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July 31, 1954 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-07-31

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PAGE rovs

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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1947 REVIVAL TO BE DIRECTED BY BLATT, WINDT:
'Marriage of Figaro' Opera To Open Here Thursday

By SUE GARFIELD
An Opera in four acts, Mozart's
"The Marriage of Figaro," will
be presented by the ' Department
of Speech and the University
School of Music as the last in
the series on the summer playbill.
Performances are scheduled for
8 p.m. in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre on Thursday, Friday, Sat-
urday and Monday, August 5,6,7
and 9.
Windt Directs
The stage production will be
directed by Valentine Windt, di-
rector of play production who was
also the director in the first Uni-
versity presentation in 1947. The
orchestra will perform under the
baton of Joseph Blatt, director of
opera production.
One of the greatest masterpieces
of comedy in music, the opera
goes back to 17th Century Spain
and is a direct continuation of
"The Barber of Seville," Rossini's
opera.
The plot of "The Marriage of
Figaro" deals with the antics and
confused love life of Figaro, barber
to Count Almaviva.
The opera was first produced
May 1, 1786 at the Burg-theatre
in Vienna, with Mozart himself
conducting. It was produced in
New York in 1824.
Scene One is laid in the Castle
of Count Almaviva in the latter
part of the 18th Century, while
later scenes are situated in the
apartments of the Countess and-
the Count.
Production Staff
The production staff for "The
Marriage of Figaro" includes Jo-

"THE MARRIAGE OF FIGARO"-Mozart's opera, to be presented August 5, 6, 7 and 9 by the
University speech department and the School of Music, as the last performance in the season's sum-
mer playbill. Tickets are on sale for $1.75, $1.40 and $1 at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre box office
from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.

Study Links
Bulbar Polio
To Tonsils
A University of Minnesota med-
ical study recently revealed that
persons who have tonsils removed
and who contact polio are four
times more likely to have bulbar
polio than patients who still have
their tonsils.
Bulbar is the most serious kind
of polio ahd usually affects the
respiratory system. Gray matter
in the brain is also often affected
by bulbar polio.
The study, made of 2,669 Minne-
sota victims, were published last
week. Specifically, the study re-
vealed that, if polio does occur,
the patient without tonsils is in
more danger of having bulbar type
than the patient with tonsils.
Less than one tenth of polio vic-
tims who still had their tonsils
suffered from bulbar polio, the
study showed. More than ond third
of those without tonsils got the
bulbar type.
The article revealing the study
findings blamed the rise in bulbar
type polio of recent years on in-
creased frequency of tonsillectom-
ies. The authors said that sufficient
indication of necessity of tonsil
removal should be given before
operation.
"It is probably that tonsillec-
tomy removes some natural bar-
rier which would have prevented
the spread of polio virus from the
throat to the nerve center, the
study said.
Three bulbar polio cases have
been reported at the University
Hospital in the last three weeks.
Four Lectures
On Languae
The last four of the current ser'
les of University Linguistic Lec-
tures have been scheduled for pe*.
sentation under auspices of ihe
Linguistic Institute.
On Tuesday, Ya® University's
Prof. Konstantin Reichart, of Ger-
man Languages, will discuss "Lin-
guistic Peculiarities in Skaldic Po-
etry."
"Does Latin Grammar Fit Lat-
in " will be reviewed on Wednes-
day by Prof. Waldo E. Sweet, Uni-
versity Latin teacher. "Current
Research on Bilingualism" will be
considered Thursday by Prof. Ur-
iel Weinreich, Columbia Univer-
sity, of the Yiddish Language, Lit-
erature and Culture department.
Concluding the current series
will be a discussion of "Problems
of Linguistic Geography in the Pa-
cific Coast Region" by Prof. David
W. Reed, University of California
English instructor.
The Tuesday and Thursday lec-
tures will be presented at 7:30
p.m. in the Rackham Amphithe-
ater and the Wednesday talk at
12:50 p.m. in the Michigan League,
following the Linguistic Luncheon.
Voice Recital
Set for Sunday
Robert Mark, baritone from
Tawas City, Mich., will present a

