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April 21, 1953 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1953-04-21

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I ________________________________________ I

Bullock To Lecture At Baha'iRidvan

Dedication of the Baha'i House
of Faith in Wilniette, Ill., will be
a part of the nine day Ridvan re-
ligious ceremony which begins to-
Local members of the Baha'i
Faith will observe the event by
attending a talk by Matthew Bul-
lock, attorney and authority on
Negro history, at 8 p.m. today in
the League.
. * .*
BULLOCK has just returned
from an extensive trip through
Europe, Israel, East and West Af-
rica. He is a fraduate of the Dart-
mouth and Harvard Law Schools,
and has served on the Massachu-
setts Parole Board and with the
District Attorney. He is now a
member of the National Baha'i
The theme of the first day of
-the Ridvan is "The Mission of
Baha'u'llah," founder of the
faith in observance of the first
revelation 100 years ago of His
prophetic mission as the Re-
Jvealor of a divine message.
The Ridvan period, during which
the dedication of the Baha'i tem-
ple is scheduled to be held, derives
its name from the Garden of Rid-
van in Baghdad, where Baha'u'llah
first revealed his mission to his
Born of a noble Persian family,
He has revealed many books which
Baha'is believe contain the blue-
print for civilization today.
There are more than 10,000 Ba-
ha'is inAmerica, with one small
group located in Ann Arbor and
another in Ypsilanti.
The dedication of the temple
for formal worship will be followed
by the opening of the Baha'i in-
tercontinental conference at the
Medinah Temple, located outside
of Chicago.
Heard To Speak
Gerald F. Heard, noted author
and lecturer will speak on "The
Meaning of Religion in a Scien-
tific World," at 8 p.m'. today in
Auditorium A Angell Hall.
Clardy To Lecture
To SpeechGroup
Congressman Kit Clardy, repre-
senting Michigan's sixth district
in Washington, D.C., will address
the Speech Assembly at 4 p.m. to-.
morrow in Rackham Lecture Hall.
The former University varsity
debater, and graduate of the Law
School, will discuss "Speech in
Public Life."
Plant To Give Talk
A. F. Plant, vice-president of a
national engineering firm, will
discuss "Opportunities for. Young
Engineers" before a meeting of the
Michigan Section of the American
Institute of Electrical Engineers
at 6:30 p.m. today in the League.

Phi Betas
Elect 108
(Continued from Page 1)
Helen M. Heater, Grad.; Williamj
T. Hicks, '53; Frances R. Hill, '54;
Ellen A. Hook, '52; Frederick Hor-
witz, '54; Mary C. Huchins, '53SM;
Robert H. Hunt, '54; James P.
Jacobs, '56M; William R. Jentes,
'55L; Roy N.. Jervis, Grad.; Rob-
ert F. Johnston, '54.
The society also picked Jerome
Kent, '52; Alton E. Klickman. '53;
Jeanne L. Kress, '53SM; Joanne M.
Kress, '53SM; Lloyd B. Lapp,
Grad.; Joan E. Larson, '53; Iris
M. Leja, '53; Rita J. Levine, '53:
Ward B. Litton, '56M; Douglas C.
Long, '54; Carol V. Lutz, '53Ed.
David R. Manwaring, '53; John
L. McKnight, '53; Patricia A. Mc-
Veigh, '53; Alice Mencher, '53;
Carol G. Miles, '53; Herbert A.
Mills, '53; James B. Moran, '52;
Louise E. Morgan, '53: James R.
Munkres, Grad.; John H. Nadeau,
'53; Robert B. Olsen, '55L; Phyl-
lis J. Peterson, '53; Barbara A.
Petrie, '54; Leonard R. Piggott,
'56M; Reginald P. Pugh, '55M.
Also chosen were George C.
Ramsay, '55M; Frances H. Reitz,
'53; Warren J. Robbins, '53; Wal-
ter R. Roberts, '53; Paul G. Rohl-
fing, Jr., '53; Richard Z. Rosenfeld,
'53; Phyllis E. Rust, '53Ed.; Doro-
thy L Salman, '52; Robert G.
Schuur, '55L; James A. Sellgren,
'54; Richard H. Sewell, '53.
Others are Harry P. Sharp,
Grad.: Beth M. Smilay. "53Ed.:
Lois Solinger, '54: Theodore H. So-
lotaroff. '52: James A. Sonnega.
'53: Ruth A. Stein. '53Ed.: Sandra
L. Stotsky. '53: Lawrence C. Sweet,
'56M; John Talayco. '54: Lillian
E. Teegarden, '53: Norman C.

