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March 23, 1958 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-03-23

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

CHGAN BAR

I

Cm e~

TOrN

Stanl
Marlon Bra
Ro
A RCH IT ECT

lIGHT at 8
ey Kramer's
Vi1*ld On'e.
with
rdo, Mary Murphy
bert Keith
URE AUDITORIUM
)0 cents

By ROBERT JUNKER
Local theatre-goers will have to
wait for the speech department's
presentation next month of "Love's
Labors Lost" to see live theatre
without leaving Ann Arbor, but
SYLVIA STUDIO
---- of DANCE
Class and Private Lessons in
. Academic Ballet-Kinder-
ballet - Tp-- Acrobatic --
Kinderance -Ballroom
Spanish

good drama continues unabated in
Detroit.
Cyril Ritchard will open at the
Cass Theatre tomorrow in the
space comedy, "Visit to a Small
Planet," which has had two suc-
cessful seasons on Broadway.
Ritchard To Direct
Ritchard will also direct the
production, which will continue in
Detroit through Saturday. John
Alexander will play the leading
supporting role. As the advertise-
ment says, "The emotional and
rather alarming vibrations are
electronically created by Louis
and Bebe Barron."
Ritchard has displayed his ver-
satility in roles which range from

THEATRE NOTES

television's "Peter Pan," to the
Metropolitan Opera's "La Peri-
chole."." In a previous appearance
in Detroit he was seen in the
Restoration comedy, "The Re-
lapse."
Gore Vidal wrote the play which
Ritchard termed "much like early
Shaw."
Bolshoi Ballet
The last showing of films of the
Bolshoi Ballet will take place to-
night at the Scottish Rite Cathed-
ral of the Detroit Masonic Temple.
This presentation of the Russian
dancers, which includes "Swan
Lake" and other works, was filmed
in color in London when the troup
appeared there last year,

WriterTellS
Of Animals
And Books
"The only book we actually set
out to write ,was Dipper of Cop-
per Creek," according to Jean
George, co-author and illustrator
of many children's books on bird
and animal life.
"An animal comes into your life
and you get to know it so well
that a book comes out of it," she
continued, speaking on Animals,
Children and Books In an illus-
trated lecture sponsored by the
education school in conjunction
with the second annual Book Fair.
Awad Wners
Mrs. George and her husband
were the first recipients of the
Aurianne Award to the author of
children's books which develop
humane attitudes toward animal
life.
"Vulpes, the Red Fox," our first
books, came from our experience
with fox hunting along the Po-
tomac River, she said. Here the
mink also attracted their atten-
tion, resulting in their second
publication.
Mrs. George stressed the edu-
cational aspect of her works in
pointing out that each animal
brought a new environment and
introduced a new vocabulary to
the readers.

Alexander G. Korol, of the Sen-
ior Research Staff of the European.
Study Institute of Massachusetts
Institute of Technology, will speak
on"The Soviet Ten-year School"
at 4:15 p.m. Aud. A. Angell flall
Mon. The ten-year system is com-
parable to our 12 year plan.
At 4:15 p.m. Wed. In the Na-
tural Science Auditorium Korol,
who is sponsored by the Depart-
ment of Education, will speak on
"Soviet Higher Education for Sci-
ence and Technorogy."
Korol's job consists of studying

e

Russian education for this
try. To do this he interviews
gees and analyzes Russian E
tion information. This projec
been in existence since 1951
Korol took the position.
Born in Irkutsk, Russia in
Korol attended a Russian
ondary school and when 20
old left for Paris, France. I
late, 1920's he received an
gineering Degree from the Ur
sity of Washington and becan
American Citizen. Tired of
ing as an engineer, Korol
school once more in 1950 a
lumbia University where he
ceived a BA and MA in 1952f
Certificate of Russian studies

LECTURE TOMORROW:
MIT's Korol To Speak
About Russian Schools

'SYLVIAH AMER C.C.A
Phone NO 8-8066-NO 8-7227
525 East Liberty
Michigan Theatre Building

i

IL

Book T

_...

u i'1I'a! L, 77 m,,,,;,,.

s

NOW
, "TREMENDOUS

4 SHOWS DAILY
,110 -3:50 -6:30 -\9:10 P.M.

Fine, Absorbing, Brilliant!" - NEWS

A great
story-
teller's
greatest
story
boldly
pictured I,

ALEXANDER G. KOROL
... Soviet education specialist

I

COLUMBIA PICTURES presents A SAM SPIEGEL PRODUCTION'
WILLIAM HOLDEN
C GUINNESS. JACK HAWKINS
THE BRIDGE
N THE RIVER KWAE
E.l r1AASUV ~ - *"1Ct'UMI-MA

"MOONGLEAM"
PLISSE

YUL BRYNNER f MARIA SCHELL r CLAIRE BLOOM

- . "

Opens
TO DAY

DIAL-NO 8-6416
A picture like
has not been
It's a oret o

i,
.. .
A1+ :"
A1
l lrfJi
",1 '

0

CONTINUOUS SAT.
AND SUN. FROM 1 P.M.

