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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 24, 1960 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1960-06-24

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ILY OFFICI

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
ficial publication of The Univer-
ty of Michigan for which The
:ichigan Daily assumes no edi-
frial responsibility. Notices ,should
e sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
oom 3519 Administration Build-
ag, before 2 p.m. two days preced-
Qg publication.
Friday, June 24, 1960
VOL. LXX, No. 4S
General Notices
lu s i n e s s Education Get-Together:
nday, June 27, 7:30 to 9:00 p.m.,
at Conference Room, Rackham
duate School. All business educa-
n students are cordially invited.
'lacement Notices
'he following schools have listed
,hing vacancies for the 1960-61
tool year.
t. Clair Shores, Michigan (South
e School) - Biology. H.S. English,
tevensville, Mich., (Lakeshore P.S.-
m (2,5,6); Sec. Voval Music. Jr.
L English, H.S. Homemaking/English.
'ltusville, Florida (Brevard County)
lem (1-6), Elem. Librarian; Sec. En-
sh, Mathematics, Science, Librarian,
siness Education, Girls' Phys. Ed.,
inish, Latin, Vocational Auto Me-
nics.
Vayne, Michigan (Wayne Memorial
I)-H.S. Physics, Industrial Arts.
Vhite Plains, New York-Elem., Elem.
tElem. Vocal Music, Elem. Special
ucation; J. H.S. Mathematics, Gen-
1 Science, Vocal Music, Girls' Phys.
S B.H.S. Art, Special Education,
anish, Mathematics, Social Studies,
ys' Phys. Ed., Girls' Phys. Ed.
eysilanti, Michigan -Ypsilanti Coop.

AL BULLETIN
Nursery)-Kindergarten or Early Elem.
(part time)
For any additional information, con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Administration Building, NOrmandy 3-1
1151, ext. 489.
BUREAU OF APPOINTMENTS'
GENERAL DIVISION
UMRBI, Ann Arbor, Chemist, Research,
BA, Woman, Chem. Zoology, Biochem,
or Medical Technology.
U. S. Civil Service Commision, Clini-
cal Social Worker, Occupational Thera-
pist, Dietician, all at veterans hospital
in Wisconsin, also Supervisory Physical
Therapist, Illinois,
Young, Skutt, & Breitenwischer,
Jackson, Michigan. Accountant, man,
major in accounting.
Scott, Foresman and Company, Chi-
cago, Asst. Arithmetic Editor, Associate
Arithmetic Editor, Assistant Secondary
Mathematics Editor, need mathematics
and teaching background.
State of Ohio, Bureau of Probation
and Parole, parole officer. grad, in so-
cial sciences, psych. or correction.
Stromberg-Ca.rlsonl announces marry
openings in Engineering and physics,
also positions in cabinet design, and
as contract administrator, and cost esti-
mator.
Company in Michigan has openings
for Salesmen in training, college de-
gree required, Technical Salesmen-in-
training, B.S. in Chem, Civil, Mechani-
cal or Chem. Engineering. Engineer-in-
training, B.S. in Civil, Mechanical or
Industrial Engineering; Treasury Clerk/
Accountant, college degree.
U. S. Naval Radiological Defense Lab-
oratory, San Francisco, has openings for
physics, analytical statistics, electronics,
operations research analysts, radiologi-.
cal chemistry and for a glass apparatus
maker.
Smith Publications, Dearborn, wo-
man, for job as Woman's Editor of The
Dearborn Independent, June grad.
Wilson & Company, Packers and Pro-
visioners, Chicago. Girl, for Central
Transcription Department, transcrib-
ing letters. Degree in English.
Kimberly Clark Corporation, Wis-
consin, Interviewer Supervisor, Woman
with degreer ineSoc. Science and Psych.
Marshall Field and Company, Chicago.
restaurant supervisory training pro-
gram, woman. Background in home ec
or related fields.
Johnson's Wax, Racine Wisconsin,
Tax Attorrney. Law grad with business
training, preferably with accounting.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 4001 Admin.
Bldg., Ext. 3371.
Organization
Notices
(Use of this column for announce-
ments is available to officially rec-
ognized and registered organiza-
tionis only. Organizations planning
to be active for the summer ses-
sion should register by June 27.
Forms available, 2011 Student Acti-
vities Building.)
For Sunday
NEW YORK TIMES
HOME DELIVERY
to Dorms
and Private Residence
cal
Tom Monaghan
NO 8-6911

