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November 26, 1952 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-11-26

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

# '

Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEI

)NESDAY, NOVEMBER 2t, 115"

The Show Must Go On

Bidu Sayao Will Present
Concert Monday at Hill

Prizewinning
Polio Posters
On Exhibit

she had to study voice secretly
for many years.
Her concert debut at Rio's
Teatro Municipal was a great suc-
cess and within a short time, she
had sung in the foremost opera
houses of Europe.
Mme. Sayao's Ann Arbor con-
cert will include, "Air de Venus"
from "Thesse" by Lully; "Amor
Commanda, Ariette de Floridante"
by Handel; "Deh Vieni" from
"Marriage of Figaro" and "Non
Sopiu" by Mozart; "L'Invitation au
Voyage" by Duparc; "Ge" by Poul-
enc; "Quand je fus pris au Pa-
vilion" by Hahn; "La Fountaine
de Carouet" by Letorey; and "Air
de Lia" from 'L'Enfant Prodigue"
'by Debussy.
Following the intermission she
will sing "Repose" by Birch; "The
Bird" by Duke; "Go 'Way from
my Window" by Niles; " 'Till the
Sandman comes" by Salta; "Men"
by Mopper; "The Early Morning"
by Peel, "Bachianas Brasileiras
No. 5" and "Lundu da Marquesa
de Santos" by Vill-Lobos; and
"Triste" and "Gato" by Cinastera.

Twenty-three anti-polio posters
from a unique competition con-
ducted by the National Founda-
tion for Infantile Paralysis and
the New York Museum of Modern'
Art will be displayed through Dec.
12 on the first floor of the Archi-
tecture Bldg.
The idea for the competition
arose from discussions between
National Foundation and Museum
officials concerning the former's
educational program and the need
for familiarizing the public with
its many functions in the fight
against polio.
The exhibit comes to Ann Arbor
at a time when the public is more
than usually interested in the polio
problem. Michigan this year was
one of the nation's hardest-hit
states, the number of cases reach-
ing an all time high.
Top-flight American artists en-
tered original paintings, photo-
graphs and montages in the com-
petition. The first prize painting,
"One of Them Had Polio," by
Herbert Matter of New York won
$1,000. Others in the exhibit in-
clude "Maybe Soon" by Henry
Koerner and "A Light Is Begin-
ning to Dawn," by Herbert Bayer
Margaret Bourke-White, one of
the nation's outstanding photo-
graphers, is represented by "My
Fight Isn't Over."
State Bankers
To, Meet Here
For the 14th year, approximately
200 officers from banks through-
out the state will convene here
Dec. 4 and 5 for their annual Bank
Study Conference.
The meeting will be sponsore
by the Michigan Bankers Asso-
ciation, State Banking Departmen
and the School of Business Ad
ministration.
Advisors from the Universit3
will be Prof. Douglas A. Hayes
Prof. Robert G. Rodkey and Prof
G. Walter Woodworth, all of th
business administration school.

