday. And all she
could say was, "ooooh, three rooms
and a bath.
Pappa Pappas, a slight but
rugged-looking pipe fitter, was ob-
In 'U' Foreign
Seven hundred and twenty-
eight foreign students from 71
areas are enrolled this semester at
the University, as compared with
743 students from 67 countries at
this time last year.
The decrease was caused par-
tially by the lack of new stu-
dents from China and India, ac-
cording to Robert B. Klinger, as-
sistant counselor at the Inter-
Chinese students are unable
to come because of the politi-
cal situation, and Indian stu-
dents are faced with a dollar
shortage which keeps them
from financing their education
here, Klinger explained.
Another noticeable loss has
been in the enrollment of Ger-
man students. One of two United
States Army re-orientation pro-
grams for German students has
been dropped this year.
Despite its decrease in repre-
sentation, China still leads the
foreign enrollment with 137
students. Canada is second with
135, and India ranks third with
There are forty Japanese stu-
dents, 28 from Colombia and Iraq
each, 21 from the Philippines, 15
from Turkey, 15 from Germany,
12 from Iran and Greece, 11 from
Venezuela and Brazil and ten
viously a bit unsettled, but he was
trying to take it in stride.
* *. *
"SO WHAT? We wanted some
kids, so now we got 'em."
They were their first.
The hospital said both the
mother and the babies-two boys
and two girls-were "fine." They
were placed in incubators imme-
diately after delivery, more as
precaution than necessity.
THE PARENTS live in an up-
stairs apartment-three rooms and
a bath. Pappas said he had
planned to move to a new home,
"but it's no bigger."
"I don't know what we'll do
now. We've got a little time yet
to make those sort of plans," he
Their landlady, Mrs. John An-
derson, just couldn't get over it.
"When I saw them (the babies)
keep coming out of the delivery
room," she said, "I wanted to run
in and tell her, I don't mind baby-
sitting for one or two, but let's
knock this off'."
Will Be Held.
Tryouts for parts in two Inter
Arts Union one-act plays will be
held at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow and
Tuesday in the League.
The plays will be presented as
part of the Student Art Festival
here March 23, 24 and 25. Both are
former Hopwood winners and re-
quire a total cast of 37, including
members of each racial strain.
"What's Holding Us Back?" by
Saul Gottlieb, '52, and "War Sky"
by Bob "Rosenberg, '54, are the
scripts to be produced.
Poetry contributions to be read
and discussed as part of the Festi-
val may be turned in to Prof. Mar-
vin Felheim in Rm. 2213 Angell
Hall before March 13.
Lime yellow plcot straw spring
bonnet inspired by Chinese ar-
chitecture is from Gilbert Orcel's
Paris collection. Severity is soft-
ened by upward curves and dia-'
mond and platinum rose clippedj
to brim's center.
will be given at 8:34. p.m. Friday
and the following Tuesday in
Rackham Lecture Hall.
Void of Nags
Though hitching posts still dot
many front lawns in Ann Arbor,
the city seems to be a horseless
Checking on a report from
Lansing that the state's horse
population is at an all-time low,
a survey of the Ann Arbor's
Health Departmnt, veterinarians
and streetcleaners failed to pro-
duce even a trace of Ole Dobbin.
A local dairy was the ,ast con-
cern to keep horses within the
city limits. It used 10 horses for
milk delivery until 1947 when the
barn burned down.
A veterinarian said that though
he "knew of no law prohibiting
the stabling of horses in the city
even the Ann Arbor junk dealers
Discussion o f technological
problems of the national emer-
gency will be held at a Sigma Rho
Tau smoker at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday
in the Uniof.
Students of engineering, archi-
tecture and technology may at-
ON THE D I S T A F F S I'D E_-Mrs. WendellWillkie
(left) and Mrs. Thomas E. Dewey, whose husbands were both
unsuccessful as Republican candidates for the Presidency, chat at
National Republican Club Lincoln Day dinner in New York.
16TH CENTURY CUSTOM -Members of Con-
fraternity of Sacconiwear sackcloth garments in Lenten ceremony
in Rome. Confraternity is composed largely of Rome's leading
families and sackcloth tradition dates back to 16th century."
TheatreGroup Set To Open
"Our seats have arrived., and'
we'll definitely open on Tuesday,"
Dana Elcar, president of the Arts
Theatre Club said triumphantly
The club is the group which
is presenting a twelve-week sea-
son of theatre-in-the-round in
a converted dance studio at
2091/2 E. Washington.
Originally the group had plan-
ned to open with its first bill of
Jean Paul Sartre's "The Respect-
able Prostitute" and Noel Cow-
ard's "Red Peppers" last Tuesday,
but the new .theatre's seats got
tied up in the railroad strike and
didn't arrive in time.
But, Elcar reported happily,
the seats finally got to Ann Ar-
bor Friday night and will be in-
Membership in the Club, which
permits a person's attending the
six programs planned by the
group, costs $6, Elcar said. Mem-
berships can be bought by send-
ing a mail order to the theatre at
209/z E. Washington or by calling
LVLNIN4 L ~bLMDLG
-A luxurious collar of white
fox trims the jacket of this white
silk faille dinner suit by Anthony
Blotta. The jacket curves over
the hips. Under the jacket is a
square-necked formal dress with
a slim, peg-topped long skirt.
S T EEL HEAD -,Steven
J. L. Handle, Scottish, industrial-
ist, heads British Iron and Steel
Corporation, government hold-
Ing company established to con.,
trol steel production. Socializa-
tiop of steel industry- was-put
uto -effect re~engiy,
A SIGHT FOR FIS H E Y E S -_Diver Frank McCallumdrives a Jeep in 14 feet of water
in oceanarium at Marineland, Fla., during successful test before Army observers. Willys-Overland
engineers say jeeps for armed forces operate under water due to complete waterproofing of eugine
and electrical system plus extensions which put air intake and exhaust above water.,
Life's a 12-month's cruise in one of our
outstanding Nat Gaynes suits .. , crisp.-
tailored in an amazing rayon suiting that
tailors and wears like fine worsted . .
withstands wrinkles like a tennis ball.
Sketched, just one from a collection of
many styles, in red, dark green, navy,
blue, cork. Misses sizes.
S P R I N G COAT-Brief
coat in gold "Karrana" has in-
verted tuck, circling the shoul-
ders, dipping at front and over
arms. The fastening is two large
R E F U C E E._-Priest, refugee
from' Tibet, riitgs sacred bell
(left hand), sounds equally sa-
cred drum (right hand) to at-
tract attention as he begs for
"food on Delhi, India, streets.
V. S. A R M Y B A G P I P E R S - The Sixth Army Pipe Band, an experimental project,
gives out in full "voice" against a background of old Fort Point and San Francisco's Golden Gate
Bridge. This is the second such organization in recent years within the United States Army.
? ,'rs..' trb.::,..:s:.a":ch ..... .1."...'flrr.4f :. r 8898B894G&;act6...+.. ?h.:"r. .... r.r.. + '.+......,. r .......c _ _x .Yi}.r" ti;.:.": ..., , ..__ ___ .:+ ;..,r.. _.......