I

-Daily-Allan Winder
ACTING FAMILY-Two generations of acting Stephensons are represented by Lucky and John (left)
and their father, Jim Bob Stephenson (right). All are making their final stage appearances in "An-
"Annie Get Your Gun" this week, before moving away from Ann Arbor,
Stephensons To Leave Ann Arbor Stage

Development Seminar'Ends
Teachers and students from 13>
countries enrolled for a two-week
seminar on "Community Develop- i
ment in Newly Developing Coun-
tries," sponsored by the social
work school.
The seminar is focusing on pro-
grams for the improvement of liv-
ing conditions in rural communi-
ties of newly developing nations".
around the world. The conference i
ends today.
Prof. Arthur Dunham has been
in charge of the seminar. Com-
munity development, he points
out, has been defined as a "pro-
cess designed to create conditions
of economic and social progress
for the whole community with its
active participation and the full-
est possible reliance upon the
community's initiative."
Many Countries
Community development pro-
grams are found in 30 countries
and are often carried out with the
assistance of the United Nations, ..
the United States International COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT-These two visitors p
Cooperation Program and various In a two-week seminar here before returning to assist
other agencies. improvement programs.
The programs try to alleviate
nich prblems as lack of agricul-
tural productivity, poverty, hun- FRESHMAN BOOM:
ger, sickness, illiteracy, lack of
sanitation and lack of basic edu-
cation. Mieh an ut
Prof. Dunham lists four integral
parts of an effective community T "
development program as being: icarof Competition
1) A planned program, with
focus on the total needs of the
entire community. By STU GROSS
2) Encouragement of self-help. written Especially for Associated Press the University, whic
3) Technical assistance from 1965 will be the year of truth for competitive for out-st
governmental or voluntary organ- Michigan high schools and col- and increasingly selei
izations in terms of personnel, leges, according to population state students, will b
equipment, supplies or money. projections of the University, petitive for Michian si
Total Integration That's the year the big crop of 3) Competitive adm
4) Integration of various spe- post-war babies slams into the only those who are
cialties-such as agriculture, ani- colleges demanding classroom will be admitted. P
mal husbandry, home economics, space that won't be there without scores never will bect
education, public health, and em- a major building program, and criteria for college ad
ployment for women, children and putting college admission on a their importance will
youth. competitive basis. der a competitive sps
Prof. Dunham has studied these Authority for this is University means some youngst
programs in Burma, India, Paki- Associate Director of Admissions mittedly could do col
stan and the Philippines in 1956- Gayle C. Wilson, who says: the University won
57. 1) In 1960 the number of youths chance because they di
reaching 18 years of age in Michi- well enough to meet t
gan is 115,000. This will fluctuate tion.
i Scho0 mildly through 1964, but in 1965 it There are facts vis
will zoom to 170,000, ,a gain of Michigan that show t
almost 40,000 from 1664. colleges are not cryi
Stulle is Pla 2) The impact on the University the academic progra
S tud n Pand other state colleges will be followed if a child wa
At Interlch+en heavy. He predicts admission to pete for a college sea
Over 900 Michigan high school
students will attend the Univer- I 1A'flkA UC I PA iIE 1.

