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July 15, 1960 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1960-07-15

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY I

YOU LIKE IT':

tybill To Present 'Sunniest' Comedy

By JUDITH OPPENHEIM

l4

"All the world's a stage and all
the men and women merely play-
ers," Jaques philosophizes in
Shakespeare's "As You Like It,"
which will be presented by Playbill
Summer 1960 next Wednesday
through Saturday at 8 p.m. at
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.'
The comedy, referred to as "the
sunniest play in the world" will be
directed by Prof. William P. Hal-
stead of the speech department.
The pastoral comedy was pre-
sented by Playbill once before, in
January 1948. Prof. Halstead di-
rected it then also, and actress'
Ann B. "Schultzy" Davis ran the
lighting control board.
Popular Play
"As You Like It" is one of the
most frequently presented Shake-
spearean plays. It last ran on
Broadway in 1950 starring Kathe-
rine Hepburn as Rosalind, the
heroine.
The setting for the drama is the
Forest of Arden to which the
rightful duke flees with his court
after being banished by his usurp-
ing brother.
Flee to Woods
Rosalind, whose father is the
real duke and Celia, the daughter
of the usurper, go to the forest
with Touchstone, the clown.
- Rosalind disguises herself as a
boy and is so successful that not
even her own suitor, Orlando, can
tell who she is. Orlando has also
been forced to seek refuge in the
forest because of a tyrannical old-
er brother.
Being used to court life, the
newcomers to the forest do not
adjust too well to their rustic sur-
roundings. They contrast amus-
ingly with the shepherds and

country girls who
nature.

are in tune with

Best Poetry
"As You Like It," written just
before 1600, contains some of
Shakespeare's best poetry. The
production will be staged in Eliz-
abethan dress to give the audience
an idea of what the play must
have been like in the Bard's time.
Teacher Study
Shows Unequal
Pay, Statuses
The Michigan Education Assoc-
iation has released a study made
of teachers in the state, showing
that instructors in a one-teacher
school averaged $3,649.79 in 1958-
59, compared with $5504 for the
average public school teacher.
The National Education figures
show that a teacher in a one-
teacher school had a national:
average salary of $2921 and the
total classroom figure was $4947.
Although men teachers had
fewer years' experience and fewer
full certification, their average
national salary of $2964 was
slightly higher than the average
salary for women-$2917.
Teachers in one-teacher schools
generally have less than four
years of college but about 11 years
of experience. There is a lower
percentage of men teachers in
this situation than the percentage
of all teachers.
More than 84 per cent said they
would teach in a one-teacher
school again if they could start
over again.

From the time of the Restora-
tion in 1664, until the end of the
19th Century, few people had an
opportunity to see Shakespeare's
plays in their original form. Be-
cause a small sophisticated audi-
ence was under the influence of
French classical tragedy, Shakes-
peare was considered a barbarian.
His occasional poetic beauties
entitled him to some considera-
tion, but his work was thought to
need revision and purification.
Wrong Emphasis
' Some early 1800 production
used accurate texts of Shakes-
pearean drama, but the plays were
distorted by over-emphasis on de-
tail, scenery, and pageantry.
It was notuntil 1888ethat per-
formances began to use physical
conditions similar to the ones in
Shakespeare's day.
Tickets for Playbill's production
of "As You Like It" are on sale at
the Lydia Mendelssohn box office
from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m. Monday
through Saturday, and from 10
a.m. until 8 p.m. performanc4
dates.
Nelson Heads
Relations Mein
Vice-President for University
Relations Lyle M. Nelson was in-
stalled as president of the Am-
erican College Public Relations
Association yesterday in Wash-
ington, D.C.j
His successor will be Arthur!
Schaefer of DePaul University,1
Chicago, who will take office next
year as head of the 1600 member
organization.