Era's Ending?
The Whitney Theater, scene
of Union Opera performances
from their inception until the
1930's, may be torn down with-
in a month in compliance with
an order by the state fire mar-
shal to raze a hotel located un-
der the same roof.
The theater, which saw Ethel
Barrymore, Eddie Foy and oth-
er former stars, was used for,
western and action movies un-
til two years ago, when it was
closed permanently.

Exam Change Reviewed

(Continued from Page 1)
IN DISCUSSING the campus
driving ban, President Hatcher
said he had no indication as to
when the problem would re re-
solved. He said it was now being
worked on by the Student Affairs
Office and that the task of en-
forcing a regulation without a
large University police force,
On the topic of the Senate cap-
ital outlays bill of $1,300,000 Pres-
ident Hatchet said it was "quite

inadequate, as it does not meet
with the minimum needs of the
University and does not let us go
forward as rapidly as we would'like
The University ought to receive
between four and five million dol-
lars a year, he said. "This would
not cripple the state financial con-
dition and is a sum that can be
spent to enable the University to
serve the demands to be made on

Jazz Concert
To Be Given
Jadau, a jazz concert featuring
the Ann Arbor Alley Cats, the
Jim Tatum Combo and Eddie Rav-
enscroft on the drums will be pre-
sented at 8:30 p.m. Friday in the
Union Ballroom. ,
Master of ceremonies for the
affair will be Don Hermann.
Admission is 50 cents a person.
Tickets will go on sale today at
the main desk of the Union.




'U' Music School Professor
Translates Third Libreto

With his English libretto pres-;
entation of Puccini's "Madame
Butterfly" Josef Blatt of the Mu-
sic School completes his second op-
eratic translation to be presented
this year at the University.
Produced by the music school
and the department of speech
combined, it will have its finalj
performance at, 8 p.m. tomorrowj
in Tappan Junior High School.
of "The Merry Wives of Windsor,":
presented last summer and "Faust"
which was given earlier in the
spring were also translated by

word and emotional accents
coincide with the music.
On the question of the compar-
ative importance of the music and;
the libretto, Blatt pointed out that}
neither can stand alone in its en-

Don't you want to try a cigarette
with a record ie this ?
THE QUALITY CONTRAST between Chesterfield and other leading cigarettes is
a revealing story. Recent chemical analyses give an index of good quality for the
country's six leading cigarette brands.


to ety Jutedanmustcomlemeinti Thomas.'53; Gerald L. Thompson.
the other. The libretto sets the
plot and the romantic situation,'53; Jerry G. Turcotte, '54; Neal A.
he explained, while the musical Vanselow, 54.
score intensify them. The list concludes with John W.
Velz, '53: Myron Vinocur.,'56M;
According to Blatt, "The first George J. Viscomi, '56M: Richard
requisite for a conductor is a very J. Wall, '52: Alan M. Warshaw-
thorough music background and sky. '52; Charles H. White. '53M:
then some schooling in musical Howard P. Willens. '53; Ronald
styles and interpretation." G. Witt. '54: Nancy J. Wright.
x Grad.; Joy A. Xenis, '53.

The index of good quality table -a ratio of high sugar to low nicotine -
shows Chesterfield quality highest
... 15% higher than its nearest competitor and Chesterfield quality 31% higher than
the average of the five other leading brands.
was --


His requirements for a good
translation are that it be sim-
ple and easy' to understand in.
the performance, and that the
Detroit Violist
Will Join Quartet
Violist Walter Evich of the De-r
troit Symphony will join the Stan-
ley Quartet in its second concert
of the semester at 8:30 p.m. to-
morrow in Rackham Lecture Hall.
Evich will accompany the cham-
ber music ensemble in Haydn's
"Quintet in C major." The Quar-
tet will also perform Beethoven's
"Quartet in C-sharp minor, Op.
131," and "Quartet No. 6" by Prof.
Ross Lee Finney of the music

IN EUROPE, he continued, it
is the general rule for all good
symphony conductors to be opera
conductors first because opera di-
rection is so much more complex!
than symphony conducting. Most
conductors begin as coaches in.
opera theaters, he explainea.