Ib

NEW, AMAZING
DUAL ROLE! -6
"The
SCAPEGAT'
1" O the Nrd b
DAHNEf DU MAUNIER
BEDVIS
Covnfe
* AND*
M-G.M presents
The Love Story of a Princess
in CINEMASCOPE and COLOR
GRACE ALEC
KELLY GUINNESS
LOUIS JOURDANft
"THE SWAN"
WEEK DAYS FROM 7 P.M.
SAT. & SUN. FROM 1 P.M.

By RICHARD LUTZ
Jim Bob Stephenson, his wife,
Lucy, and their four children say
farewell to the University this
week with their final local theat-
rical appearances in "Annie Get
Your Gun," a Playbill presenta-
tion of the speech department,
opening the summer theatre sea-
son.
All six have been active in the-
atre.
Stephenson has accepted a po-
sition as associate professor at
Kansas State University in Man-
hattan, Kan. After teaching at
the National Music Camp at In-
terlochen this summer, he will
move there with the family,
Prodigy Rival Parents
Three daughters and a son,
ranging in age from four to
twelve, have rivalled their parents
in stage appearances. Lucky, the
oldest, has appeared in a number.
of Gilbert and Sullivan Society,
productions along with her sister'
and brother, John, 10, and Evelyn,
8, Robin, the youngest, makes her
first public appearance in "Annie"
as "a little girl."
John, Lucky and Evelyn play
Annie Oakley's sisters and brother
in the Irving Berlin musical. The
older Stephensons will appear as
Dr. and Mrs. Percy Ferguson.
Children's Theatre
"My first continuing venture in
area theatre was in 1935 with
Valentine Windt and Sally Pierce,
in Children's Theatre," Stephen-
son recalls. "We were doing 'The
Kindly Pirate,' a children's play,
written and directed by Richard
McKelvey (now assistant editor?
of the University's Middle English
dictionary). At the end of the
second act there was a tremen-
dous battle between the 'good
guys' and the 'bad guys' . . . The
tide of the battle was turned at
the last possible minute, but be-
fore this happened, many of the
children had started to run onto

the stage to help out. The curtain
had to be brought down to keep
them from Joining in the battle."
War Interruption
Stephenson was active in Child-
ren's Theatre for many years-
until wartime. During that pre-
war period he played "Excursion"
with Whitford Kane (then a
Broadway star and visiting Uni-
versity director).
"One of my most memorable
moments was during the run of
'Our Town,' during the War in
Italy. Suddenly the lights went
out: it was an air raid. The sol-
diers in the audience didn't want
to interrupt the show, so they all
turned their flashlights on the
stage. The entire drugstore scene,
a romantic one anyway, was
played by flashlight; the lights
came on just as the scene ended."
Returns From War
One week after his return from
the front, in 1945, he had married
Lucy Chase, and by the time he
returned to Michigan to work on
his PhD, in the summer of 1949,
their first daughter, Lucky, had
arrived.
The summer of 1953 was spent
in England, where Stephenson
gathered material for his doctoral
dissertation on Percy Fitzgerald
at the British Museum in London.
By this time, two more children

had arrived: John was born in
1950, Evelyn in 1952.
Lucky, who was by now five
years old, had had considerable
exposure to theatre, having ac-
companied her parents to the
Highland Park Junior Theatre
during rehearsals of many plays.
"She used to rock in her buggy
on the stage apron," Mrs. Steph-
enson remembers, "and when she
was absent during performances,
the actors missed her."
Mrs. Stephenson Recalls
Mrs. Stephenson calls on her
experience in dramatics in guiding
her children's theatrical activity.
While her husband-to-be was in
Italy during the . war, she was
dramatics director at a Girl Scout
camp in Indiana. She recalls her
first night at camp, when she
promised a role to every scout
who tried out for the plays. "I
had to direct five plays that sum-
mer to use them all."
During the past year, Mrs.
Stephenson has been teaching
children's dramatics classes for
the Ann Arbor Board of Educa-
tion as part of the local recrea-
tion program.'
Since the summer of 1955, the
entire family (Robin, now 4, came
in 1956) has spent summers at
the National Music Camp in In-
terlochen. There, Stephenson has
directed and/or played in num-
erous plays.

