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December 02, 1951 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-12-02

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

X.

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1951

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE .THREE

THIHGA-AL

PAGE THREE

Sun Greets
Yule Season
(Continued from Page 1)
Koch set Dec. 15 as the deadline
for insuring domestic delivery in
time for Christmas. Mail to men
in the armed forces stationed over-
seas should already be on its way
now or there will be a slim chance
of promptness, he said.
* * *
WHEN THE jolly old man with
the whiskers arrives tomorrow, he
should have a pretty good idea of
what many of the community's
kids are expecting in front of the
Christmas tree on Dec. 25. Post
Office employes report an unus-
ually early torrent of requests
which they dutifully shoot to the
North Pole.
Stamps on the pleas for presents
range from the standard three-
center to crudely drawn pictures
of Jefferson with "3c" carefully
labeled on them.
One little girl, possessed of a
rare faith in Santa's omniscience,
merely said, "I want a doll" and
left off her name and address.

Thespian Likes Actor-Director Role

* * * *

-Daiy-Roger Reinke
ARTS THEATRE CLUB ACTOR-DIRECTOR, BOB LANNING

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JAMAS HOSE
OVES SCARVES

Campus
Calendar
Events Tomorrow
LECTURE-Dr. Kenneth Frank-
lin, professor of physiology at St.
Bartholomew's Hospital in Lon-
don, England, will speak on "The
Fetal Circulation and Cardiovas-
cular System and the Changes
That Occur at Birth" at 4:15 p.m.
in the Rackham Amphitheater.
* * *
Coming Events
CONFERENCE-The pre-medi-
cal society will hold a panel dis-
cussion on pre-medical education
at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in Kellogg
Auditorium.
Among the panel members will
be Assistant Dean James Robert-
son of the literary college and
Dean Gordon Scott of the Wayne
University medical school. The
meeting will be open to the pub-j
flic.
SRA DISCUSSION - The first
student-faculty home discussion
this year will be lead by Australian
and New Zealand students. Inter-
ested students will meet at 7:15
p.m. Tuesday in Lane Hall.
First Novy Award
Given to Student
The first Frederick G. Novy Fel-
lowship for research in bacterio-

By DONNA HENDLEMAN
An earnest young man with a
casual air, actor-director Bob Lan-
ning, of the Arts Theatre Club,
likes good theatre and good beer.
The theatre, of course, takes
precedent for this ruggedly hand-
some thespian, who is currently
directing the forthcoming produc-
tion of Gertrude Stein's "Yes is
for a Very Young Man."
* * *
SINCE HE joined the troupe in
September, Lanning has been seen
in two very different roles; as tor-
mented Andre in "The Sulky Fire"
and as Beaumont and Fletcher's
gay Mr. Merrythought in "The
Knight of the Burning Pestle."
"Serious roles are my favor-'
ites," he commented, "but I pre-
fer directing to acting altoge-
ther. It is, for me, a more ex-
hilarating type of creativity
than merely depicting one fig-
Lanning began his theatrical
career in high school, "where I
got the bug along with everyone
else."
HE PURSUED h i s interest
throughout his college career at
UCLA, and in 1941 took a job with
CBS in Hollywood, intent on
making a career in radio. "But I
found radio an exceedingly unsat-
isfactory medium," he smiled.
After a stint in the service,
Lanning attended the Royal
Academy in London, spent some
time with the New York Neigh-
borhood Playhouse, and then
became director of the New
York Touring Players, a group
which appears at small colleges
throughout the South.
Directly following the "Yes is
for a Very Young Man" run, Lan-
ning will go to New York to direct
a play for the Players. But he
plans to come back and settle
down after the players stint and
devote all his time to the Arts
Theatre Club.
For, Lanning feels, as a mem-
ber of the Club he is engaging in
"just about the most important
theatre venture in America today."
"American theatre is almost
void of companies which concen-
trate on really artistic outlets for
actors' talents," Lanning said. "If
theatre is to improve, ventures
like our Arts Club must not fail."
'Messiah' Here
Next Week-end
The annual Christmas perform-
ancesiof Handel's "Messiah" will
be given at 8:30 P.m. Saturday
(Dec. 8) and again at 2:30 p.m.
Sunday in Hill Auditorium.
Soloists singing with the Uni-
versity Choral Union and the Uni-
versity Musical Society Orchestra
will be Nancy Carr, soprano;
Eunice Alperts, contralto; David

11 - - it

Dentzer Opens Two Day
NSA Regional Conference

With a description by National!
Student Association president,
William Dentzer, of the ways the
association benefits students on
Study Gives
Bosses Hints
Four keys to being a good fore-
man are found in a study by the
University's Survey Research Cen-
ter.
High work output was found re-
lated to (1) the ability of the sup-
ervisor to lead his group, (2) the
supervisor's interest in the em-
ployees under him, (3) the em-
ployees' interest in their own
group and (4) the supervisor's
confidence that he has enough
authority to carry out his respon-
sibilities.
The 61-page report entitled
"Productivity, Supervision a n d
Morale Among Railroad Workers"
claims that "high productivity is
not something which a supervisor
attains accidentally . . . The suc-
cessful supervisor is successful be-
cause he has a different set of
attitudes toward his employees
and a different approach to people
and their motivation."

campus all over the country, the
NSA opened a two day Michigan
Regional Conference here yester-
day.
Dentzer pointed out that the
philosophy of NSA-that students,
faculty and administration should
work together for a common end-
is the basis for all student govern-
ment projects.
"THE THINGS in the minds of
men are what are important," he
said, "and it's up to the legisla-
tures to see that every person on
their campus benefits in some way
from their student government."
Dentzer also told of the neces-
sity of legislatures pooling ideas
if real progress is to be made. He
compared the legislature work-
ing alone to the monarchs in
history who failed because they
kept all authority within their
own families.
"Students' rights and opinions
are most effectively expressed
through a strong central body,"
he added, "and NSA is serving this
purpose.
Woodwind Concert
The University Woodwind Quin-
tet will give a concert at 8:30 p.m.
tomorrow in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre which will be open to the
public.

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ALEC WILDER: Grandma Moses Suite
MAHLER: Kindertotenlieder, Kathleen
Bruno Walter, conductor
CHRISTMAS HYMNS AND CAROLS:
Traditional Selections
GEORGE WETTLING'S JAZZ BAND:
Collier's Clambake, Indiana, etc.

Col. ML 2185 $4.00

Ferrier, contralto:
Col. ML 2187
Col. ML 2199
Col. CL 6189

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ARTHUR GODM-REY AND HIS FRIENDS:
Too Fat Polka, Heap Big Smoke, etc. Col. CL 6113
RACHMANINOFF: .Symphony No. 2 in E, Minor
Philadelphia Orchestra, Ormandy, cond. ML 4433
BEETHOVEN: Moonlight Sonata, Rudolf Serkin
BEETHOVEN: Sonata in E-Flat Major ML 4432
DICKENS: CHRISTMAS CAROL
Basil Rathbone and supporting cast
CHRISTMAS CAROLS: Traditional Selections performed
by the LYN MURRAY SINGERS ML 4081

$4.00
$4.00
$3.00
$3.00
$5.45
$5.45
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MUSIC OF VICTOR HERBERT:
Andre Kostelanetz ML

4430 $5.45

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