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October 18, 1958 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-10-18

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MACY DAY:_ u PutsI

'rospective tudens 'Soft Seats'
[our Pharmacy College In Theatre
.armacy Day" at the Univer- . d by the pharmacycol- «
egins at 9 a.m. today with Is'sponsoreds the phith a film "In answer to the many com-
ration and coffee for the 140 lege, star at ta film plaints and requests of the Uni-
school students and advisors and an intod ory t versity students, the- Cinema
bed to be attending. Tom D. Rowe, dean of the phar- Guild finally purchased and in-
progam or he aywhich Macy college. This will be fob- stalled 'soft seats' in the Cinema
program for the day, h lowed by a tour of the college and Guild Theatre," Donna Wickham,
a luncheon at the League. '59L.S.A., Chairman of the Cine-
or Peat's Sake Speaks on Manufacturing ma Guild Board said recently.
rice again the peat moss In the afternoon, the students The seats, which cost the Board
et is plaguing the fair city will hear talks on careers in phar- almost $4,400 have been a source
inn Arbor. macy, Prof. Rowe said. John Hal- of surprise and delight to the
ty police have announced lawell, manager of a local drug- Cinema Guild Theatre-goers this
numerous complaints are store, will speak on the retailing semester. The Cinema Guild can
g received from residents aspects; Prof. Don. E. Francke, now boast of comfortable, inex-
have been bilked by door- chief pharmacist at the University pensive, and enjoyable weekend
oor peat moss sale men. Hospital, will discuss pharmacy entertainment for University tu-
in Arbor is subject to this work in hospitals; Capt. Lewis nd An Arborckes.t
idence game in both the Miner of the Medical Service Guild Gives Money,
rig and in the fall. The Corps of the United States Army TeGuild, Give , Mone o
hods are the same in al- will discuss careers in government function only to bring inexpensive
t every case, a police offi- service.. movie enjoyment to campus. Its
noted. A peat moss man Dr. Lewis Stadler will then greater purpose is to giveumoney
appear at the door and ask speak on pharmaceutical manu- to various campus organizations
he householder would like facturing; Prof. Richard Deno of which are in needof the funds in
my enough to cover his the pharmacy college will discuss order to continue their establish-
i. If the resident agrees, the educational aspects of phar- ment on campus.
ral associates arrive with macy and Gayle Wilson, associate An organization which is in
k and peat moss and pro- director of the University admis- such need first petitions to the
to dump and spread the sions office will speak to the stu-, Cinema Guild Board. If its peti-
tnoss over the lawn. dents about admission to the Uni- tion is accepted, its members
hen the job is completed, versity. 'earn'" their money by ushering
nent is demanded of from Open to Students and taking tickets at the door of
to $150. Since the resi- Following the program, the stu- the, theater during every movie
has no idea how much dents will be taken on a bus tour showing for an entire weekend.
moss was spread, he usu- of the University campus. Awards Money
pays what is asked. "Pharmacy Day," which is open After this 'duty' is accom-
he local police warn resi- to any interested high school or plished, the Board awards the or-.
s not to buy their peat University student, is designed for ganization as much of the money
s from dealers that appear the student who is seriously con- requested as it possibly can.
he door, but to buy from sidering a career in pharmacy, It is hoped that with the instal-
of the reputable dealers according to Prof. Jere E. Goyan, lation of the new seats, attend-
°1n. of the pharmacy college, who is in ance at the Cinema Guild will in-
charge of arrangements, crease.