Legislator
Supports
Rockefeller
A state organization to draft
Gov. Nelson Rockefeller of New
York for the , Republican presi-
dential nomination has been an-
nounced by state Rep. George W.
Sallade.
Sallade said that Rockefeller's
n~ame would be placed in nomina-
tion at the convention and "only
an express statement of disavowal
from the governor can prevent it."
"Realistically, prospects for
Rockefeller's nomination are not
bright at the moment. Most of
the delegates are pledged to Vice-
President Richard M. Nixon and
have been pledged for some time,"
he said.
However, Sallade said that the
GOP needed Rockefeller's leader-
ship and that the party should
"take a second long, hard look at
its presentation to the nation this
tall."
Material for the organizing of
the state group is being sent to
Sallade for distribution by Wil-
liam Brinton, San Francisco, na-
tional chairman of the Citizens
for Rockefeller movement.
The national group reported
that about 400 Republican voters
in Michigan have sent coupons to
headquarters asking for Rocke-
feller materials for the drive. The
coupons appeared in various state
papers.
"Sallade's job will be to distri-
bute the material to those in
Michigan who have answered the
advertisement backing Rockefel-
ler's candidacy," Brinton said.

Virginia Rocket Launching
Yields ImportantStatistics

A Strongarm rocket launched
Wednesday at Wallops, Va., has
produced some favorable results,
although it did not reach its ex-
pected altitude, a University engi-
neer reported..
William Hansen, University pro-
ject engineer, told Leslie Jones,
director of the University's High
Altitude laboratory, by telephone
that the second of two rocket shots
was successful from an informa-
tional standpoint, as was the first
which performed as expected.
Hansen is in charge of firing and
designing the rockets at the Vir-
ginia station.
The equipment in the rockets
was designed by a group under
the direction of University re-
search engineer Lyman Orr.
Jones said information was ob-
tained from the rocket up to a
height of 400 miles and that cer-
tain geophysical experiments were
successful.
The experiment was designed to
measure electron intensity up to
1000 miles high. This data is im-
portant for world radio communi-
cation and for knowledge of the
Award Give
To Professor
Prof. Paul J. Alexander of the
history department has been
awarded a Fulbright grant to con-
duct research in Rome in 1960-61.
He will conduct research at the
American Academy in "Apocalyp-
tic Thought and Literature in the
Byzantine Empire."

environment through which the
ICBM's must travel.
The first Strongarm launched in
November obtained data up to 1100
miles and Jones expressed disap-
pointment because this series did
not live up to researchers' hopes..
Jones said engineers are study-
ing radar and camera information
to try to find why Wednesday's
rocket did not reach the antici-
pated height.
A fifth launching scheduled for
yesterday was delayed until Sep-
tember when the malfunction will
probably be corrected, Jones said.
Prof. Stockton
To Leave '
Department
Prof. Eric W. Stockton of the
English department will leave the
University to accept a position as
associate professor of English at
the University of Tennessee this
September.
Prof. Stockton joined the Uni-
versity faculty in 1948 as an in-
structor and was promoted to his
present title of assistant profes-
sor. He received his bachelor's de-
gree from Northwestern Univer-
sity and his master's and doctor's
degrees from Harvard University.
He is a member of the Medieval
Society of America, the Modern
Language Association, the Michi-
gan Academy of Science, Arts and
Letters, and the Linguistic Society
of America. He is married and the
father of two children.