"Denise".Boby Dol
with Tutu skirt and

it
seen.
ne-

matching bloomers.
Small, medium, large.

But you've got to be
broadminde.d about it.
Its emotional wallop mdy shock you-
but you'll think about it
a long, long time.

STATETNEXT
ATTRACTION

aRfliw.

$595

4{

NOMINATE
FOR 6
Dial NO 2-2513 ACADEMY
TQDAYAWARDS



Two lectures will be given to-
morrow in Rackham Amphitheater
in conjunction with the Univer-
sity's second annual Children's
Book Fair.
Marion Magoon of the English
department of Eastern Michigan
College will speak on "Ojibway
Drums" at 4:15 p.m.
"For Timeto Keep" will be the
topic of Prof. ' L. LaMont Okey
of the speech department, who will
speak at 7 p.m.
The Book Fair is sponsored by
the University of Michigan school
of education, the library science
department, Eastern Michigan
College and the Ann Arbor public
schools and library.
Dean Rostow
To Give Talks
On Public Law
Speaking on "The Public Law of
American Capitalism: Some Pre-
liminary Observations," Dean Eu-
gene V. Rostow will open the ninth-
series of William W. Cook lectures
at 4:15 p.m. Monday in Rackhanm
Amphitheatre.
Monday's topic is the first of
five to be discussed by Yale Uni-
versity's law School Dean. Talks
will continue through Friday.
The lecture series was estab-
lished through endowment funds
given the University by alumnus
William W. Cook.
All lectures are open to the
public.
Yates TO Give
Algerian Talk
"The Algerian Crisis" will be
discussed by William Yates, Con-
servative member of the British
Parliament, at 3 p.m. tomorrow In
the East Conference Room, Rack-
ham Building.
Yates' lecture is one of a series
he has been delivering across the
United States on problems in Al-
geria, the Middle East, and China
A member of parliament since
955; Yates recently gave the Myron
Taylor lecture at Cornell Univer-
sity on "Anglo-American Relations
in the Middle East."
The Near Eastern studies de-
partment is sponsoring the speech
Senior Orders
To Be Taken
Comnmencempnt announcements
for undergraduate seniors will be
on sale from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m. to-
morrow tin the Administratioi
Building, Carol Rankin, '58N, says,
Orders will be taken from to-
morrow throug Wed., April 2 and
from M4on., April 14 through Wed.,
April 16.
t

_,,4 .

p

of the

Woman in a
dressing

iIhe Vag 6turenc

THEl
N.

& oP

S NICKELS ARCADt

oat M~1w®t~1Eu~v

IT HAS ALREADY WON THE INTERNATIONAL CRITICS' BEST
PICTURE AWARD AND A SPECIAL AWARD FOR ACTING.

CANVAS COAT and SWAQQER ShORTS.

U

YOUR

& @00

SUIT

Fresh, buoyant fashions,
Spring's newest
silhouettes!
WOOLS - DACRON and WOOL
SYNTHETICS and COTTONS
Priced from $22.95 to $65.

Easter choice"
Suit of marvelous
Dacron and wool,
bloused jacket,
perma pleat skirt
at $45.00.

t
ib 53
(3

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Launder Suede feather'
trims smart,
knock-about natural
canvas coat and
perfect-fit Princess-line
shorts. -Side-zip Calico
Pullover in red or blue
print. All machine

fountain Pens
Greeting Cards
Stationery
Office Supplies
Typewriters

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washable.'
CANVAS COAT.895

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SWAGGER SHORTS
495
CALICO PULLOVER
495

I

Chairs, Files
MORRI L

Newsrnaking Easter
suit. Fine wool,
handsomely styled,
with tiny white
collar. A Gilbert
original at $65.00.
The tiny hat,
$8.95.

The chemise
$10.95.

hat

pecking In for Easter
e Sack Suit, slim, com-
rtable, of wool flannel
$25.00.
iSpunwoven tam is

low

-' I

11

u

* ':

AIR CONDITI
Ike
BROWN

314 S. State St.
Since 1908 Phone, NO 3-24

ONED

O-KIR i\IR1AIl _t

0

,.. .

a

1
ti..,.,.

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