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October 07, 1958 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-10-07

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Musket Announces'Oklahoma' Cast

" i

... public health

Washed, Dried, Folded ubc Heat
Only each added POUND Aid Cause
Our public health movement is
due primarily to the findings of
medical statisticians, according to
AllofLAUN. DRYwhite and colors, Prof.Nathan Sinai of the public
your ihealth school.
Speaking at a public health as-
Clothig and.flatworkorjustclothng sembly yesterday on "The Histori-
cal and Social Background of the
Modern Public Health Movement,"
Prof. Sinai said that the medical
i L L . sttisticsashowed thetcorelation
WASHED, DRIED and NEATLY FOLDED. tatsishoetecrelin
between morality and poverty.
REGULAR SHIRTS FINISHED UPON REQUEST. "This was the first instance of
a recognition of the relationship
between social conditions and
2cEACHADDITIONALhealth conditons," he said. "The
public health movement really be-
gan when people realized- that
something could be done to im-
0 * prove conditions."
All P~~pov rices Loss 10% f Or (ASH and CARRY poecniin.
From the beginnings of the
health movement, over a century
ago, the "greats" in the leadership
of the movement, have called for
Corner the adoption of health codes.
E. Lbert St.The institution of health codes
E. Liberty St. was followed by the era of micro-
& Fifth Ave. biology. This field introduced pre-
cision, an objective of prevention
PHONE and techniques of "mass method"
NO 2-3 1 23 health methods in the purification
of water supplies, and the inspec-
tion of food and group immuniza-
Use Our Convenient Drive-In Service tion.
"After this addition to the field,
social reform receded "from the
center of the health movement
stage to the wings," he added.
At a subsequent lecture Mon-
day, Oct. 13, Prof. Sinai will speak
on the current changes that have
taken place in the health move-

, The cast in the principal parts
of MUSKET's production of "Ok-
lahoma!", announced by Stephanie
Freedman, '60, student director,
are Diane Franjac, '60, David New-
man, Grad., Margaret Whinnery,
'59, Christie Heinrich, '62, and
Henry Sandweiss, '60.
Also playing leading roles are
John Klein, '60, Mary Wilcox, '60,
Mike McArdle, '60, and Joel Boy-
den, '59.
Major characters in "Okla-
homa!" include the lovers Curly.
and Laurie, Aunt Eller and Jud
Fry, the perverse hired hand.
There isalso Ado Annie, the "girl
who can't say no," the pursuing
peddler, Ali Hakim, Will Parker,
Carnes (Ado's father) and Gertie
Set for December
The Rodgers and Hammerstein
musical will be presented by MUS-
KET (Michigan Union Show, Ko-
Eds Too) on the evenings of Dec.
4, 5, 6 at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. There will also be a
Saturday matinee on Dec. 6.
According to choreographer Lou
Ann Rosengarten, '59, the dancing
chorus will consist of Alice Royer,
'59, Lynn.Portnoy, '61, Gail Pastor,
'61, Marilyn Erickson, '60, Jim
Maltby'59A&D, Norman Kravitz,
'60, Joe Brown, '58 and Wendell
Power, '61BAd.
The singing chorus, as an-
nounced by Ed LaMance, '60, the
director, consists of Clarke An-
dree, '60, Rene Benefeld, '60, Cora
Brody, '60, Tom Bucey, '60, Robert
Bumphrey, '60, Spring Condoyan,
'60, Marsh Cossman, '60, Jack
Deniston, '59A&D.
David Gerarduzzi, '58E, Mary'
Jean Herter, '59, Arthur Hobbs,l

Open J-Hop Chairmanships;
Sophomores, Juniors Eligible
4) ,

'60, Carol Jones, '69, Honie Ann
Klein, '60, Sandra Koss, '60, Jo
Ann Krantz, '60, Marilyn Joanne
Mahan, '60.
Chorus Listed
Allan Marx, '60, Lloyd McCon-
nell, '60, M. Jane McCune, '59,
Jade Miller, '60, David Minikel,
'60, Tom Moceri, '60, Rosemary
Palen, '59, Nancy Rains, '59, Sam
Schultz, '59.
Mary C. Shaw, '61, Cynthia

Shore, '61SM, Anita Silverman,
'61, Mike Simpson, '60, Joan Sing-
Spero, '60, Ben Steiner, '60, Margie
er, '60, Hube Smith, '60, Peg
Upp, '59, Ed White, Grad., Neil
White ,'60.
Dick Wilhelm, Grad., Anne Wil-
liams, '60, Anne Wilson, '62, Judy
Wilson, '60, Robert Wingler, '59,
Stephen Winig, '60, Ellen Witt-
man, '61, Joe Zagray, '60.

