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November 13, 1951 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-11-13

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1951

'Ruddigore'
Preview Set
For Diagonal
A zany bit of old England will
prance across the diag at noon
today when some of the principals
of "Ruddigore" show their colors
in a pre-performance escapade.
The exact nature of their ap-
pearance is still a secret, but leaks
from the Gilbert and Sullivan So-
ciety rehearsal rooms indicate
that the preview will be both loud
and colorful.
"RUDIGORE" is slated to open
tomorrow intheLydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre and w ill play
through Saturday. Subtitled, "The
Witches Curse," the operetta takes
a satiric dig at melodrama and is
well stocked with odd characters
who waver between heroism and
villainy.
Lois Wasserman, '54, will take
the part of the sweet, young
heroine. She has two suitors,
harassed Robin Oakapple, Dave
Murray, '53, and exciting Dick
Dauntless, a sailor with a rov-
ing eye, who is portrayed by
Frank Poretta, '52SM.
Others in the cast include Car-
ole Anderson, '52, and Mary Jo
Pfotenhauer, Grad., as jilted spsn-
sters; Russ Christopher, '52SM, as
a serving man; Dave Tolan, '52L,
and director Jim Ueberhorst, '52L,
as the nobility of Ruddigore, and
Nan Bird, '55, and Fran Hanslov-
ski, '52SM, as featured members
of the chorus.
Price of the tickets, previously
reported as 90 cents and $1.20 has
been changed. They will now sell
for $1 and 75 cents, and can be
purchased at the theatre box if-
fice.
Traffic Drama
To Be Given
A documentary drama on the
traffic hazard problem will be the
theme for the Angell Hall Play-
house production this week, "Good
Drivers Go Unseen," to be heard
over WHRV and WUOM at 8:00
p.m. today.
Produced by the Speech Depart-
ment Radio, the script is in corre-
lation with the recent article in
Colliers magazine which compared
the fatalities in automobile acci-
dents and war. The survey came
up with the startling news that it
has only taken fifty years for one
million automobile accident
deaths, while it has taken 100
years for a similar total of deaths
in wartime.

Before The Tide Turned

-Daily-Jack Bergstrom
OUT OF REACH-Michigan's Don Peterson (46) eludes Cornell's Bill Kirk (24) for a 12 yard gain
and a first down early in Saturday's contest at It haca. In the end zone in the background are part
of the record 35,350 fans that jammed Schoellkopf Field. Michigan held a 7-0 lead at half-time,
but the Big Red roared back to win with three s econd half touchdowns.
JAZZ STARS TO SHINE:
VariLety Show T o BeuHed Thursday
* /

Tickets for the Nat "King" Cole,
Duke Ellington and Sarah
Vaughan show, to be presented at
7 and 9:15 p.m. Thursday at Hill
Auditorium, may be purchased
from 10 to 5 p.m. daily at the Hill
box office.
Proceeds from the musical will
be used by the sponsor, the Luville

B. Congor group of the Michigan performance in Boston. The na-
Alumnae Association, for scholar- tional tour will continue for ten
ships and other aids to University ,weeks.
students.
* * * Star performers of the evening
TITLED THE "Greatest Show will be Nat "King" Cole and his
of 1951," the act took more than quartet and Duke Ellington and
a year to arrange. It began tour- his orchestra in addition to the
-ai -- hfr,,nr - "Magic Voice" of Sarah Vaughan.