sef Blatt, musical director and
conductor; Prof. Valentine Windt,
stage director; Prof. Esther Pease,
of the Women's Physical Educa-
tion Department; Prof. Jack E.
Bender, art director and Phyllis
Pletcher, costume designer, both
of the speech department.
Business manager of Play Pro-
ductions is Bruce Nary, while
Helen Garlington of the Ecorse
Public Schools has charge of stage
lighting, and is also teaching a
course in the production of opera
and pageant in high school.
The cast for this 1947-revival is
as follows: Dolores Lowry as Su-
sanna, maid to Countess; Paul
Hickfang as Figaro, valet to the
Count; Ara Berberlan, Bartolo,
former guardian to Countess;
Jeanne Caris, Marcellina, his
housekeeper and Mary Jo Kohl,
Cherubino, page to the Count.
Other members of the opera
cast are: Robert Kerns, The Count;
Jack King, Don Basilio, Music
Master; Phyllis McFarland and
JoannRossi, The Countess;David
Murray, Antonio, gardener and
uncle to Susanna; Alan Crofoot,
Don Curzio, a lawyer; Jean Mil-
ler, Barbarina, Antonio's daughter',
Hildred Kronlakken' and June
Zachow, two peasant girls; Lloyd
The Chorus of Peasants includes
Evans, Footman and Mary Lou
Moench, a page.
Margaret Avsharian, Raymond

Bibicoff, Mary Jane Gard, Maria
Hatges, Carol Joeger, Earl Little,
John McCleary, Don Nelson, Chris-
topher Perker, Rosalie Savarino,
Wynne Stevens, Constance Speron-
is and Malin VanAntwerp.
Tickets for Mozart's "The Mar-
Final Seminar
On Russia's
Problems Set
"Russian Expansion and the Mi-
norities" will be featured Tuesday
and Thursday in the last week of
the University Special Program in
Russian Studies.
Prof. Andrei A. Lobanov-Rostov-
sky will lead a discussion of the
topic during two seminars sched-
uled for those two days at 3 p.m.
in Room 407, Mason Hall.
At 8 p.m. Tuesday he will lead
a round-table discussion of the
subject in the Rackham Building's
West Confeence Room.
Born in Yokohama, Japan, Prof.
Lobanov-Rostovsky was educated
in Russia and France. In 1913, he
joined the Russian Army Imperial
Guards and served during World
War I on the Polish, Galician and
Salonika fronts. He holds the an-
cient Russian Orders of St. Anne,
St. Stanislaus and St. Vladimir.
He became a United States citi-
zen in 1936 and was appointed to
his present post in 1945.
This summer's series of seminars
and round-table discussions hasE
dealt with trends in Soviet soci-
ety-with special reference to de-
velopments since Stalin's death.

riage of Figaro," speech depart-
ment production are on sale from
10 a.m. until curtain time at 8
p.m. on "performance days" and
until 5 p.m. on all other days at
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
box office in the League. They are
priced at $1.75, $1.40 and $1.
' f
Dance Topic
On TV Toda
"The Dancer's Heritage" is the
topic to be highlighted on the
special TV series related to the
summer session program, "Wom-
an in the World of Man," tomor-
row at 1 p.m. over WWJ-TV,
Channel 4.
Program guest, Walter Terry,
New York Herald Tribune dance
critic, states that America's dance
is now the most progressive in the
world. On the half-hour TV feature
he will survey the history of the
dance and discuss the dancer's
style and techniques.
Assisting Terry with demonstra-
tions will be Myra Kinch, noted
contemporary dancer who directs
the modern dance program at
Jacob's Pillow, the well-known
arts center in Massachusetts. Her
accompanist is pianist-composer
Manuel Galea. Both artists are
from New York City.