Petitioning for committee chair-
manships for the 1960 J-Hop, once
again a weekend affair, opens to-
day and continues through Oct. 9.
Interested sophomores or juniors
may pick up petitions between 2
and 5 p.m. in Rm. 2534 of the
Student Activities Building. Com-
pleted petitions must be returned
by 5 p.m., Oct. 13, in the J-Hop
office. At that time students may,
sign up for interviews, to be held
Oct. 14, and Oct. 15.
According to Murray Feiwell, '60,
general chairman of the J-Hop-
Central Committee,, five commit-
tees, encompassing several sub-
committees each, are open to vol-
unteers: publicity, special events,
building ' and grounds, fashion
show, and booths.
The various phases of the pub-
licity committees include stunts,
posters, the booklet, and radio,
newspaper and display advertising,
The special events committee,
headed by two co-chairmen, en-

compasses publicity, tickets and
general production.
Publicity, programs, models and
fashion coordinators comprise the
fashion show, committee; while
the booths committee is concerned
with correspondence, transporta-
tion and rules and regulations.
To Discuss
Social Rules
A meeting for all sorority social.
chairmen will be held at 4:15 to-
day in the Student Activities
The chairmen will discuss cam-
pus rules and regulations which
have bearing on social events.
Sheila Stampfli, '58, announced
yesterday. She urged all social
chairmen, or a representative
from each house, to attend.

Annual Sing
To Welcome
Diverging from the traditional;
this year's Lantern Night sing
will be held on Nov. 3 and will be
given in honor of all new fresh-
man women students on campus.
In previous years, the event
was scheduled in the spring semes-
ter and complimented those senior
women who would be leaving the
This year, however, the annual
activity was changed to the fall
semester because of a crowded
spring calendar which resulted in
various housing units being unable
to take part in Lantern Night and
because there' was a need for
freshman recogntion, Sancjy Og-
den, '60, Women's Athletic Asso-
ciation publicity chairman, said.
Sponsored yearly by the WAA,
the Lantern Night program now
includes song selections from each
housing unit entering elimination
night. From the entire group" of
housing units, ten of the best
houses are chosen to compete in
Lantern Night.
Groupsentering the contest are
judged on the basis of best per-
formance, intonation, accuracy,
rhythm, tone diction, presentation,
outside effect and interpretation.
The ten elimination winners
judged to have the best qualities
along these lines take part in
Lantern Night.
Lantern Night began in 1915
when senior women carried lan-
terns in a procession to Hill Audi-
torium symbolizing the passing of
the classes. Throughout the years,
various changes have taken, place
in the tradition and Lantern, Night
festivities have ranged from games
and May Pole dances to picnics
and other activities.
Two years ago, Lantern Night
programs still included the line
of march with class designation
being stressed by colored ribbons.
Last year, in its first year a~s a
"sing" only, Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma took honors as 'the best sing-
ing group.

