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November 06, 1951 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-11-06

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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER, 61 1951

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1951 PAGE FIVE

ELIZABETHAN THEATRE:
Arts Club Stage To Set for 'Knight'

Hero 'Helsbeth' Returned
After Stockwell Appeal

By DONNA HENDLEMAN
A n n Arbor's theatre-in-the-
round will be squared off Friday
for a three week period when the
Arts Theatre Club presents the
Beaumont and Fletcher comedy,
"The Knight of the Burning Pes-
tle."
In keeping with the tradition
of Elizabethan staging, the actors
will play on a three-sided "inner
stage" which will be patterned
after the Globe Theatre on Strat-
ford-on-Avon.
ALTHOUGH the stage will be
.U' Orchestra
Gives Annual
oncert Today
The 17th and 18th century per-
iod in string music will be explored
as the University String Orchestra,
*onder the directoon of Prof. Gilbert
Ross of the music school, presents
its annual concert at 8:30 p.m. to-
day in Lydia Mendelssohn The-
atre.
The concert will open with "Pre-
Jude Pastoral and Dances" by Han-
del. It will continue with "Con-
certo in B Flat Major" by Vivaldi;
"Symphonia in E Minor No. 10,"
by Manfredini; and "Symphonia
in C Major, No. 3" by C. P. E. Bach.
The program also will include
"Toccata per L'Elevatione" by
Frescobaldi; and "Concerto Gross
in G Minor, Op. 11," by Sammar-
tini.
Founded during the war, the or-
chestra gives a concert every No-
vember. At present it is composed
of 23 members, all of whom were
chosen by Prof. Ross to play for
this concert. -
T h e orchestra traditionally
plays works of the 17th and 18th
centuries, many of which have to
be copied from their original
manuscripts for the performances.
This period in musical develop-
ment is largely unexplored, Prof.
Ross said.
The concert will be open to the
public free of charge.

partly enclosed,
play will spread
tators' section.

the action of the
out into the spec-

A bawdy, rollicking vehicle
about some traveling players
giving a performance and some
self-styled theatre critics, the
troubadours will be continuous-
What's Up
In the Dorms
(Any items of interest concerning
any dormitory, cooperative or league
house may be submitted to Harriet
Tepperman at the Daily, 2-3241, or
at 447 Mosher Hall, 3-1561.)
A coed student workshop,
planned to help show dorm resi-
dents how student government
within the residence halls can be
improved has been announced by
Remo Boila, '52, president of the
Joint Dorm Presidents Council.
The workshop, to be held Nov.
16 and 17, will be attended by the
athletic, academic, social and pub-
licity chairmen of each dorm, as
wel as by the presidents. Faculty,
and student guest speakers will
lead the discussions on dorm poli-
cies and student administration.
EARL ALDER, '52, emerged vic-
torious recently as winner of a
hotly contested election for the
men's representative to the Board
of Governors of the Residence
Halls.
ON THE LIGHTER side of dorm
affairs, a running nocturnal feud
betweenthe Lawyers' Club resi-
dents and Martha Cook women
has sputtered to an uneasy quiet
after several weeks of noisy inter-
dorm razzing.
The men of the bar claimed
their raucous behavior was influ-
enced by noise from the Cook
quarters, but the women have
countered their charges with sini-
lar counter blasts.
As for the current silence, no of-
ficial truce has been announced.
Cook women have speculated the
Lawyers are saving their social en-
ergies for post mid-semester days.

ly interrupted by "members of
the audience."
The -hecklers, a citizen and his
wife, not only have their own ideas
on how to present a drama but
have come to the performance
equipped with their own acting
protege. This is theKnight of
the title, who is spasmodically pre-
senting his own interpretation of
how to act.
IN SPITE of this seventeenth
century kibitzing, the actors of
the troupe gallantly proceed to en-
act the tale of a lovely maiden
and her two lovers, a typical
hero" and a "rich fool" type br y.
A devilish father complicates the
ardorous shenanigans of the three
concerned.
Student artists will1figure in 11l
three phases of the production.
Ed Chudacoff, grad., has com-
posed background music for the
play. Costumes have been de-
signed by Neal Oppenheim, '52A.
Student actor wil ladd to the usual
thespian list of the Arts Theatre
Club troupe.
Parent Group
Will Convene
At University
A series of discussions and
speeches will mark the twenty-
second annual meeting of the Par-
ent Education Institute which will
be held here tomorrow and Thurs-
day.
Registration for the Institute
will begin at 8:30 a.m. tomorrow in
the Rackham Building.
Prof. Willard C. Olson, of the
education school, will speak on
"Social Relations in Adolescence"
at a class in parent education at
9 a.m. in the Rackham Amphi-
theatre.
"America's faith in Public Edu-
cation" will be the topic of a
speech by Dean James B. Edmon-
son of the School of Education at
a general assembly at 10 a.m. in
the Rackham Lecture Hall.
At the second general assembly
at 1:30 p.m. Prof. Stanley E. Di-
mond, also of the education school,
will discuss "Developing Good Citi-
zens."
Meeting Will
Hear Hatcher
An address by President Harlan
H. Hatcher today will highlight
the University's twenty-third an-
nual Principal-Freshman and Ju-
nior College Conference.
The speech will be given follow-
ing interviews between 300 high
school principals and junior col-
lege deans and graduates of their
institutions now attending the
University.
Established in 1927 by Registrar
Ira Smith, the program now ex-
tends invitations to all high
schools and junior colleges in the
state as well as many outstate
schools.
By use of such a conference, the
University gives students the op-
portunity to confide academic and
personal problems early in their
academic year. In addition, the
visiting principals, teachers and
deans can secure first-hand infor-
mation orientated to help them
prepare future University students.
(Advertisement)
Personal Christmas
Cards at Follett's
The 25 outstanding lines at Fol-
lett's, State St. at N. University,
has caused quite a stir among the
early shoppers. The quality of the
selection is at its finest. Students
particularly should order them
now.