Time Now
Ripe To See
Counselors
Students will have an opportun-
ity to see their counselors without
one eye on their election card and
another on the clock during the
next two weeks.
Throughout this period, accord-
ing to Dean James H. Robertson
of the literary college, students
have the best chance to have a
long talk with their counselors
about their programs and future
academic plans.
** *
"STUDENTS OFTEN complain
about the lack of counseling serv-
ice and the short time they have
to talk with their advisors, Dean
Robertson said. "Actually aca-
demic counselors and concentra-
tion advisors, are relatively free in
the middle of the semester, before
the rush for next semester's elec-
tions approval begins."
This situation is especially
true in the case of concentra-
tion advisors. At present, owing
to the slowdown, students will
have an opportunity to talk to
advisors from many depart-
ments.
Although a few literary college-
departments, such as astronomy,
are not represented on the Board
of Concentration Advisors, infor-
mation on counseling in these de-
partments can be obtained at the
advisors' office, Rm. 1006 Angell
Hall.
ACADEMIC counselors are bus-
iest at this time of the year with
freshmen, Dean Robertson pointed
out, but sophomores seeking ad-
vice can be easily worked into
the schedule. They can also talk
with concentration advisors during
the next few weeks, but election
approval will have to come from
the academic counselors.
Another counseling source stu-
dents can refer to is the library
of vocational information in the
Rackham Bldg. "Between going
to their counselor early and the
vocational library, students should
be able to obtain invaluable infor-
mation as to their future in col-
lege," Dean Robertson said.
For appointmentsostudents can
either call or go to Rm. 1210 Angell
Hall for academic counselors, or
Rm.1006 Angell Hall for concen-
tration advisors.
Botany lub
Reorganized
After several years of oblivion,
the Undergraduate Botany Club is
coming into its own.
Deciding that in its unrecog-
nized state the club was failing
to achieve its purpose, several
members of the organization have
decided tonrejuvenate it, write a
constitution and gain recognition
from the Dean's office.
FORMED TO "stimulate and
maintain an interest in botany
and allied natural sciences and
to promote fellowship among un-
dergraduate students," the club is
open to anyone in any undergrad-
uate school who shares its in-
terests.
President Stanley E. Smith,
'53, emphasizes that students do
not have to be members of the
organization to hear scheduled
speakers at club meetings.
Meetings are held every other

Wednesday night in the botany
seminar room in the Natural Sci-
ence Bldg. The next meeting will
take place at 7:30 p.m. the Wed-
nesday before Thanksgiving.
Faculty adviser to the group is
Prof. Elsada U. Clover of the bot-
any department,

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone 23-24-1
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M..
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .54 1.21 1.76
' 3 .63 1.60 2.65
4 .81 2.02 3.53
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline daily except
Saturday is 3 P.M. Saturdays,
11:30 A.M. for Sunday Issue.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST - Swiss made, circular watch
stainless steelbelt in front of Granada
Restaurant, State Street on Wednes-
day, 11:00 p.m. Finder please contact
Mr. Desai, Phone 8726. )47L
LOST-Woman's gold Cyma watch. Re-
ward. Phone Anne Stuart, 2-2547.
)46L
LOST-K&E slide rule, serial No. 528981.
Phone 2-8312. )45L
FOR SALE
HEADQUARTERS for Levis - Sam's
Store, 122 E. Washington St. Open 'til
6 p.m. )3
BABY PARAKEETS and canaries; young
male dog, half German Short hair
pointer. 562 S. Seventh St. 4
1949 FORD tudor -sedan, 8 cylinders,
excellent condition. Undersell dealers.
Call 2-8877. ) 28
BLACK WINTER Saks coat, interlined.
Like new. Original price $120, now
$65. Size 16. Pam Wagner, 2-3225. 68
MAGAZINES
Student-Faculty Rates
To Everyone, X'mas Specials
Student Per. 2-8242 (to 10 p.m.) )7
DON'T BE CAUGHT giftless for Xmas.
Go to Burr-Pats now. 1209 S. "U". )5
FLUTE-A-1 condition. Reasonably pric-
ed. Call 222 Adams, 2-4401. )69
TUX in fine condition, 37-40. Call
2-2330, Dick. )72
FORMAL size 16, aqua satin, never used.
Phone 7949. )71
HIGH-FIDELITY 3-speed record player
with spccial amplifier and 12-inch
bass reflex speaker. Very reasonable.
Call 3-0521, Ext. 444 after 7 p.m. )56
GRAFLEX CAMERA, Model 3A, with
special flash gun and roll film adapt-
ers, carryin gcase, meter, tripod, etc.
Priced for quick sale. Call 3-0521,
Ext. 444 after 7 p.m. )56
BABY PARAKEETS, singing canaries
and house plants. Mrs. Ruffins. 562
S. Seventh St. )4
FOR RENT
ATTRACTIVE four-room suite for 3-5
men. 1402 Hill. Cal after 5:30 p.m.
)1R
DESIRABLE ROOM for 1 to 2 women
wishing quiet home-like atmosphere.
Private bath, many privileges. Wash-
tenaw, near campus. Ph. 2-9308. )10F
ROOMS FOR RENT
STUDENT to share apartment with
Grad. students. Modern kitchen, gas
heat, continuous hot water. Student
landlord. Call 3-1791 before 10:30 a.m.
27R

BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPEWRITERS and Fountain Pens -
Sales, rentals, and service. M )rrill's,
314 S. State ut. )3B
WASHING-Finished work, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. )5B
TYPEWRITER Repair Service and Rent-
alseat Office Equipment Co. 215 E.
Liberty. ) 4B
EXPERT TYPING. Reasonable rates. 329
S. Main. Phone 3-4133 or 29092 eve-
nings. ) 8B
TYPING-Reasonable rates. Ph. 3-4040.
)16B
EXPERT TYPING - Reasonable rates.
Call 409W, Elizabeth Etter. )17B
"IF YOUR RADIO MOANS
When 'Der Bingle' groans
Give us a call,
We'll improve its tones."
Phone 2-8730
Rapid Radio Repair Service. )18B
PERSONAL
MODERN Beauty Shop - Special on
creme oil permanents-machine, ma-
chineless or cold wave, $5.00, shampoo
and set with cream rinse $1.00. Hair-
cut $1.00. Phone 8100. )13P
THE BEST in Diamond Engagement
and Wedding Rings at wholesale
prices. Ph. 2-1809 evenings. L. E.
Anger. )15P
HELP WANTED
MUST BE EXPERIENCED - Women's
better apparel and ready-to-wear. Ex-
cellent conditions, top earnings, steady
or part time. Hospitalization, paid
vacations. Reply Box 2, Mich. Daily
or phone S. Davis, Detroit, WA 8-9821.
)24H
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

HELP WANTED
SALESMAN-Experienced preferred, part
time for clothing, shoes. Apply in
person or by letter. Givehours, Do
not phone, Good pay. Open till 6 p.m.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )23H
WANTED-Boy to work for room. 1 hour
daily close to campus. Ph. 7379. 26H
WAITERS and fountain help. 3 to 4
evenings a week 9 to 12. Wolverine
Den, 1311 S. University. )27H
ROOM AND BOARD
YOU GOT INDIGESTION? Why not
eat right. Give 'er a go at 1617
Washtenaw, Tel. 5806. $1.55 day for
lunch and supper. "SECONDS TOO."
TRANSPORTATION
TWO PEOPLE would like ride to De-
trcit Wed., Nov. 14 for Opera. Call
Richard Darling, 9023. )9T
MISCELLANEOUS
IF STUDENT LEG. POWER you want
to promiote. get out to those ballot
boxes .and vote. )9M
CHRISTMAS
CARDS
Christmas Wrappings
Stationery Gift Boxes
Fountain Pens
TYPEWRITERS, Sales
Service, Rentals
MORRILL'S
S314.S. State St,Ph. 7177

ELI.'.'.~n

j

ing in bepuemoer from iTs originai

;.
,.

,

Stanley Quartet To Present
Concert Today at Rackham

The Stanley Quartet will pre-
sent the second concert of its
current series at 8:30 p.m. today
in the Rackham Lecture Hall with
Nelson Hauenstein, instructor in
woodwind instruments, playing
the flute part in the Mozart selec-
tion.
Mozart's Quartet in D major, K.
285, followed by Beethoven's Quar-
tet in F minor, Op. 95, will com-
pose the first half of the profiram.
After intermission, t h e string
group wil complete the concert
with Bela Bartok's QuartetNo.6.
GILBERT ROSS a n d Emil

Who Launders
Shirts Best

Kyer Model
Laundry

Raab, violinists, Robert
violist, and Oliver Edel,

Courte,
cellist,

115 W. Liberty St.
CHRISTMAS IDEAS

Old TimeCar Kits
Model Plane Kits
Model Railroad Kits
Model Boat Kits
Hobby Tools
Hobby Materials
COME IN