By MARY STATON DETROIT -- A new project, aspects of physics necessary for
CHAMPAIGN-URBANA, Ill. - designated as "Pilot Project" an understandi4g of atomic and
An editorial entitled "Positive hopes to improve teacher training nuclear physics and is designed
a e e "by combining education and liber- primarily for high school teachers
Problem Solving" in The Daily Il- al arts departments at Wayne of science.
lini commented that the recent State University. * * *
action by the University over the Different departments, includ- CHAPEL HILL, N.C. - The
Sigma Kappa national discrimin- ing humanities, history and edu- Daily Tar Heel, student publica-
o cational psychology will take part tion at the University of North
ation problem was one of a nega- in evaluation of the assignments Carolina recently ran al series of
tive" approach, as the project progresses. The ba- articles. on pros and cons of de-
It was considered negative be- sic idea of the project is that both ferred rush.
cause the situation was one which the general and professional edu- Campus leaders agreed that de-
approached the solution by "out- cation will be running parallel, ferred rush was mainly of advan-
lawing discrimination and then tage to the rushee. Certain disad-
enforcing that law," the Illini vantages arise, however, they
said. ITHACA, N.Y. - College credit agreed - among chapters. These
will be given at Cornell University questions seem to revolve around
for a -televised physics course, the. problems of finances for the
"Physics for the Atomic Age." chapter, the possibility of "dirty
The course will concentrate on rushing" and social disadvantages
for freshmen during their first
year at school.
* * *
STANFORD, Calif. - A gradu-
ate exchange program which will
enable students in both the Uni-
" DIAL NO 2-3136 versity of California and Stanford
LAST 2 DAYS to take specialized courses at eith-
er school without ahy additional
PHRY W.LLIjAM WYLER' fees incurred is in process now.
ONS Thus far, only one student from
0ARAIOLNS each university has taken part in
9AERL .the plan. College staff members
-c N N from each school anticipate that
U Eu ,there will be a much larger but
equal number of students from
-,,"each school participating in the
exchange in the future.
STARTS THURSDAY This new arrangement is simi-
lar to one operating between Har-
P AO '4 JOHN WAYNE yard and Massachusetts Institute
of Technology. Both of the plans
permit more effective utilization
PR N Eof the academic personnel by
Agraduate students, during a period
PRA CE ,~ * , ~when the scarcity of faculty is
Oct. 11, 9:30-12:30 " JOHN HUlSTON becoming critical, relates The
Stanford Daily.



(Use of this column for announce-
ments, is available to officially' recog-
nized and registered organizations only.
Organizations planning to be active-for
the current semester should register
not later than October 10. Forms avail-
able, 2011. Student Activities Building.)
Am. Chem. Society-Student Affili-
ate, meeting, Oct. 8, 7:30 p.m., 'm;e.
1200 Chem. Speaker, Dr. E. Westrum,.
'Low Temperature Chemistry."
, *. ,
Ballet Club, meeting - Ballet and
jazz lessons given, Oct. 7, 7:15-9:30 p.m.;
Barbour Gym.
Combined Student Branch of A.I.E.
& I.R.E. meeting - everyone is wel.
come, Oct. 8, 7:30 p.m., Union. Speaker:
Prof. F. Haddock, "The University's
New Radio Astronomy Project." Re-
freshments will be served.-
Congregational and Disciples Guild,
coffee break, Oct. 7, 4:30-6:00 p.m., 524
Thompson St.
. * C
Congregational and Disciples Guild,
Grad. Group, Oct. 7, 8:00 p.m., 524.
Thompson St. Speaker: Prof. K. Bould-
ing, "University and Universal Knowl-
Grad. Council, Graduate Student
Coffee Hour, every Wednesday, 4:00-
5:30 p.m., 2nd floor -- West Lounge,
Rackham Bldg.
s~a s
Political Issues Club, panel discs-
sion, Oct. 7, 8:00 p.m., 3rd floor con.
room, Union. Speakers: Prof. H. Brel
ton, Prof. R.,Pierce, Prof.. . Gallaea'
M. Jean, Carduner, Mr.:- Ahmed Ben
Khodja, "The Implications of they
French Referendum."
* * C
Public Relations Corn, of SGC, meet-
ing, Oct. 7, 4:00 p.m., Rin. 154&-AB.
Senior Society, general meeting, Oct.
7, 7:30 p.m., Kalamazoo Rm.League.
1960 J-Hop, petitioning for commit-
tee chairmanships - any interested
junior or sophomore. Take petitions.
Oct. 7-9, 2:00 to 5:00 p.m. Return pe-
titions and sign up for interview be-
fore 5:00 p.m. Oct. 13. Interviews Oct.
14 and 15. SAB.




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