The Austrian-born conduc-
tor began his musical career at
the age of three when he learned
to play the piano. He attended
the Vienna State Academy of
Music and at 19 became an as-
sistant conductor in a Czecho-
slovakian opera house. Three
years later he rose to the position
of opera director.
For a short time he was director{
of the Vienna Conservatory of
Music. After conducting operas in
Germany and France, Blatt came
to the United States and has since
directed some of the major or-
chestras in the nation.
As assistant conductor of the
!Metropolitan Opera Company,
Blatt directed several perform-
ances in the Met's repertoire in-
cluding the 1951 popular revival
of "Die Fledermaus."


Lopez Prints
Will Be Sold
Students will have an opportun-
ity to acquire studio sketches by
the late Prof. Carlos Lopez of the
architecture school when a special
exhibit-sale opens tomorrow at
the Forsythe Galleries at 1101 Mil-
ler Pl.
Only students may purchase the
sketches and drawings which will
range from two to 12 dollars in
THE WORK includes more than
50 partially completed works,
sketches of heads and plans for
paintings which Prof. Lopez had.in
his studio when he died in Jan-
The special show has been ar-
ranged by Mrs. Rhoda Lopez to
make it possible for interested
students to acquire some of the
works by the noted artist and
Holder of many prizes in mu-
seum and national competitions,
the 44-year-old artist died of a
heart ailmert after an illness of
several years.'I
The student sale will run from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. tomorrow and
Thursday and at the same times
next Wednesday and Thursday.
Anderegg To Talk
Fred Anderegg, supervisor of
the University Photographic Serv-
ices will discuss the "Preparation
of Photographic Materials for Re-
ports" at 4:15 p.m. today in Audi-
torium A, Angell Hall.


2. First to Give You Premium


Come downtown to
METZGER'S (44taw'ht
203 E. Washington - Phone 8987
Open 4 P.M. till midnight - except Sunday



You Can

(Continued from Page 2)
La Sociedad Hispanica will meet Wed.,
1Apr. 22. at 8 p.m. in the Rumpus Roomj
of the League. A talk, singing and
dancing will be featured. All members
are urged to attend.
Wesley Foundation. Morning Matin
7:30-7:50 a.m. Wed., Apr. 22. Refresher
Tea 4 to 5:30 p.m.
Roger Williams Guild. Yoke Fellow-
ship meets Thursday at 7 am. in the
Prayer Room of the First Baptist
Church. We breakfast together and are
through by 8.
Roger Williams Guild. Wednesday
from 4:30 until 5:45 we hold our Mid-
week Chat, this week featuring an open
cabinet meeting beginning at 4:30. All
Baptist students are welcome.
Young Republicans. State Auditor
General John Martin will be the guest
speaker at a meeting at 7:30 p.m. Wed.,
Apr. 22, in the Union. All members
and interested people are invited to
Psychology Students. Those students
interested in forming an undergraduate
psychology club with the purpose of
"free associating"' with other inter-
ested students should meet Wed., Apr,
22, in the Psychology Graduate Room,
3415 Mason Hall, at 3 p.m.




THAT'S RIGHT-We will train you to do
work that will be useful to you wherever you
go, whethe ryou wish to transfer to another
city or just want to go back to work at a later
date. Many of our girls transfer to other cities
without loss of service or pay when their hus-
bands finish school.
WE HAVE CLASSES starting every week in
April for telephone operators. Investigate now
the possibilities of a telephone career for you.


Checking Accounts
Savings Accounts
All Types of Loans
A Service for Everyone's Banking Needs
This bank has kept pace with the growth of our community.
But we have never lost sight of our need to serve the banking
needs of everyone. From the smallest savings account to large
industrial accounts . . . personal loans . . . checking accounts ...
you'll find us geared to give you the finest banking service pos-



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