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January 15, 1953 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-01-15

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EnGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TMMSDAY, JANuAny 15, 1953

EIGHT THURSDAY, JANUARY 15, 1953
I I I

QUINE CLAIRVOYANT:
Talking Horse Gives Coed Answers

* * *

* * *

By HELENE SIMON
Deciding to get some informa-
ion "straight from the horse's
nouth," Anne Beale, '53SM had
, private interview with Lady the
Vonder Horse during the Christ-
nas vacation in Richmond, Va.
After correctly revealing where
he body of a missing boy would
e found, Lady Wonder has re-
eived publicity from coast to
oast in magazines and newspap-
rs.
REGARDLESS of the national
claim paid to Lady Wonder's
ntelligence, Miss Beale said that
he equine clairvoyant impressed
her as "an old nag with a low
Q."
Miss Beale was one of 50 peo-
ple waiting in a long line to see
Lady Wonder. "I was the last
one the owner let in, because the
27 year old horse was tired and
had to go to bed," the Southern
coed said.
After paying the regular admis-
sion price of two questions for a
lollar (the fee used to be three for
the same charge), Miss Beale asked
what job she should take and
where she could have the most fun.
1 * * *
GIVING the matter due consid-
eration, Lady Wonder spelled out
the answers by pushing up let-
ters on a modified typewriter with

Readers!
A meeting will be held at
7:30 p.m. today in 417 Mason
Hall for students, faculty and
staff interested in a reading im-
provement course to be offered
next semester.
Donald E. P. Smith of the
Psychological Services Depart-
ment will describe the tech-
niques of the proposed course
and administer a reading test.

Health

Service

-Daily-Chuck Kelsey
ANNE BEALE, '53SM, INTERVIEWS LADY WONDER
* * * <&* * *

her long nose. She advised Miss
Beale to take a position in High-
land Park, Mich., although she
would have a gayer time in Rich-
mond.
Mrs. Claudia Fonda, the
horse's owner, instructed the
prospective music teacher to
write down the places where she
had considered working. "But
I'm sure Mrs. Fonda didn't see
the paper or communicate in
anyway with Lady Wonder,"
Miss Beale said.
"Many of the people waiting to
see the talking horse vociferously
expressed their skepticism before

the interview, but maintained an
embarrassed silence after convers-
ing with the animal," she contin-
ued.
"Even if Lady Wonder gets her
answers from the owner, it is still
amazing because she has revealed
facts that no one but the ques-
tioner could possibly know," Miss
Beale said.
Expressing complete bewilder-
ment at the horse's skill, Miss
Beale has nevertheless accepted a
job in Highland Park-"although
not completely on the basis of
Lady Wonder's advice," she said.

SHOE SALE fr Wen

Flu Injections
Draw Crowd
More than 900 persons jammed
Health Service yesterday to re-
ceive injections which will help
guard them against a virus in-
fluenza, slowly making its way
north to Michigan.
The virus has already reached
epidemic proportions in parts of
the Midwest and Southwest. Re-
ports of the disease center in an
area extending from Indiana
through Missouri, Kansas, Col-
orado, New Mexico and Texas.
No deaths have been reported
from the epidemic areas.
* * *
ALTHOUGH only one proved
case has been reported in the
state the Department of Health
in Lansing said that with modern
travel, there is almost a certainty
that there will be some cases in
Michigan.
Although the use of a vaccine
has not been recommended by
the state officials, health serv-
ice directors of both the Uni-
versity and Michigan State Col-
lege have asked students to get
anti-flu shots.
Free injections are now being
given to students from 8 a.m. to
noon and 1 to 5 p.m. every day
at Health Service. They will con-
tinue until Saturday noon.
During the two days that the
shots have been given almost 1,400
students, faculty, University em-
ployes andstudent wives and hus-
bands have received the injec-
tions.
SL Cinema Guild
To OfferComedy
A bright comedy, "Cluny Brown,"
is the Student Legislature Cinema
Guild's alternative to final exam
studying this weekend.
Performances of the lively film,
starring Jennifer Jones and Char-
les Boyer, are scheduled at 5:30,
7:15 and 9:15 p.m. tomorrow and
Saturday and at-8 p.m. Sunday.
Completing the bill are a color
cartoon and a satirical study of
the bar-bell lifters, "Muscle
Beach."
Design Lecture
"Design in Advertising" will be
the subject of a lecture by Lester
Beall at 4:15 p.m. today in the
architecture auditorium.
An art director and industrial
designer, Beall's work in the field
of advertising art has been ex-
hibited and reviewed in periodi-
cals extensively both in this coun-
try and in Europe.

Vienna Choir
To Perform
Friday at Hill
Currently on their tenth U. S.
tour, the world-famous Vienna
Choir Boys, will be heard at 8:30
p.m. tomorrow in Hill Auditorium.
One of the oldest musical groups
in the world, the choir was found-
ed in 1498, six years after Colum-
bus discovered America, when the
Holy Roman Emperor, Maximilian
I ordered the organization of a
boy's choir to participate in the
performance of religious music in
the Court Chapel in Vienna.
First coming to this country in
1932, the choral group appeared
annually in the United States un-
til 1938. With the outbreak of
World War II in 1939 the Rev.
Fr. Joseph Schnitt, rector of the
choir, was arrested by the Nazis
and the group disbanded.
REORGANIZING after the war
the choir again has made appear-
ances in this country beginning in
1948.
While the choir boys have been
here they have been introduced
to endless varieties of ice cream
and milk so much richer than
what they have been used to
that it made many of them sick.
The group of 20 boys, ages seven
to twelve, travel in a specially
equipped bus' together with the
rector, choral master and nurse.
For their Ann Arbor perform-
ance the boys will sing selections
by Gallus, Sveelinck, Bruckner,
Hedding, Schubert, Schumann,
Strauss and a complete operetta
by Mozart.
Tickets for the concert are avail-
able at the office of the University
Musical Society in Burton Tower.
Last Jerome
Lecture Given
Arthur Boak, Richard Hudson
Professor of Ancient History, yes-
terday traced and correlated the
factors causing the fall of the an-
cient Roman Empire, explaining
that it was the result of no single
cause, but a combination of inter-
acting factors.
Giving the fifth and last lec-
ture in the Jerome Series on "Man-
power in the Western Roman Em-
pire," Prof. Boak told how man-
power shortage, resulting from a
decline in birth rate, and a lessen-
ing in agricultural production, was
related to the ultimate fall of the
empire.

I.
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y
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Scotch Grains, calfskins and. oil tanned veal leathers
in wing-tip or plain toe styles. Values to $19.95.

T'S SO

EASY

to sell your discarded

books

o FOLLETTS.

Textbook values decrease rap-

dly as new editions and

more

up-to-date

12 prs. of Johnston & Murphy Oxfords
Values to $27.95-

3 OFF

ooks are constantly being published.
)ELL YOUR BOOKS as soon as you ha

ve had

3 prs. of English Lotus Oxfords
(sizes 8D-8 B-9C).

THE DINNER
BELL

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hem.

and get

today's

top value for

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No Approvals - No Returns -- All Sales Final

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OPEN SATURDAYS
UNTIL 5 P.M.

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