CLASSIFIEDS
LOST AND FOUND ROOMS FOR RENT
LOST-Powder blue orlon sweater in SINGLE ROOM for a girl in private
black bag in vicinity of State Street. home, location convenient to campus
Call 3-8451 after 6 p.m. )58L and downtown Ann Arbor. Every-
thing furnished; laundry privileges
WILL THE person who took my bill- granted. 415 S. Fourth Ave. )33
fold from Lane Hal Tues. please
return the contents. Nancy Hutchin- PERSONAL
son, Couzins Hall. )62L
_____________ CHRISTMAS SHOPPING md ay
TURQUOISE drop ear ring. Hill St. on Cala fr gisubscriptions We
Nov. 21. Call Sandy 9322. )64L handle special gift rates for all peri-
odicals. Student Periodical Agency.
FOR SALE )36P
2 END TABLES. contemporary wrought DO CHRISTMAS Shopping now-Cali
tron and walnut designers' models: 6007 for subscriptions to all maga-
reasonable mahogany bowls and oil zines. Student Periodical Agency.
painting. 9455, Mr. Hioffman. 12 )35P
STUDENTS-Up to 1§ off on diamonds, TRANSPORTATION
watches, rings, electric shaver, silver -____ ___________
ware, appliances and all other jewelry WOMAN passenger wanted part or all
items. Any nationally advertised pro- way to Texas. Leaving December 19.
ducts at these savings. Ph. Ed Neback, Call 2-2795, evenings. )9T
Lit. '53, 3-1713. 159 ____________________
21 x 3% PACEMAKER speed graphic, H ELP WANTED
fully equipped, like new. Phone Henry WANTED -- Experienced salesman for
Arnold 3-4141. 140L part time help. Must be here for
PARRAKEETS, babies and breeders, ca- Xmas. A. A. Cut Rate. 113 So. Main.
naries, singers, cages and supplies. 305 )39H
W. Hoover. Phone 2-2403. )85 WANTED TO BUY
EVERGREENS
Plant till ground freezes hard. PART TIME window trimmer wanted,
Spreading & upright junipers 2.25, 7.50 male preferred. Also can do other
Spreading & upright yews 2.25, 3.25 work if desired. Wilkinson Luggage
Mugbo (dwarf Pine)........2.50, 4.50 Shop, 3-4013.)48H
Pyramidal & globe MALE STUDENT for house work, vac-
Arbor Vitae...... ........2.50, 5.00MAESU NTfrhuewkvc
Call M. Lee 8574 or U. ext. 2410. 191 uuming making beds, cleaning. Av-
erage it hours per week at $1 per
FOR SALE-1951 Anglia 35 mpg like hour. Apply in person. Ferris, 708
new. Call 3-3177 after 4 p.m. )98 Oakland. )106
1931 MODEL A Fordor Ford. Runs well BUSINESS SERVICES
and is in good condition. Phone
3MA-4343. )100 TYPEWRITERS ]Portable and Standard
___________________________ for rent, sale and service.
$1,000 DOWN-Cozy 4 rooms and bath, Morrill's
immediate possession. Ph. 2-6697. )102 314 S. State St.. Phone 7177. )8B
HAND MADE, unborn calf wallets beau-
tifully designed. Burr Patts, 1209 S. RADIO SERVICE
University. )107 Auto - Home - Portable
_____________________--Phono & T.V.
GREEN Webcore Holiday portable phon- Fast & Reasonable Service
ograph priced $87.50. Will sell for ANN ARBOR RADIO & T.V.
$60.00. Hellicrafter radio model S38B "Student Service"
with earphones $40.00. Phone 2-1301. 1215 So. Unt., Ph, 7942
)108 1% blocks east of East Eng. 115
y FOR RENT WASHING - Finished work, and hand
NEAR CAMPUS-Ultra modern apt. for Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
4 male students. Private bath. First and delivery. Phone 2-9020. )N
floor. Shown eves. $9.00 per person
per week. 813 E. Kingsley St. )sF MISCELLANEOUS
d NEAR CAMPUS- Attractive Apt. for 2 BEEN MEANING to find out about our
male students. Complete ,kitchen in- student faculty and regular specials,
cluding new refrigerator. Shown eves. haven't you? Well, if you are not do-
t $18.00 per week. 813 E. Kingsley. )7F ing anything why not inquire now.
Student Periodical Agency, 6007. )17M
ROOMS FOR RENT TOPPER
y ROOMS FOR OVERNIGHT GUESTS- Division and Liberty
, Reserve rooms now at The Campus Spaghetti and Meat Sauce
. Tourist Homes. 518 3. William (near Served in the old Italian manner.
e State). Phone 3-8454, )2R )19M
NEAR CAMPUS--Small single room for w SAYS T
male student. $5.50 per week. 813 E. )O,
Kingsley. )gQ ZN e t34R)
0 Daily Classifieds Bring Quick; Results 021

r

h1II A-t
ENDS TODAY
DAMON RUNYON'S
Wonderful Story

A CTING c

* e *
an be dangerous!

Arts Theater thespian Strowan
Robertson (with bandaged foot,
above) found this out when he
failed to negotiate a back-flip
while rehearsing for "Landscapes
and Departures," a bill of four
one-acts opening at 8:30 p.m. Sat-
urday in the theatre-in-the-round
auditorium, 2091/2 E. Washington.

I

* * *<
ROBERTSON had to be re-
placed after he landed improperly
and broke his toe. He is still carry-
ing on his less athletic job as di-
rector of the show, however.
Replacing Robertson in the
production ° is Richard Adam,
who recently studied in the New
York theatre schools of Uta
Hagen and Martha Graham.
The four one-act plays, built

-Daily-Alan Reid
* *i *
around the central theme of death,
will run through Dec. 14.
Included in the presentation are
William Saroyan's "Hello Out
There," Gertrude Stein's "In the
Garden," "The Man With the
Flower in His Mouth," by Luigi
Pirandello and "The Only Jeal-
ousy of Emer," by William Butler
Yeats.

MIDDLE ENGLISH:
Newly Com piled Dictionary
Relates Rebirth ofLanguage'

- Also -
BUGS BUNNY

Beginning Sat., Nov. 29
"Landscapes and Departures"
William Saroyan
Gertrude Stein
Luigi Pirandello
William B. Yeats
THE ARTS THEATER
Ann Arbor's Professional Theater
2091/2 E. WASHINGTON

The rebirth of the English lan-
guage will be depicted in book form
early in December when the first
volume of "The Middle Eiglish Dic-
tionary" is released by the Univer-
sity Press.
The dictionary will cover English
history from 1100 to 1475 A.D.
* * *
IT IS BASED on a wide and
varying collection of quotations
gathered over a 20-year period by
somed200 scholars. These sources
include all of the Middle English
quotations assembled for the Ox-
ford Dictionary, many of which
have not been published, plus
many other types of writings.
Group To Discuss
Speech in Industry
The role of speech in industry
will be the, theme of a group lead-
ership conference for members of
the Michigan Junior Chamber of
Commerce, to be held Saturday
here.
About 200 persons are expected
to attend the meeting. It will be
jointly sponsored by the Junior
Chamber of Commerce and the
University speech department.