Speech Stud
Per formancc
"Helena's Husband," an histori-
cal one-act farce by Phillip Moel-
ler, will be the first in a series of
experimental plays presented by
the speech department, according
to Thomas Skinner of the depart-
The play, to be presented at
only one performance, will be giv,
en at 4 p.m. Wednesday in the
Trueblood Auditorium of the
Frieze Building. Admission will be
Directed by Albert Katz, Grad.,
"Helena's Husband" presents a
humorous account of the abduc-
tion of Helen by Paris which
started the Trojan War. Accord-
ing to Moeller's farce, the whole
action was instituted by Menelaus
to get rid of his chattering, wit-
less wife.
The production will be the first
in a series of free, experimental
plays to be presented by the

tnts To Give
? of 'Helena'
speech department during the
year. Other plays in the series will
be presented either in the True-
blood Auditorium or the recently
converted Arena Theatre in the
basement of the Frieze Building.,
The cast for "Helena's Hus-
band" will include Dianne Stol-
orov, '60, as Helena; Gordon Ia-
pides, '59, as Paris; Joseph Brown,
'58, as Menelaus; James War-
neke, '59, as Analytikos and
Spring Condoyan, '60, as Tsumu.
Doctor Says
British Like,
Medical Ptah
About 80 per cent of British,
doctors are in favor of so-called
socialized medicine and feel that
it 'permits them to do a better.
health job, according to British
health officer Dr. John Scott.
Speaking before a general as-,
sembly of the public health school
on Thursday, Dr. Scott, who is
chief medical officer of health for
the county of London, England
and honorary physician to the
Queen, noted that the British sys-
tem "allows the citizen who needs
medical health services to get
them when he needs them with-
out having to worry about the
Dr. Scott also pointed out that
the health service in British
schools is- far superior sto that in
"British school children be-
tween five and 15 years of age re-
ceive a minimum of four inspec-
tions. by doctors - the United
States gives, at most, three, in-
spections during that period, he

Doctor Talks
On Cancer
Variation s
What is commonly called cancer
is actually a complex family of
diseases made up of b.etween 200
to 300 different types, Dr. Howard
B. Latourette, chaii*man of the
University's Cancer Research In-
stitute, told a district training
school of the American Cancer
Society in Ypsilanti, Thursday.
The cancer specialist said that
cancer has more than 200 forms
and is as difficult to understand
and control as life itself.
"These diseases differ widely in
their characteristics and prog-
nosis," Latourette said, "but all
have the same fundamental basis,
the uncontrolled growth of ab-
normal cells."
He explained that an increasing
number of facts are being un-
covered about the causes of can-
cer and its effects on patients.
Also, scientists are constantly im-
proving the methods of detecting
and treating this disease.
"Using the best methods of
treatment now available, many
patients can be cured. However,"
Latourette continued, "the final
understanding and control of the
whole family of diseases we call
cancer will probably come when
we understand and control growth
and 'life itself."
To GiVeITlk
Vefik A. Basman, research en-
gineer at the University's Willow
Run research laboratories, will
deliver a lecture, tomorrow at
8:30 a..m. at the Ann Arbor High
Basman will speak on "The
Principles of Television" at this
science seminar. It will be fol-
lowed at 9:30 a.m. by a three-hour
science research program.



: 4

English actor and director, will present hi
monologue "The Ages of Man" in the second:
University Lecture Series. Gielgud's monodran
of Shakespeare's themes of youth, maturity a
University Lecture
To Present British

ielgud, well-known
s unique dramatic
presentation of the
ma is a compilation
nd old age.
A lcto

IU' Television
To Present,
Talk on Courts.
The state's courts system will,
come under the surveillance of
Chief Justice John R. Dethmers
of the Michigan Supreme Court
and Prof. Charles Joiner of 'the
law school on the University tele-
vision series, "Government of
Michigan," at 8:30 a.m. today on
WXYZ-TV, Detroit.'
Joined by host Prof. Daniel S.
McHargue of the political science
department, they will begin by
enumerating the kinds of courts.
and their functions in the state.
The question of why a person
prefers to take his case to one
particular type of court, either
state or federal, will be discussed.
The state's method of choosing
judges will be evaluated by the
speakers, who will explain the ad-
vantages\of appointments and of

n _

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BELOW COST - N o reasonable offer refused!
EXAMPLE: Regular $1.04-$3.00 Bracelets . . . NOW 59c
Closing out to Handle, only New Forms in

