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December 05, 1957 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-12-05

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. 'TH'E MCRIGAN DAILY

IMMSIDAY. TOCTIMM t M 9- M"

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MUSKET PREMIERE:
Red Carpet Out for 'Kiss Me Kate'

-Daily-David Arnold
FINAL REHEARSAL - Speech Department players rehearse
"Desire Under the Elms," one of Eugene O'Neill's earlier plays,
written in 1924.
Speeeh Department to Give
Desire Under Elms' Today

Musket .will "roll out the red
carpet" for its premiere Wednes-
day night, according to Sandy Sol,
'58, of the Musket central com-
mittee.
The evening's festivities will be-
gin with a motorcade of 10 1958
model cars, starting from Presi-
dent Harlan Hatcher's home, she
said.
In the cars will ride President
and Mrs. Hatcher, administrationI
officials; and Ann Arbor's mayor,j
Prof. Samuel J. Eldersveld, of the
political science department, Miss,
Sol said.
Will Have Police Escort
"We're going to have the presi-
dent of the Ann Arbor Chamber of
Commerce; two Indonesian digni-
taries and members of the central
committee in the motorcade," she
added.
On its ride to the Michigan thea-
tre, the motorcade will have a
police escort. It will arrive at the
theatre at 8:05 p.m., where the
red carpet will be waiting.
The guests will receive a "gold
key to the theatre," as they enter
she said. "We'll have spotlights
playing on the theatre, too."
Stations Plan Interviews
Guests will be interviewed in the
lobby by two local radio stations
which will be covering the event.
WCBN will tape the crowd reaction
and also talk to the actors, Sandya
added. She said WPAG and WHRV
will use tape recordings of- the
event for publicity purposes thea
next two days.N
"Mayor Mdersveld is issuing ai

Committee
Asks Citizen
Study Help
Ann Arbor City Council's new
capital improvements committee
will seek direct participation of
citizens in capital improvement
projects selection, according to
Councilman Frank A. C. Davis.
The committee will hold neigh-
borhood meetings in which citizens
will be able 'to comment to the
committee on new programs.
In turn, Davis said, the com-
mittee will be able to give facts on,
projects directly to the voter. I
He explained the group will act
in much the same way as a con-!
gressional investigation committee.
"We will try to get air-tight facts
on every project that constitutes a
critical need for our city."
In the neighborhood meetings,
Davis said, the committee will in-
vite citizens groups and others in-
terested to consult with them. In
this manner .the committee "will
have all the facts, and before they
vote the people will have all the
facts."
The committee will investigate
the capitalaneeds of the city which
need the approval of the voters.
These include a new City Hall,
storm sewers and the develop-
ment of the city's pairk and recre-
ation system.
Davis added that if the com-
mittee is to succeed in accomplish-
ing its goals, it must have the
"close cooperation of Ann Arbor's
citizens."
The group plans to hold meet-
ings once a week at 5 p.m. Thurs-
day in City Hall. The first meeting
is scheduled for Dec. 12.

Sallade Calls for Bipartisan
Efforts in State Education

State Rep. George W. Sallade
(R-Ann Arbor) Tuesday called for
bipartisanship in Lansing in re-
gard to state aid to education.
Speaking before a Rotary Club
meeting in Milan, Mich., Sallade
said that increased state efforts
in the field of education are im-
portant. He warned that if the
states fail to provide the required
leadership in the field of educa-
tion, the federal government will
not hesitate to step in.
He said that bipartisanship is
as essential a factor in Lansing as
in Washington.
"Unfortunately," he continued,
"in Michigan the political parties
and their governmental office-
holders sometimes appear to have
walled themselves into isolation
booths.
"Unless we set -aside these la-
bel differences temporarily and
get t work together," Sallade
said, 'the missile age mpy pass
Michigan by."
He added that some of his "Re-
publican colleagues seem irretriev-
Notices
(Use of this column for announce-
ments of meetings is available to of-
ficially recognized and registered stu-
dent organizations only.)
Christian Science Organization, regu-
lar weekly testimonial meeting, Dec. 5,
7:30 p.m., Upper Room, Lane Hall.
Circolo Italiane, chiacchierata (meet
to speak Italian), Dec. 5, 4-5 p.m.,
Union, S. Cafeteria.