Fountain Pens
Typewriters
Bill Folds
Desk Accessories
Lamps
Filing Equipment
AND BROWSE

4-- --
make up the Quartet, which was
'founded in the fall of 1948. They
are all members of the faculty of
the string department of the mu-
sic school.
Customarily, the Quartet pre-
sents only two recitals each se-
mester but because Prof. Ross,'
head of the string department,
is going to Europe next semester,+
the group is giving three programs
this semester and none during
the spring term.
Named after Prof. Albert Stan-
ley, founder of the Choral Union,
the Quartet would like to famili-
arize its audiences with contem-
porary works, such as Bartok's
Sixth String Quartet in this pro-
gram. For this reason it is play-
ing the same contemporary selec-
tion in each of this series' con-
certs as it played in the summer
series.
The concert will be open to the
public without charge.
U/
Now Showing
NEVER
BEFORE SHOWN
The sweet "pill" that
X makes life bitter.
{ *f
-11
FORr
ADULTS
---Also
It's An Eye Opener
"GUILTY PARENTS"
- ENDS TONIGHT-
Richard Widmark in
"THE FROGMEN"
Plus
Mona Freeman
"DEAR BRAT"
Wednesday thru Sat.
Color
---by
~ Techni-
S1sgcolor

"King" Cole's trio of the past
originated eleven years ago when
the drummer of the originally
hired quartet for a Los Angeles
night club failed to appear.
"King" Cole was forced to fea-
ture the group as a threesome
and was soon on his way to
popularityson the stage, radio
and movies. With the addition
of a guitarist the group has fi-
nally reverted back to its orig-
inal size.
Duke Ellington's orchestra is'
also a favorite of jazz fans and
modern music lovers. During a
concert in Copenhagen in 1939,
some German youths attended the
Ellington concert despite the or-
der of Nazism that forbad the lis-
tening toAmerican jazz.Theyex-
plained to the leader that they
had invented plausible excuses to
leave Germany that they might
hear the concert.
THE "DUKE'S music is suppos-
edly an indication of the trends
of music for the next ten years.
Recognition for his orchestra has
not been swift but he has proven
himself the winner of many auth-
oritative orchestra polls in the
last few years.
Sarah Vaughan, currently be-
ing featured in a musical film,
has been dubbed the "Magic
Voice" by disc jockeys. The win-
ner of several polls to determine
the top female vocalist of the
nation, Miss Vaughan will take
her first trip abroad early next
year for a series of engagements
in'England and on the continent
following her current tour.
However the other entertainers
are also well known in musical
groups as stars in their own rights.
They include the comedy team
"Stump and Stumpy" which has
appeared on vaudeville stage
across the country.
Another team that has played
on vaudeville stages for many
years is Patterson and Jackson.
Timmy Rogers, a tunesmith and
"fast man with a quip" will also
be featured.

1

t-
121
More Days
IF YOU WISH TO SELECT YOUR
Personalized
Christmas Cards
At
Chester Roberts Gifts
LARGEST SELECTION IN ANN ARBOR
e ...s.an. s n.rn -rr roy awr w ~ rl~~~Yw nAr~YJiY~Y la1''.!L1!

{F; r
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(

J. Paul Sheedy* Switched to Wildroot Cream-Oil
Because He Flunked The Finger-Nail Test

11

2 DAYS
'TIL
RUDDIGORE
OPENS

L

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

1

Policy!

Shows at 1 - 3:36 - 6:12 - 8:50
Feature at 1 :31 - 4:07 - 6:43 - 9:21 P. M.

A

65e to 5 P.M., then 95c t
Today and Wednesday

I

c

POOR PAUL was eggzasperated because every chick on cam-
pus gave him the bird. They told him: "We're all cooped
up!" Then one day his roommate said: "The hens avoid
you beak-cause your hair's messy, you dumb cluck! I don't
know feather you've heard of Wildroot Cream-Oil or not,

I

p

III wwww I

INI

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