Britain's Sir John Gielgud will
present his dramatic monodrama
"The Ages of Man" Tuesday in
Hill Auditorium.
Sponsored by the University,
Lecture Series, Gielgud's recital
will be a compilation from Shakes-
peare's poems and plays showing
themes of Youth, Maturity and
Old Age woven into a dramatic
one-man show.
Gielgud, English actor and pro-
ducer, has been acting for more
than two decades in England, on
the, continent and in this coun-
try. He is remembered in the
United States for his roles in "The
Lady's Not for Burning," "The
Imporance of Being Earnest,"
and his newest - an adaptation
of "Media" co-starring Judith
Anderson and Florence Reed.
Studying drama at various
British dramatic academies, he
first appeared on the stage of the

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famous Old Vic theatre in Lon-
don as the Herald in "Henry V."
After his debut, he played in vari-
ous repertories. In 1928 he made
his first appearance in New York
as the Grand Duke Alexander in
"The Patriot."
Joining the Old Vic Company
in 1929, he played various Shakes-
pearian parts including Hamlet,
Macbeth, Orlando, Mark Antony,
Benedick, Hotspur, Prospero and
King Lear. His production of
Hamlet achieved the second long.
est run on record for this play in
In 1950 he went to Stratford,
Ontario for the Shakespearian
festival, where he\ played Angelo
in "Measure for Measure," Bene-
dick in "Much Ado About Noth-
ing," Cassius in "Julius Caesar,"
and King Lear.
His latest play in London was
"Nude With Violin" in which he
played the same role that was
played by Noel Coward in New
York. He has just completed di-
recting Terrence Rattigan's new
play starring Margaret Leighton
which is currently playing in
London's West End. After com-
pletion of the tour with his unique
Shakespeare recital of "The Ages
of Man," he plans another pro-
duction on the Old Vic stage.
Continuous Saturday and
Sunday from 1 P.M.
"Like rare vintage
champagne,"-Michigan Daily
in a sly screen delight!
AS b




Abdul Gamal Nasser is facing a
serious problem in his attempts to
spread his power in the Near East;
according to Prof. George E. Kirk
of Harvard University.
In the first of a series of lec-
tures to be sponsored jointly by
the history department and the.
Center for Near Eastern Studies,
Prof. Kirk discussed "Abdul Nasser
and the Arab Nationalist Move-
Although the Arab nationalist
movement began to affect the West
only 50 years ago, it is as old as
Islam, Prof. Kirk said. Present.
Arab nationalism is mainly a
resurrection of the Arab conquests:
1300 years ago, he said.
Feeling of. Inferiority
As long as the Ottoman Empire
remained a major power, the Arabs
were not subject to a feeling of
inferiority imposed upon them by
the Western nations when they
began domination of North Africa
at the beginning of the century,
he said.
"But by 1900 the situation was
changing," Prof. Kirk continued.
"Egypt had already passed into
British hands and the Arabic
youth educated in Western univer-
sities had been inspired by na-
In hopes of gaining their inde-
Nelson Goes
To Denmark
Prof. Wilbur C. Nelson, chair-,
man of the aeronautical engineer-.
ing department, left yesterday for
Copenhagen, Denmark, where he
will meet with the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization A d v i s o r y
Group for Aeronautical Research
and Development.

There's a great demand for mechan-
ical engineers at Du Pont. In fact, the
ratio of mechanical to chemical en-
gineers is just under 1:2. Whether
your chosen field is research, develop.
ment, plant engineering, production
supervision or sales engineering, you'll
find a goodifuture at DuPont.
If you would like to learn in detail
what mechanical engineers do in the
chemical industry, arrange to see the
DuPont film, Mechanical Engineering
at DuPont. It is available at no cost
for A.S.M.E. chapter meetings, fra-
ternityhouse and dormitory showings.
Write to Room 12421 Nemours Build.
ing, E. I. du Pont de Nemours & Co.
(Inc.), Wilmington 98, Delaware.
Informational booklets about Du Pont are
yours for the asking. Subjects include:
mechanical, civil, metallurgical, chemi-
cal, electrical and industrial engineers
at DuPont; technical sales, research
and development. Just name the subject
that interests you and send your name
and school address to E. I. du Pont de
Nemours & Co. (Inc.), Room 12421
Nemours Building, Wilmington 98,