A wide vocabulary range is
covered, including words from
literary texts, philosophic and
theological words, historical
texts, medical treatises, the en-
cyclopedia of Bartholomeus An-
glicus, the Rolls of Parliament
and other official or private doc-
uments.
After the release next month of
the first part, three or four others
will be published in 1953, with five
or six each year thereafter until
the entire dictionary has been
printed. A bibliography of the
Middle English texts and manu-
scripts, plus a full description of
the editorial procedure, will be
published in a separate part in
1953.
The dictionary project was orig-
inated under the sponsorship of
the Modern Language Association
of America, coming under Univer-
sity auspices 20 years ago. During
that time there have been three
editors, all of the English depart-
ment. First was the late Prof.
Samuel Moore. After his death
Prof. Thomas A. Knott took over
the leadership and i 1946 the
present editor, Prof. Hans Kurath,
was appointed.

Police Blotter
Notes Bicycle
StealingRise'
The city police blotter has shown
an unusual upswing in the num-
ber of bicycles reported stolen dur-
ing the last two weeks.
With approximately 20 listed as
missing during the two weeks since
Nov. 11, police officials estimated
that this represented an average
50 per cent increase per month
over last year's total bicycle thefts.
Four out of five of the thefts
are, committed by persons who
pick up a bike to go somewhere
and then abandon it, according
to Sgt. Howard Remnant of the
Bicycle Bureau.
In cases where the thief has
been picked up by the police Rem-
nant urged that more of the vic-
tims prosecute as a help toward
stamping out the current rash of
thef ts.
Police officials also urged that
all students owning bicycles obtain
licenses and locks to safe-guard
their property.
Hood Named U.S.
Steel Corp. Head
PITTSBURGH-(A)-A forme
Illinois farm boy, Clifford F. Hoo
of Pittsburgh, yesterday was elect
ed president of the nation's larges
steel producer, United States Stee
Corp., effective Jan. 1.
Hood has been executive vice
president of operations of the sub
sidiary United States Steel Co
which will be merged into the par
ent concern at the beginning o
1953. The parent corporation the]
will become primarily an operatin
company.
Hood also was named a directo
of U. S. Steel Corp., effective im
mediately, and a member of th
finance committee.

z
s
r
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t
I-
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n
ke

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

The Daily Official Bullettu is an
efficial publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construe-
tive notice to all members of the
University. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 2552
Administration Building before 3 p.m..
the day preceding publication (before
11 a.m. on Saturday.)
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1952
VOL. LXIII, No. 56
Notices
Regents' Meeting. Friday, December
19, at 10:00 a.m. Communications for
consideration at this meeting must be
in the President's hands not later than
December 11.
Library Hours Thanksgiving Vacation.
The General Library and all the Di-
visional Libraries will be closed on Nov.
27, Thanksgiving Day.
The General Library will be open
the usual hours on Wed., Fri., and Sat.,
Nov. 26, 28, and 29.
(Continued on. Page 4)

PURCHASE CAMERA-SHOP
Books on Enlarging, Models,
Movie Making and others.
Movie Cameras from $42.50
Camera Repairs
Projector Rentals
Camera Rentals
1116 S. UNIVERSITY AVE. - PHONE 6972

Ph. 3-5651
found the
ciaracters and script
material fascinating ..
a thoroughly
splendid picture.

L

Ending Tonight
Admission 50c,
U~deri~t-
I

I

ANN ARBOR CHILDREN'S THEATER
Produced by the Arts Theater
"THE CLOWN WHO RAN AWAY"
Tickets Now On Sale TWO PERFORMANCES:
209 E. Washington Sat., Dec. 6 and Dec. 13
Bob Marshall's 2:30 P.M. Tickets 60c
Wahr's 2 Bookstores 2091/2 E. Washington

Coming
Thursday

orp w

THE PERFECT
THANKSGIVING
SHOW!

.

-Irene Thirer, N.Y. Post

I

i

MID-WEST PREMIERE
Starts Thanksgiving Day
(Don't ask us now how long it will be here-we don't
know! But if you're going away for Thanksgiving, it
will be still packing 'em, in when you get back.)
"A neat mixture of sizzling satire, good humor and burlesque."--Je. zunser, cut
GAles Alec
Guinness POIT~

I

"THE GREATEST SINGING ACTRESS ON OUR STAGE TODAY"

Hang on to your hats!
...here 's

r
r
,.
T

Ug
think now about
erent Christuias
present--

I

. Q*
" 0h
.6. * 0' I"
e

t
.
"

that man
again!

Alec Guinness
now...as

'r

MON., DEC. 1

...8:30

Tickets: $2.50-$2.00-$1.50

POl?
_n R in n #. r *rI lt^l-frrill MAO

.iI

I . ,w.

I

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