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March 26, 1952 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-03-26

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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 26, 1952

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

PULITZER PRIZE WINNER:
Sherwood Play Opens Tonight

By ALICE BOGDONOFF
"The whole play will be genu-
inely Finnish, from the spirit of
the people to the afternoon coffee
pot," claimed Prof. Hugh Norton
of the speech department,
Norton was speaking of the
speech departments' production of
Robert, Sherwood's "There Shall
Be No Night" which opens at 8
p.m. today in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theater and runs through Satur-
day.
THE PLAY, which won a Pulitz-
er Prize in 1941, centers around
the story of a Finnish scientist
who must send his son to fight
against the Russian invasion of
his homeland.
To insure a genuine Finnish
touch to the production, Norton,
the director, contacted Eino
y Kainlauri, of the architecture
school, who is not only Finnish
but who also served as a lieuten-
ant in the war which Sherwood
wrote about.
According to Norton, Kainlauri
tried to convey the actual feeling
of the Finns who fought, against
i the Russians and Germans in this
war to the cast.
TO HELP with realistic costum-
ing, the former lieutenant's uni-
form is to be used as a model for
the uniforms in the play.
Helping with other aspects of
the play, Kainlauri contributed
a book of Finnish folk music,
instructed the stage crew in con-
structing an accurate represen-
tation of a Finnish country
schoolroom, and showed them
how a Finnish Christmas tree
differs from an American
Christmas tree.
' With nothing but praise for the
play, the Finn said that "Sher-
wood has written a drama with
the most perfect knowledge of the
Finnish mood, temperament and
way of life."
Sherwood's play was chosen by
the speech department as part of
International Theatre Month des-
ignated by the UNESCO Council of
the United Nations.
The Finnish doctor will be
played by Nafe Katter, Grad. Oth-
ers in the cast are Betty Ellis,
Grad., William Hadley, '52 and
Marilyn MeWood, '53.
A special student rate for 50
cents is being offered for per-
formances today and tomorrow.
Regularly priced tickets are $1.20,
ninety and sixty cents. All tickets
may be purchased from 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m. daily at the Lydia Men-
delssohn box office.
IGLOO LOOK! .
White Spots
Mark New
Brick Walls
By. BOB JAFFE
Newly erected campus buildings
are turning into "igloos."
The eskimo architecture has
appeared during the winter
months on the East and South
Quadrangles and Business Admin-
istration Bldg. The igloo effect is
caused by the bricks on the walls
turning white.
IN PROFESSIONAL jargon,
this whitening is termed "efflor-
escence." According to Lynn W.
Fry, supervising architect of plant
service, the whiteness is probably
a result of the soluble salts within
the bricks or mortar.
These salts have been going
into solution because of the
damp weather. The salt solution
then gradually seeps to the sur-
face, resulting in the white ap-
pearance of the bricks. Fry

explained that at present the
best means of coping with the
A whiteness is to eliminate all
possible moisture from brick lay-
ing methods.
Students do not have to become
alarmed or reach for their parkas.
Fry said that the whiteness is a
seasonal condition, and that, with
the advent of warm, dry weather,
w the bricks will regain their normal
color.
Favor Student
Responsibility
(Continued from Page 1)
lutions were originally "held in
abeyance" after original pas-
sage when it was discovered the
Catholic club planned to secede
from SRA if they were passed.
When the Newman Club dele-
gates revealed their group had
had a change of plans-they would
stay with SRA, but would publicly
"disapprove" of any SRA state-
ment on the matter-the Council
stood by the tentative proposal.
The , rerid, nrnnv r 1.. -,i

-Daily-Bruce Knoll
OFF TO WAR-"Are you competent to go to war?" asks the Fin-
nish scientist, played by Nafe Katter, Grad. His wife, played by
Betty Ellis, Grad. stands by her son, Bill Hadley, '2, who is off
to defend his country against the Russian invasion.
Polonia Club to SerUv
Russian BorschtTonightI
Borscht-a controversial dish tional dish. But opposing factions
and the source of fierce ideologi- in Poland, Lithuania and even
cal squabbles between countries Germany staunchly claim it as
and peoples, will be served to stu- their own.