Prof. Kirk Discusses Nasser Problem

pendence, the Arab nations joined
the British against the Turks in
World War I, he said. But then
Great Britain and France tried to
assimilate. these nations as. colo-
nies, thus frustrating the hopes of
the Arab nationalists. Here began
the Arab's struggle with the West
for independence, he continued.
When, at the conclusion of World
War II almost all the Arab nations
had gained independence; they
formed a loose confederation
known as The League of Arab
"These states did not begin to
move toward true unity until the
Zionist, movement to reestablish a
;Jewish., state in Palestine, spurred
the Arabs to unite against a com-
onenemy. Their militaryactions
at this time-failed miserably, Prof.
Kirk, said'. Ten years ago, ".they
were a people who had lost their
way., ,
Nasser's rise to power come with
the Egyptian military coup in 1952,
Prof. Kirk said. "There was en-
thusiasm everywhere fron'i Arab
Achieves Success
For the first two years, Nasser
was preoccupied with the affairs
directly concerning the Nile Valley,
but by the summer of 1954 he
achieved his first success in inter-,
national politics by closing an
agreement with the British allow-
ing for the removal, of British
forces out of the Suez Canal Zone.
Both Arab nationalists and com-
munists attacked this seemingly
friendly agreement as neither
wanted Egypt to cooperate with-
the West, Prof. Kirk said.
During this time, events were
working against the prestige of
the Egyptian regime. Iraq entered
into a pact with Turkey over the
violent objections of the Egyptian
government, he noted, even though
Egypt had been the acknowledged
leaders of the Arab League. Fric-
tion on the Egyptian-Israeli border.
near the Gaza Strip added another
blow to Egyptian military power,
Prof. Kirk continued.
DIAL NO 2-3136

It was at this time, Prof. Kirk
pointed out, that Egypt sought
arms from the Western nations to
use against' Israel. The West, of
course, refused.
But in 1955, Nasser did get arms
from the Soviet Union. This was
the turning point of his. career,
Prof. Kirk said. Egypt had finally
received support from a major
world power, and this made him
the hero of the young' Arab na-
"It is important to note, Prof.
Kirk said, "that this purchase of
arms had nothing to do with Com-
munism." At this tIme, Nasser was
flirting with 'the Soviet ,bloc and
jailing Communists in Egypt.
Nationalize Canal
According to Prof. Kirk, Nasser
dispelled any doubt of his leader-
ship of the' Arab nations when he
nationalized the Suez Canal .'in
1956. His motivations were pri-
marily centered on Egyptian gain,
Prof. Kirk said. "But his actions
were -hailed as a' gesture of Arab
independence by nationalists
throughout the Arab states, and
this victory overshadowed the dis-
astrous military defeat the Egyp-
tian army encountered during this
A great step was taken toward
Arab unity with the formation of
the UAR, and the revolution in
Iraq has added new strength to
Nasser's position as the head of
Arab nationalism, Prof. Kirk said.
"But now he is faced with a deli-
cate' problem.
"With the formation of the UAR
we may look for a more complete
Arab unity than before. But if
Nasser pursues his aims of carrying
his power throughout North 4frica,
he faces tremendous political risks
with his questionable military and
economic equipment. If he should
adopt a more gradualist policy
which may offend his strongly na-
tionfist backers, he faces a great
weakening of his position.
"The time may cone when Nas-
ser will be following the wave of
Arab nationalism and not leading
it," Prof. Kirk concluded.
FviDIAL NO 2-2513
If you've got
a sense of
humor (especially
about sex)

"The Confessions
of Felix Krull"



Saturday 7 and 9 P.M.
Sunday 8 P.M.
"The Male Animal"

-Bosley Crowther, N.Y. Times
lP ~

acipating in this plan.. wasnn.'vL.'ru a


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