i

By GAYLE GREENE
A skirt, a sweatshirt and a foot-
bal helmet were returned to their
Stockwell Hall owners as mysteri-
ously as they disappeared, in the
theft of Helsbeth, dummy hero of
the dorm's Homecoming display.
An appeal had been made in
last week's Daily for the return of
the dummy, stolen from the porch
the Saturday of the Hom-coming
game. The figure has been garbed
[WAA Notices
Volleyball--The schedule wur the
games this week is as follows:
Tuesday at 5:10 p.m.--Collegiate
Sorosis II vs. Kleinstuck I; Martha
Cook II vs. Newberry IV; at 7:15
p.m.-Alpha Delta Pi vs. Palmer I;
Delta Delta Delta III vs. Alpha
Phi I; at 8 p.m.-Collegiate Soro-
sis I vs. Alpha Omicron Pi II.
Wednesday at 5:10 p.m.-Cheev-
r I vs. Gamma Phi Beta I; Kappa"
Alpha Theta I vs. Alpha Gamma
Delta III; at 7:15 p.m.-Alpha
Gamma Delta I vs. Chi Omega II;
Alpha Chi Omega I vs. winner of
Martha Cook II vs. Newberry IV
game.
Thursday at 5:10 p.m.-Pi Beta
Phi I vs. Mosher II; Angell II vs.
winner of Couzens II vs. Newberry
II game; at 7:15 p.m.-Kappa
Kappa GammaII vs. Martha Cook
I; Delta Delta Delta II vs. Kappa
Kappa Gamma III; at 8 p.m.-
Alpha Phi II vs. winner of Mosher
I vs. Stockwell VII game; Alpha
Omicron Pi I vs. winner of Kappa
Delta I vs. Kappa Alpha Theta II
game.
Ballet Club-Members will meet
at 7 p.m. today in Barbour Gym
Dance Studio.
Bowling Club - Beginning this
week, members of the FAA Bowl-
ing Club will observe the following
schedule for this semester's prac-
tices:
Mondays at 4 p.m.-Ellen Bird,
Bonnie Schweitzer, Janet Gilger,
Joan Randolph, Carol Gutentac,
Pat Kreuser, Mary Jane Boesch,
Norma Champagne.
Tuesdays at 3:30 p.m. -- Nancy
Brewer, Mary Elizabeth New Ion,
Mary Muller, Janet Oberg, Rose-
mary Clifton, Jean Knibbe, Janet
Spieth, Sylvia Diederich; at 7 p m.
--Ginny Kern, Charlotte Charles,
Beri Miench, Eva Jean Harris,
Bernice Glasner, Sally Procak,
Patt McGuigan, Marilyn Pefferly,
Ann Hillyard, Joy Langford.
Wednesdays at 4 p.m. -- Joyce
Mersereau, Pat Mann, Shirley
Eddy, Lorraine Corbett, Pat Wil-
liams, Vera Ritter, Madora Kalt-
enbach.

in the skirt of one resident, an-
other's sweatshirt and a third's
"gay deceivers."
*
A SPECIAL delivery letter fro gm
Salt Lake City, Utah, offered the
first clue to the three distraught
coeds.
"Don't bother to drag the Hu-
ron," the letter said. "That
dummy is out here with me and
we eloped."
The letter, signed by Eman Nep
(pen name, spelled backwards)
went on to explain:
"My girl and I were going to
elope last Saturday night. When
I got to Stockwell she was stand-
ing there in a yellow sweatshirt.
She seemed kind of quiet, but I
bundled her into the car, crossed
Lake Michigan and was well into
the West before I found out that
the dummy wasn't my girl."
* * *
NEP INVESTIGATED and found
that the woman with whom he
had eloped was composed of lum-
ber, chicken wire, paper, two
sponges and a Halloween mask.
Finding this an unsatisfactory
substitute he offered to return
the clothes the dummy was
wearing in exchange for his girl,
enclosing a clothes label from
the shirt as proof of his claim.
The mystery of "who is Eman
Nep?" was still unsolved when the
clothes were brought to the direc-
tor's affice by one of Stockwell's
residents who refused to devulge
the identity of her supplier.
Reports, however, point with
suspicion to members of Phi Sigma
Kappa fraternity who were seen
dancing with the dummy at their
Homecoming dance.
King Cole Show
TicketsAvailable
Tickets for the Duke Ellington,
Sarah Vaughan, and Nat "King"
Cole show November 15 are on sale
at the Hill Auditorium box office.
There will be two shows at 7
and 9:30 p.m. with proceeds going
for scholarships and aid for Uni-
versity students. Tickets are priced
at $2.40, $1.80 and $1.20.
DR. FRANK RYBA
OPTOMETRIST
... eye examinations
...glasses
238 Nickels Arcade
Phone 2-8869