Campus
Calendar
Events Today
ARTS THEATER - The Arts
Theater Club will hold its regular
panel discussion session following
the 8 p.m. performance of Clif-
ford Odet's "Rocket to the Moon."
* * *
SPA-The Society for Peaceful
Alternatives will meet at 7:30 p.m.
in the Union to discuss future ac-
tion on the speakerse ban referen-
dum.
EDUCATION NOMINATIONS
Juniors and seniors in education
school will meet at 8 p.m. in
Rm. 2435 of University Elemen-
tary School for the nomination
of next year's senior class offi-
cers.
PURCHASING CONFERENCE-.
The second annual Municipal Pur-
chasing Conference will be held in
the Rackham Amphitheatre. The
conference is sponsored by the In-
stitute of Public Administration,
University Extension Service and
the Michigan Municipal League.
SL lMEETINGm - The Student
Legislature will meet at 7:30 p.m.
in dining room number one of the
West Quadrangle. Women legisla-
tors are requested to procure late
permission by vice-president Bob
Baker, '52.
INDUSTRIAL HEALTH -
"What's New for Fifty-two" will
be presented and discussed at a
conference in the School of Public
Health.
S * A
Conin" Events
BACH PERFORMANCE - In
observance of the Lenten season,
the University Choir will present
Bach's "St. Matthew Passion" at
8 p.m. Friday in Hill Auditorium.
An orchestra made up of music
students and Ann Arbor residents
and 30 state high school choirs
will participate in the perform-
ance. ,
OPEN HOUSE-An open house
for high school girls will be held
from 2 to 4 p.m. Sunday at the
University Hospital.
PHARMACY TRIP The annual
pharmacy school senior trip will-
feature a visit to the Upjohn Com-
pany plant in Kalamazoo from
Sunday through Tuesday, April 1.
* * *-
REAL ESTATE CLINIC -Real
estate brokers and salesmen from
all parts of Michigan will attend
the annual Real Estate Clinic on
April 8-9 in Rackham Lecture
Hall. The clinic will open at 10
a.m., and is intended to improve
sales techniques.

Kerby To Discuss Wall
Street JournalToday

JOURNALISM

-Daily-Bruce Knoll
INDEPENDENCE WEEK --
Dressed in the native Greek cos-
tume, Bill Vakalakis examines
the display in the International
Center marking Hellenic Inde-
pendence week set aside by Gov.
G. Mennen Williams this week
throughout the state. Today
Greek civic groups will place a
wreath on the statue of Deme-
trios Ypsilanti, leader of the
revolution in 1821.
SDA Hears
Government
Role Debate
The importance of a moderate
national economy was agreed upon
by Prof. Kenneth Boulding and
Prof. William Paton when they
discussed government's role in.
economic affairs before last night's
meeting of Students for Democrat-
ic Action.
Both stressed the need for a na-
tional economy tight enough to
stimulate productivity but not so
tight that it will bring about dis-
aster.
Prof. Boulding, of the economics
department, told the meeting that
it is the government's responsibili-
ty to prevent a recurrence of a
depression like that of the 1930's.
Referring to Government as an
apparatus for stabilizing our eco-
nomic system, Boulding compared
it to an engine which slows things
down when they are moving too
fast and speeds them up when they
are going too slowly.
Prof. Paton, of the Bus Ad
school, called the government a
"public policeman," which must be
kept in line. It has certain re-
sponsibilities such as the control
of monopolies, he asserted, but it
must not become a monopoly it-
self, for too much government
leads to paralysis, he said.
The question of equal distribu-
tion of wealth was also discussed.