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

2000 WEST STADIUM

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The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no edi-
torial responsibility. Notices should
be sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Build-
ing, before 2 p.m. two days preced-
ing publication.
FRIDAY, JULY 15, 1960
VOIL. LXX, NO. 18S
General Notices
Fulbright Awards for University Lec-
turing and Advanced Research have
been announced for Europe. the- Near'
East, the Far East, and Africa.Those
applying must be U.S. citizens; for lec-
turing, must have at least one year of
college or universityteachingetri
exeience; and for research, a doctoral de-
gree, or recognized professional stand-
ing, at the time of application. Appli-
cation forms may be obtained from
the Conference Board of Associated
Research Councils, Committee of In-
ternational Exchange of Persons, 2101
Constitution Ave., Washington 25, D.C.
Deadline for filing, an application is
Oct. 1, 1960. Further information;may
be obtained at the Fellowship Office in
the Graduate School.
The final day for Dropping Courses
Without Record will be Fri., July 15. A
course may be dropped only with the
permission of the classifier after con-
ference with the instructor.
Graduate Social Hour: Fri., July 15
from 5 to 7 p.m. at the VFW Club, 314
E. Liberty.
Wed.-Sat., July 20-23, 8:00 p.m. Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre, William Shake-
speare's "As You Like It." Tickets avail-
able daily Monday through Saturday,
10 a.m. to 5 p.m., at the box office for
"As You Likle It,'" and the remaining
productions of the Playbill, Summer
1960.
Wed.-Sat., July 27-30, William Inge's
"Picnic;" Wed.-Sat., Aug. 3-6, Mozart's
"Don Giovanni." Tickets for "As You
Like It" and "Picnic" are $1.50 and $1.00
for the Wednesday and Thursday per-
formances, and $1.75 and $1.25 for the
Friday and Saturday performances.
Tickets for "Don Giovanni" $1.75 and
$1.25 for the Wednesday and Thursday

performances. and $2.00 and $1.50 for
the Friday and Saturday performances.
Concerts
Student Recital: Roy Johnson will
present a recital in Hill Aud. on Fri.,
July 15, at 8:30 p.m., in partial fulfill-
ment of the requirements for the de-
gree Bachelor of Music. Mr. Johnson
has included in his program composi-
tions by Buxtehude, Bach, Mendelssohn,
Franck and Langlais. This recital is
open to the public.
The Chamber Orchestra will present
two concerts on Sun., July 17, in the
Rackham Lecture Hall. The afternoon
concert will be at 3 p.m. and an evening
performance at 8:30 p.m.
Academic Notices
Doctoral Examination for Cecil Robert'
Lubitz, Physics; thesis: "Theory of
(d,p) Reactions," Fri., July 15, 203 Ran-'
dall Lab., at 10:00 a.m. Chairman, K. M.
Case.
Placement Notices
The following schools have listed
teaching vacancies for the 1960-61
sch nrolhear.
Hamtramnck, Mich. -- Jr. & Sr. HS
English.
Harper Woods, Mich. - Elem. (3rd);
HS Eng/Hist. or Journ.; Art; Ment. Ret.
Highland Park, Mich. - Elein; HS
Mach. Shop, Art, Eng., Gen. Sci,
Homer, Mich. - Jr. HS English.
Inkster. Mich. (Dearborn Dist. No. 18)
- Elem. (1-6): Jr. HS Eng., Math., Voc.
Mus., Girls Phys. Ed., Couns. (man),
Sci.; HS EngSpeech & Journ.; Type C,
Visiting Teacher; Elem, Music.
Milford, Mich.-English, Girls. Couns.
Monroe, Mich. - Mach. Shop, Ind.
Arts, Voc. Bookkeeping.
Muskegon, Mich. (Dist. No. 13) -
Girls Phys. Ed, English.
Pontiac, Mich. (Waterford Twp.) -
Art, Eng., Library, Spec. Educ.: Ment.
Hdcp.
Port Huron, Mich. - L. Elem.; HS
Art, Eng., Guld. & Couns. (man).
Saginaw, Mich. -- Elem.; 7th & 8th
Vocal Mus., Girls Phys. Ed., Art, Consv.
French, Librarian, Speech Corr.
Shelby, Mich. -- Eng./Journ./Hist.;
All subjects for 8th & 7th grade pupils.