Name Professors To Prepare
Foreign Texts on English

...

Deutsche Grammophon Gesellschaft
ARCHI.VE-

I

Three University professors have
been appointed members of the
production committee of the Pro-
ject on Secondary School Text-
books for Teaching English as a
Foreign Language sponsored by
the National Council of Teachers
of English.

History of Music Series
I20OFF
complete catalogue

11

i GRAD
SOCIAL HOUR
5-7 P.M., Friday, June 24
VFW LODGE
314 East Liberty
Persons attending must be 21 or over
Sponsored by the Graduate Student Council
ia

Prof. Ruth Hok and Prof. Rob-
ert Lado of the English Language
Institute and Prof. Albert H.
Marckwardt of the English de-
partment will serve on a com-
mittee conferring with a produc-
tion teach which is preparing a
series of textbooks and other ef-
fective study materials for use in
classes in English as a foreign
language in secondary schools
abroad.
One objective of the series will
be to interpret the culture of the
United States and other English
speaking nations, as well as to
present information on matters of
interest to young people in other
countries, such as science, explora-
tion, and invention. The project
is being undertaken in coopera-
tion with the United States In-
formation Agency.
According to its Executive Sec-
retary, J. N. Hook, the project is
one of the most significant under-
taken in recent years by the Na-
tional Council of Teachers, an
organization composed of more
than 60,000 college, high school,
and elementary members and sub-
scribers.

sity's National Music Camp at In-
terlochen this summer, Orien Dal-
ley, administrator of all-state ses-
sions for the camp, said.
The program, now in its 24th
year, features music and drama
session of two weeks duration.
There will be eight of them.
"The camp has provided in-
spiration and technical. advance-
ment to students for almost all
Michigan secondary schools, has
helped them to assume leadership
in their own schools, and has set
new standards for individual
achievement," Dalley said.
This will be the fifth summer
of the theatre experience and
play production sponsored by the
speech department. The program
will include acting, scene designing
and building, make-up and cos-
tuming.
Plan Parking
For Faculty
The parking situation will be
eased next year when a new fac-
ulty parking structure is com-
pleted by the University.
Plans for constructing the cam-
pus structure on Thayer Street
were announced recently by Vice-
President for Business and Fi-
nance Wilbur K. Pierpont.
About 400 parking spaces for
faculty and staff will be added in
the Rackham and Frieze Building
area when the structure is fin-
ished, probably by the fall of 1961.
This is the most critically
crowded area for campus parking
permit lots, according to a recent
survey made by Pierpont's office.
"The structure will be financed
from fees paid by faculty and staff
members, just as the Church
Street and Catherine Street struc-
tures are being financed," he ex-
plained. A $25 annual charge is
made for each campus parking
permit issued.
Construction is slated to begin
next winter or early spring, but
exact details of the structure and
its cost are not yet completed,
Pierpont said.

L

THE DISC SHOP

1210 S. University

NO 3-6922

HB F

11

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STEREO or MONAURAL

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AL-AMU

25%/ OFF

i

THE DISC SHOP

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ALL-CAMPUS
DANCE
TONITE
League Ballroom

1210 S. University

NO 3-6922

Our complete stock of

DECCA
ANGEL

# # # # t # # *f*! 20VVi,!OFF
MA.TOAN .. 20% OFF
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MANTOVAN1 . . . . . . 20% OFF
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THE DISHOP

The new management of the
Schwaben Inn is presenting
for your enjoyment
SOCIAL HOUR
4-6 today
-serving potato chips, pretzels -
Original "Poor Boy" Sandwich
Stop in anytime during your
leis ure hirs, this weekend.

S.G.C.
Cinemra (jidd

.

I

1210 S. University

NO 3-6922

TONIGHT AND TOMORROW
at 7:00 and 9:00
The silent film and the star system
ru 0

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