"The Newspaper That Threw
Away the Rule Book" will be dis-
cussed by William F. Kerby, vice-
president of the Wall Street Jour-
nal, Barron's Magazine and the
Dow Jones News Service in the
seventh of the University Lectures
in Journalism at 3 p.m. today in
Rm. 1025 Angell Hall. Ii
A Magna Cum Laude graduate
of the University, Kerby has
handled the editorial direction of
the Wall Street Journal, and af-
filiated Dow Jones Services and
publications since his appointment
to the position of vice-president
and treasurer last year.
Since 1933 he has served succes-
sively as the Journal's news edi-
tor, assistant managing editor and
executive editor.
Beginning his career as a
journalist during summer vaca-
tions, Kerby worked as a police
reporter for the Washington
Daily News in 1926 and served
as a reporter for the Washing-
ton Bureau of the Wall Street
First Linguist
Club To Meet
An organizational meeting of
the Linguistic Club will be held at
7:30 pm. today in the West Con-
ference Room of the Rackham
Bldg.
Election of officers will be held,
with a member of the faculty act-
ing as president pro tempore and
a student as secretary. The meet-
ings will be held monthly and will
enable linguistics students to read
and discuss their research papers.
To conclude the first meeting,
Prof. Hans Kurath of the English
department will lead a discussion
on "Some Editorial Problems of
the Middle English Dictionary."
Tie Short-Cut
For Spring!
It's shaped, blended to your
facial features!!
Ladies--no appointments.
The Dascola Barbers
Liberty near State

Journal during the summers of
1928-29.
After graduating from the Uni-
versity the following year, he
joined the Washington staff of
the United Press, three years later
returning to the Wall Street Jour-
nal.
There will be an informal coffee
hour following the lectufe in the
Journalism Bldg.1

SERIES:

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Scripts Picked
By Generation
Four short stories have been
chosen out of 46, the largest num-
ber ever submitted, for publica-
tion in the April 30 issue of Gen-
eration, according to fiction edi-
tor Fred Levitt, '53.
The stories selected are "Eng-
lish Opening" by Allen Hanna,
"Trickertreat" by Al Shumsky,
"Blood Line" by Alton Becker, and
"Killer, With Regrets" by Lucy
Rosenthal. "Trickertreat" received
a Hopwood Award last year.

dents attending the Polonia Club
meeting at 7:30 p.m. today in the
International Center.
Long a mainstay of the peasant
classes in the Communist domi-
nated Slavic countries, borscht
is practically as much of an issue
as Communism itself.
* * *
ACCORDING to Mme. Lila
Pargment of the Russian depart-
ment, borscht is the Russian na-
Tunisia Offered
More Home Rule
TUNIS-(/P)-France yesterday
offered Tunisia more home rule,
but insisted the Bey, the nominal
ruler, first fire Premier Moham-
med Chenik and his pro-nation-
alist cabinet.
French officials said the 70-
year-old Bey, Sidi Mohammed Al-
Amin, answered with a "temporiz-
ing note."

Borscht is a substantial soup
of vegetables, but for centuries
gourmets have not been able to
agree on beets, cabbage or car-
rots for its preparation. While
cabbage is favored in some Eur-
opean countries, United States
borscht experts are convinced of
the supremacy of beets.
The varied and intricate ways
of preparing and eating borscht
are also subject to heated debates.
First there are the hot and cold
borscht partisans, a relatively mild
group compared with their sour
cream compatriots.
But the sour cream favorers are
not in complete accord. Some pre-
fer their cream mixed throughout
the soup, while others eat their
borscht with the sour cream on
top.
The Polonia Club chef, Ray
Lewkowicz, has taken a firm stand
on all these issues. He will serve
hot beet borscht with plenty of
sour Bream and black bread.

As Inspirational
As Flowers
THE 1952 'ENSIAN'
Get yours at the
Student Publications Building

,1

........

U

m

3

DAYS LEFT

BeHappy

i

to purchase your ticket for the
VULCAN SPRING VACATION TRAIN
Eastbound train le.aves 7:30 P.M., April 4
Westbound trains leave 1:11 P.M. and 5:27 P.M., April 4
i .A

"

,t

::;:;
t
.,
, .' :"' s

vwikb Mayer
B~arbara J. of Wiseonl
Univer~sity

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