CONSTRUCTION CREW-Four trustees of the Kresge Foundation beamed yesterday upon the freshly
laid cornerstone of the $3,000,000 Kresge Medical Research Building now under construction just west
of University Hospital. The trustees off the foundation, which provided the money, are, left to right:
Amos F. Gregory, secretary; Stanley S. Kresge, son of the foundation's founder; Howard Baldwin,
vice-president; and Paul Voorhies, president.
*
TOS e ME U L Ow Rer tSO-l-Ls a"i
f--------- -- ---

Cornerstone ceremonies for the{
new $3,000,000 Kresge Medical Re-
search Building going up just west
of University Hospital took place
yesterday.
The event marked another step
in the Medical School's long-range
program of consolidation and ex-

Kresge Foundation were also
present to participate in the
ceremonies. They were Paul
Voorhies, president of the foun-
dation; Amos F. Gregory, the
secretary; and Howard Baldwin,
a vice-president.

w U

Y6~ Tine Pf
FORTN ITE'S
"BELLS and BOWS"
Noyember 8
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre

pansion, which will eventually University President H a r 1 a n
bring all facilities closer to the Hatcher, who presided over the
hospital. ceremony, thanked the Kresge
** * Foundation for the "generous gift"
TROWEL WIELDER for the ac- which has made the building pos-
tual cornerstone laying was Stan- sible.
ley S. Kresge, a trustee of the Also pleased was Dr. A., C. Fur-
Kresge Foundation and son of itsI stenberg, dean of the Medical
founder, Sebastian S. Kresge. School, who declared, "Where
Three other trustees of the there is no research there is no
progress."

r.rrf l

Union Plans
'Theatre Trip
The Union's second theatre trip
of the semester will give opera en-
thusiasts an opportunity to see
the New York Opera Company
production of "Aida" Nov. 13 in
Detroit.
Tickets are priced at $3.90 which
includes a reserved seat and bus
transportation both ways. They
will be on sale between 3 and 5
p.m., today through Friday in the
Uion lobby ticket booth.
The bus will leave for Detroit
from the front of the Union at
6:45 p.m.
British Pro fessor
To Speak Today
Prof. H. J. Emeleus, Inorganic
Chemistry lecturer at Cambridge
University, will speak on "Organ-
ometallic Compounds Containing
Fluorcarbon Radicals," at 4:15
p.m. today in Rm. 1300, Chemistry
Bldg.
Visitors are welcome.

, , ,*
ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN, re-
tired president of the University,
declared construction of the build-
ing would mark a "milestone in the
history of the Medical School and
of the University" and that it
would be a "monument to the in-
terest of the Kresge Foundation in
human welfare."
During a luncheon in the
Michigan Union following the
ceremonies Baldwin expressed
regret that "we are living in a
'Peace' Broadcast
"Is Pacifism A Way to Peace'?"
will be discussed on the Religion
in Life radio broadcasts series at
5:15 p.m. today over WUOM.
The discussion wil center around
the practicality of pacifism. Carol i
Hield, grad., will moderate. a
The program is sponsored byl
Lane Hall.

world that has lagged so far be-
hind the ability of learning how
to get along with each other,"
and added his hopes that the
new research building will do
something to benefit humanity.
Kresge also spoke, and delivered
greetings from his father.
Future Medical School construc-
tion projects will include an ex-
ceptionally large basic science lab-
oratories, which will be northwest
of the hospital, and a pediatrics
hospital, to be located just east of
the hospital.
Two Dramas
To BeHeard
Speech department radio has
two s t u d e n t written dramas
planned for this week's schedule.
First on the list will be the An-
gell Hall Playhouse Production en-
titled "Illusion" by University
student Charlotte Cohen. Slated
to be heard at 8 p.m., today, the
show will be heard over WHRV
and WUOM, directed by Lou Pol-
lock, '52.
Students enrolled in speech de-
partment radio classes will appear
in the cast as two disillusioned
daughters who find their father
in love with a young girl.
The Radio Workshop Drama
program this week will feature
"Ro Roy," the story of a young
boy's dream. Written by Anne
Grainger, the script will be direct-
ed by Dick Reed, '52, and will be

for
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A way, there is never any obligation.
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