Candidates
In Primary
Discussed
(Continued from Page 1)
By the Associated Press
Donald S. Leonard announced
yesterday that his candidacy for
the Republican nomination for
governor had been endorsed by
William C. Vandenberg of Hol-
land, a former lieutenant-govern-
or and a 1952 candidate for the
GOP gubernatorial nomination.
Leonard, a former state and De-
troit police commissioner, was de-
feated along with Vandenberg by
Fred M. Alger Jr., who in turn was
beaten by Democrat G. Mennen
Williams in his successful bid for
a third term. Leonard ran second
to Alger. Vandenberg was further
back.
Democrat Speaks
Meanwhile, Patrick V. McNa-
mara, unopposed candidate for the
Democratic nomination to oppose
Republican Senator Homer Fergu-
son, termed as "indecent" a Re-
publican-sponsored tax revision
bill passed Thursday by the Sen-
ate.
McNamara said in a. statement
from his Detroit headquarters that
the bill "is just dandy if the tax-
payer is loaded with gilt-edge cor-
poration stock, but offers no relief
to the average family."
Polling Places
Ann Arbor voters can go to the
polls at the following locations:
First Ward - Perry School on
Packard Street
Second Ward - First Precinct-
Ward Building on South Ashley
Street; Second Precinct -- Bach
School on W. Jefferson St.; Third
Precinct-Eberwhite School.
Third Ward -First Precinct-
Ward Building on Miller Avenue;
Second Precinct--Mack School.
Fourth Ward-First Precinct -
Voting Room in the Basement of
the Armory on N. Fifth Avenue;
Second Precinct-Jones School on
N. Division Street.
Fifth Ward-Ward Building on
Pontiac Street.
Sixth Ward - First Precinct -
Ward Building on South Forest
Ave.; Second Precinct - Angell
School on S. University Ave.
Seventh Ward - First Precinct
-Ward Building on Mary Street;
Second Precinct - Burns Park
School on Wells Street; Third
Precinct-Burns Park School on
Wells Street; Fourth Precinct-
Tappan Junior High School on
Stadium Blvd.

By PAT ROELOFS
Twenty-four people from eight
countries are enrolled in the Sum-
mer Institute in Survey Research
Techniques at the University Sur-
vey Research Center.
Included in the Summer Insti-
tute's course, designed to meet edu-
cational and training needs of men
and women engaged in business
and governmental research, is
Margareta Koivula, who is Assist-
ant Director of the Industrial Re-
lations Department in the employ-
er's Association of Finnish Forest
Industry.
Miss Kiovula is in the United
States on a scholarship to study
research techniques. During the
regular school year she studied
and did research at the Massa-
chusetts ,Institute of Technology,
where she was the only woman in
the industrial relations division.
Purpose of Study
Explaining her specific purpose
for coming to this country and
particularly for enrolling in the
Research Center course in research
techniques, Miss Kiovula stressed
the importance of the forestry in-,
dustry in Finland. She pointed out
that 90% of Finland's exports are
wood and paper products.
"In general," she reports, "ini
Finland's industry, management
will conduct studies to improve
production, but the human rela-
tions point of view is given littlel
attention." She attributed this1

Finnish Lady Studies U.S. Research

reglect of the "human side" of
industry to the poor 'conditions of
;he country's industry and the need
to constantly increase production.
She remarked that study of hu-
man relations by industry is some-
thing quite new in Finland, but
that it is improving.
Miss Kiovula's main interest is,
to study industrial relations from
the management side in this coun-
try, so that she may use this in-
formation in her work back home.
As a result of the information
exchange students bring with them,
from the United States to Fin-
land, she observed, an interest is
developing in other aspects of in-,
dustry than just production.
Stanley Quartet
Slates Concert
The third program in the sum-
mer series of concerts by the Stan-
ley Quartet will be performed in
the Rackham Lecture Hall, at 8:30
Tuesday evening.1
The all-Beethoven program will
include the "Quartet in G major,
Op. 18, No. 2," and "Quartet in
B-flat major, Op. 130," with the
"Great Fugue, Op. 133."
The Quartet, which consists of
Gilbert Ross, first violin, Emil
Raab, second violin, Robert Courte,I
viola, and Oliver Edl, cello, plan]
to -perform the comp'ete Beet-1
hoven cycle of quartets duringI
their fall series of concerts. .

She is the first Finnish person
in the industrial relations field to
come here to study specifically
American processes in this realm
of industry.
So that she may influence the
Finnish people in progressive in-
dustrial relations techniques, Miss
Kiovula is learning American tech-
niques by direct observation of in-
dustry in this country. In addi-
tion, she is studying surveys and
findings of social scientists in this
country who have observed dif-
ferent factors in the industrial
relations field. She hopes to con-
duct studies in her own country
after she learns the survey tech-
niques developed here, and her ul-
timate goal is improvement of in-
dustrial relations, especially in the
forestry industry.
At present, there is very little
attention given to industrial re-
lations in the university and col-
lege training programs in Fin-
land, according to Miss Kiovula. At
the University of Finland in Hel-
sinki, only two faculty members
are teaching courses in this field,
in addition to several other courses
they are teaching.
Before returning to Finland next
month, Miss Kiovula will tour sev-
eral more American industrial
plants. Then she will fly back to
her native land where she intends
to "try to get a center started
where research studies of Finnish
industry can be conducted."