South Lyon, Mich. -- Elem. (2,3,4);
Spec. Educ.: Ment. Ret.
Three Rivers, Mich. - 9th English; ?x
day Elem. French.
Wayne, Mich. - Elem., Art, Mus.; Jr.
HS Eng., Eng./Speech, Eng./Gen. Bus./
Typing, Eng./Typing, Eng./For. Lang.,
Art; HS Eng./Eng. Comp., Ind. Arts!
Woodshop'Dr. Ed., Physics; Spec. Educ.:
Visiting Teacher, Ment. Hdcp., Emot.
Dist.
For any additional information con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Admin. Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
National Rural Electric Coop. Assoc.
Young men with good mat. background
for pension and insurance field. Asst.
Director of the Dept. Wash., D.C.
Detroit Edison Co. Research Asst.-In-
dustrial Psych., Sr. Accounting Asst.-
General Accounting.
City of Flint. Alcoholism Therapist.
Degree in Psych., Soc., or Social Work.
Chevrolet Motor Division. Detroit. En-
gineer, B.S. or M.S. in E.E., M.E., Engrg.
Mech., Applied Mech., Engrg. Science,
Render analystical and engineering as-
sistant to designers and engineers when
need arises for use of high-speech digi-
tal or analog computer.
Union Carbide. Ohio. B.S. In Chem.,
Mech. or E.E. Position in Product and
Process labs, in quality control labs.
Spectrolab, Inc.rNorth Hollywood, Cal.
E.E. to work in circuitry and low voltage

with some instrumentation knowledge
preferred. M.E. to work on stress and
metals.
B. F. Goodrich. Akron. Position in
Product Development. B.S. or M.S. in
Chem., C.E. or M.E.
Darling Valve & Mfg. Co. Sales Work
in Mich. and Northern Ohio. B.S. in
M.E.
Lockheed Aircraft, Marietta, Geo. B.S.
in E.E. with ability in tech. writing.
Wolverine Tube. Detroit. B.S. in Chem.
or Metallurgical Eng.
University of Connecticut. Graduate
Asst. in M.E. spend half time in the
teaching and research activities of dept.
and half time in grad. study.
Campbell Soup Co. Ohio. Number of
openings in the control lab. B.S. in
Ch.E,, Chem., Food Technology or bac-
teriology.
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT:
Ann Arbor Instrument Works. Part
or full time. Engineering Drawing work
or mfg. and design of equipment. Un-
dergrads in Aero, Civil of Mech. En-
gineering. Citizenship required.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 4021 Admin.
Bldg., Ext. 3371.

LONDON RECORD
presents the
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Wed. and Thurs.-Poetry
Fri. and Sat.-Folk songs
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Academic Festival Overture (Brahms)
Beethoven Seventh Symphony -
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Capriccio Espagnol (Rimsky-Korsakov) Ansermet
Tristan and Isolde Prelude and Liebestod
London Philharmonic
Mendelssohn: Viollin Concerto-London Philharmonic
Carmen and L'Arlesienne Suites (Bizet) '
Four Seasons (Vivaldi)-Munchinger
New World Symphony (Dvorak)
Brahms Violin Concerto-Ricci
Romeo and Juliet Fantasy Overture
Beethoven Fifth Symphony-Vienna Philharmonic
Rachmaninoff Piano Concerto No. 2-Julius Katchen
Swan Lake Suite and Peer Gynt Suite No. 1
Brahms Hungarian Dances
Beethoven Violin Concerto-Adrian Boult
Beethoven Symphony No. 6-Erich Kleiber
Finlandia (Sibelius)

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Noel Coward-Ralph Richardson- Jo Morrow
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Directed by WILLIAM DIETERLE
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Brahms Symphony No. 2-Furtwangler
Peer Gynt Suites No. 1 and No. 2
The Rite of Spring (Stravinsky)--Ansermet
Brahms Third Symphony-Keilberth
Frank Symphony in D Minor-Munch
Brahms Symphony No. 1
Tchaikovsky Piano Concerto No. I
1812 Overture (Tchaikovsky) -Adrian Boult
Nutcracker Suite (Tchaikovsky)
Capriccio Italien (Tchaikovsky)
Peter and the Wolf (Prokofiev)
The Pines and Fountains of Rome (Respighi)
Tchaikovsky Symphony No. 6-Munch
Coppelia-Sylvia Ballet Suites- (Delibes)
Petrushka (Stravinsky) -Ansermet
Waltzes of Johann Strauss-Keilberth

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