ably wedded to the negative ap-
proach."
Sallade isconsidered a prospec-
tive gubernatorial candidate in
either 1958 or 1960.
Byzantine .art
Lecture Today
Paul Underwood of the Byzan-
tine Institute and Dumbarton
Oaks Research Library will speak
at 4:10 p.m. today in Aud. B, An-
gell Hall.
Underwood's topic will be "The
Restored Mosaics and Frescoes of
the Kariye Djami, a Late Byzan-
tine Church in Constantinople."
Fund Drive
Shows Gainl
Although it has not reached its
goal, Ann Arbor's 1957 United
Fund Drive compares favorably
with other community fund drives
in the country, according to Rob-
ert B. Kerschbaum, director of the
drive.
The drive has collected 8.6 per
cent more, to date, than did the
dirive last year.
6 Days"

1

4

"V

-Daily-David Arnold
PREMIERE PREPARATIONS-Musket central committee chair-
man John Moore and Sandy Sol, assistant co-chairman, put
finishing touches on the red carpet which will play a featured
role in the opening night festivities.

The sk'eleton of a house over-
shadowed by a towering elm sug-
gests the bleak New England farm
setting for Eugene O'Neill's play,
"Desire Under the Elms."
The curtain will rise on' this
production, the second in the
1957-58 Speech Department Play-
bill, at 8 p.m. today at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. The play
will run through Saturday.
New York theatres have recent-
ly brought a great deal of atten-
tion to O'Neill's works. Known as
America's foremost playwright,
O'Neill's "The Iceman Cometh"
and "Long Day's Journey Into the
Night" have been heralded as
great American plays.
Union Speech
On Insurance
Set for Today
Pon Robertson, fUrmer Univer-
sity backfield coach, will tell "How
a Student Should Buy Life Insur-
ance," at 7:30 p.m. today in the
third floor conference room of the
Union.
The first part of the program
will be a cartoon, according to Lou
Susman, '59, of the Union, and
then 'a question-and-answer ses-
sion will follow.
Robertson, presently in the in-
surance business, will also talk on
social security benefits and mili-
tary benefits.
The talk, sponsored by the Un-
ion, is aimed primarily at seniors
and married couples, Susman said.
Galens Drive,
Tomorrow
Galens honorary Medical So-
ciety will conduct its Annual Tag
Day bucket drive 4 tomorrow and
Saturday.
Funds received in this drive will
be used to provide craft and hobby
materials for the Galens Work-
shop in the University Hospital.
The shop is maintained for the
use of hospitalized children. Ga-
lens also provides the salary for
the shop supervisor.
The annual Christmas party for
hospitalized children is also spon-
sored by Galens with the money
received from this drive.

His international and national
reputation is a result of his un-
forgettable characters and his
variety of original ideas. Critics.
say that the measure of his great-
ness was his continual search for
new and original forms through
which new and original-"ideas are
expressed.
The grisly monarch of the soil,
Ephriam Cabot, played by Bren-
dan O'Reilly, '58, keeps his sons
subjected on his New England
farm. Ephriam brings home Abbie,
portrayed by Bea Minkus, '58, as
his third wife.
Abbie falls in love with Eph-
riam's youngest son, Eben, played
by Howard Poyourow, '59. Eph-
riam, 76 years old, is faced with
the tragedy of his failing powers.
Other members of the cast are
Fred Ashley, Grad, 1orm'an Hart-
weg, Grad, and Howard Green,
Grad. Prof. Hugh Z. Norton of
the. speech department, will di-
rect the production, assisted by
Donald McLennan, Grad.

Proclamation calling for observ-
ance of Musket Week starting
Monday," Sandy mentioned.
"And various Ann Arbor stores
aire featuring window displays for
Musket," she continued." One local
ce cream parlor has concocted a
Musket sundae."
To Give 'Kisses'
Sandy said that members of the
Musket publicity staff would be
"wearing sandwich boards and
passing out kisses" on the Diagonal
next week.

"We're having a ticket booth on
the Diagonal also, and we'll be
passing out kisses with each ticket
purchase," she said.
The publicity committee has
been busy distributing posters
around the city, and they have
small handbills which they are
going to pass around "every-
where,",Sandy remarked.
"We've also planned a stunt for
today at 1:00 in the Fishbowl," she:
said. "Don't miss it-it's going to
be great."

Agger To Talk
At Roundtable
The Political Science Roundtable
will hear an address tonight by
Prof. Robert E. Agger of. the Uni-
versity of North Carolina's politi-
cal science department.
He will discu'ss "The Recruit-
ment of Elites in State Politics."
The meeting is scheduled for 8
p.m. in Rackham Assembly Hall.
The Roundtable, sponsored by
the political science department, is
open to the public.

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"The Fountainhead"
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Saturday 7 and 9 P.M.
Sunday 8 P.M.
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M§srrin at at r e
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