! ,

4w

.,.

.4

Ford Museum
TShow WWI
Posters, Tank
The Henry Ford Museum at
Greenfield Village will commem-
orate the 40th anniversary of the
beginning of the World War I
struggle for the rights of free men
by displaying an extensive collec-
tion of war posters representing
most of the nations engaged in
that conflict.
Many of the posters are import-
ant contributions to the field of
art, and all express the sentiments
of the day. Works of outstanding
artists, including Charles Dana
Gibson, Howard Chandler Christy
and James Montgomery Flagg,
will be on display, along with some
excellent examples of French color
lithography.
Another phase of the exhibit will
be the makeshift tank in which
eight Czechs, led by Vaclav Uhlik,
escaped from behind the Iron Cur-
tain on July 24, 1953. The tank,
now on permanent display at the
Museum, toured the country dur-
ing the past year in conjunction
with the Crusade for Freedom Con-
ference held in Washington. It was
recently on display at the Ford
Rotunda.

* * *** __*____ i

Swimming
Hours
Recreation swimming hours
this week at the new Women's
Pool are as follows: Monday
through Friday, 5 to 6 p.m. and
7:30 to 9 p.m.; Friday, 7:30 to
9 p.m., family night. The Pool
will not be open Saturday or
Sunday.
Africa's Weather
BRAZZAVILLE, French Equa-
torial Africa (-) - The Eastern
Hemisphere's cold summer has
spread right down to the equator.
Reports from Northern Angola
(Portuguese West Africa) and the
Belgian Congo put the tempera-
ture as low as 51 degrees Fahren-
heit.
This was the lowest recorded
since the establishment of weather
stations in the regions nine years
ago.

For Worry-free Trips, Use
TRAVELERS CHECKS
Travelers Checks offer both convenience
and safety for your vacation trips. You
can cash them almost anywhere--Hotels,
Restaurants, and Stores-and because
only YOU can cash them, you can enjoy
away- from-home security, too.
BUY THEM AT
ANN ARBOR BANK
Main and Huron Streets
State Street at Nickels Arcade
1108 South University
Whitmore Lake, Michigan

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, Scientist
1833 Washtenaw Ave.
9:30 A.M.-Sunday School
11:00 A.M.-Sunday Morning Service
August 1-"Love"
8:00 P.M.-Wednesdays Testimonial Service
A free reading room is maintained at 339 South
Main Street where the Bible and all authorized
Christian Science literature may be read, bor-
rowed or purchased.
The Reading Room is open daily except Sundays
and holidays from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday
evenings from 7 to 9 p.m. and Sunday after-
noons from 2:30 to 4:30 p.m.
THE FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
1917 Washtenaw, Phone NO 2-0085
Edward H. Redman, Minister
8:30 P.M.--"Creative Arts in Modern Living"
-a lecture series and public discussions, spon-
sored by the Unitarian -Adult Group
Nita Wakefield Eggertson, dramatic director,
speaking on "Children's Theatre"
ST. MARY'S STUDENT CHAPEL
William and Thompson Sts.
Masses Daily at 7:00 A.M., 8:00 A.M. - Sun-
day at 8:00 A.M., 10:00 A.M., 11:30 A.M.
Novena Devotions--Wednesday Evenings-7:30
P.M.
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
William and State Sts.
Minister-Rev. Leonard A. Parr
10:45 A.M.--Sermon: "They Said It Well," with
Dr. LaMont Okey, from the University De-
partment of Speech, speaking. Paul Cairns of
the speech department will conduct the service.
7:30 P.M.-Meet at the Guild House for in-
formal Open House-all students invited.
THEOSOPHICAL SOCIETY in Ann Arbor
presents a series of informal talks on Theosophy
every Thursday at 7:30 P.M. at 6561 Warren
Rd. If interested call Miss Neutz, NO 2-6295,
736 S. State St., for reservation or transpor-
tation.
Public is cordially invited.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
502 East Huron, Phone NO 8-7332
Rev. C. H. Loucks, Pastor and
Student Counselor
10:00 A.M.-Student Class discussing,"What the
Bible Says About Fellowship with God"
11:00 A.M.-The Morning Worship Service, Ser-
mon: "More Than Conquerers"
6:30 P.M.-Guild Meeting and discussion with
Donald Allen speaking on Stanley Stuber's
book, "A Primer on Roman Catholicism for
Protestants"

11

ST. ANDREWS CHURCH
AND THE EPISCOPAL STUDENT FOUNDATION
306 North Division St.
8:00 A.M.-Holy Communion
9:00 A.M.-Holy. Communion. followed. by
Breakfast at Canterbury House
11:00 A.M.-Morning Prayer and Holy Com-
m union
6:00 P.M.--Student Supper Club
7:00 P.M.-"The Churchin the News"-The
Right Rev. Stephen Tomusange, Bishop of the
Opera Nile, speaker
8:00 P.M.-Evensong in The Chapel of St.
Michael and All Angels, followed by a coffee
hour.
Friday, August 6-Cars will leave Canterbury
House for weekly swimming party and picnic
at 4:00 and 5:00 P.M.
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL AND
REFORMED
423 -South Fourth Ave.
Walter S. Press, Pastor
10:45 A.M.---Worsip Service, Sermon: "The Joy
of Salvation"-Rev. Theodore Schmale preach-
ing.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
and WESLEY FOUNDATION
120 South State Street
Merrill R. Abbey, Erland J. Wangdahl,
Eugene A. Ransom, Ministers
9:00 and 10:45 A.M.-Morning Worship Ser-
vice, Sermon: "Cry of the Suicide World," Dr.
Abbey preaching
9:30A.M.-Informal discussion group-Pine
Room
3:00 P.M.-Student group meet in the Wesley
Lounge for outing picnic, swimming, volley-
ball-all students welcome.
Friday, August 6-Student group to attend "The
Marriage of Figaro," refreshments served
afterward.
Welcome to Wesley Foundation: Rooms open.
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
AND STUDENT CENTER
1511 Washtenaw Avenue
(The Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod)
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
Sunday-
.9:45 A.M.-Bible Study
10:45 A.M.-Service, with sermon by the pastor,
"A Christian Coat of Arms"
6:00 P.M.-Gamma Delta, Lutheran Studerit
Club, Supper and Program. Talk and discussion
on the "Reactions to the Roman Catholic
Church's current 'Marian Year' Observance."
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
(National Lutheran Council)
Hill and Forest Avenue
Dr. H. O. Yoder, Pastor
Sunday-
9:30 A.M.-Bible Class-Study of Galatians
10:30 A.M.-Worship Service.
4:00 P.M.-Meet at the Center for picnic.
Tuesday-
7:30 P.M.-Discussion lead by Prof. George
Mendenhall on "The Bible and Our Culture."
THE CHURCH OF CHRIST
530 West Stadium
(Formerly at Y.M.C.A.)
Sundays-10:15 A.M., 11:00 A.M., 7:30 P.M.
Wednesdays-7:30 P.M., Bible Study, G. Wheeler
Utley, Minister
Hear: "The Herald of Truth" WXYZ-ABC Net-
work Sundays-1:00-1:30 P.M.

-4

*

11

f -
Tb-.-E

Our gay new bevy of Dark Fall Cottons in
plaids and solids that refuse to be bound by
time or temperature-at home, in any gather-
ing, wonderful for vacation travel. Sizes from
9 to 40, 121 to 24 . Priced from 8.95 to
25.00.
Group of Budget Dark Cottons 3.95 to 5.95,
sizes 10-18.
Two mother and daughter styles including
tiny 3 to 6x 3.95.
At Left: Princess Dress of Cotton Broadcloth
at 8.95.

/ -

1

(

K

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f
F
r
t

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
AND STUDENT CENTER
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
Henry Kuizenga, Minister
Charles Mitchell, Assistant Minister
Donna B. Lokker, Program Assistant
William S. Baker, Minister to Students
11:00 A.M.-Sermon: "A Higher Service."
Mitchell preaching
2:00 P.M.---Westminster Student Fello
and friends meet at the church for outin

t

Mr.

wship
g.

:1

i

I FRIENDS ~ (OUhAKfER1 MEETINGtIli

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