100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

September 28, 1960 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-09-28

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ACHER TRAINING
Brubacher Favors Enriched Courses

Katona Investigates Consumer Demand

IFC To Hc

By FAITH WEINSTEIN
Studying education in terms of
general disciplines rather than
fragmented subjects will aid the
development of a theory of edu-
cation, and "put some teeth in the
subject," Prof. John S. Brubacher
of the education school said.
Prof. Brubacher, who recently
came to the University from Yale,
has been working with the Con-
necticut teacher-training system
for the past year, as head of the
"Four-College Study for the State
of Connecticut."
Connecticut, last year, merged
its four teachers colleges into
ing an ideal opportunity "to make
some really profound changes at
a moment of crucial change, rath-
er than making progress step-by-
step," which tends to be the meth-
od in established institutions,
Prof. Brubacher said.
Prof. Brubacher's recommenda-

tions involved setting up these
colleges as both a teacher-train-
ing and liberal arts school.
The main complaint about ed-
ucation,. historically, has been
"that there was not enough intel-
lectual content in teacher train-
ing." This, Prof. Brubacher said,
is the reason why the top col-
leges, like Harvard, Yale and Am-
herst, did not institute teacher
colleges in the 19th century, when
the major educational reforms
were taking place.
"I say that if you are going to
enrich an education program, you
have to have it related to and in
direct contact with other disci-
plines."
Study Fragments
The study of disciplines frag-
mented into the sections directly
applicable to education, is ap-
parently not enough to give "sub-
stance" to education.

.

I

'I

Gintema, ujidd
presents.
CRIME & PUNISHMENT
Thursday and Friday

"Medicine as a profession, did
not gain its present dignity until
men stopped learning to be doc-
tors by going from bedside to bed-
side learning only practical medi-
cine, and began to study in vari-
ous disciplines, to learn chemis-
try and biology and related sub-
jects."
Discipline Develops
"This developed into a theory
of medicine," and a theory of ed-
ucation can be developed in a
similar way.
"In the state teacher's colleges,
which are cut off on their own
campus, academic enrichment
must be fostered."
Th e University's education
school does not have this prob-
lem, because'it isin a "different
position, because it can draw
upon the facilities of the other
colleges," he said.
Prof. Brubacher ran this study
in circut style-going from college
to college, one each day of the
week. At each college he discussed
curriculum changes with a board
of faculty advisors at each school.
DIAL NO 5-6290
ENDS THURSDAY
ITS DAFFY
IT'S A DILLY
The Daffodil Spring
Comedy Scream1
"PURE 4 5
YRIDICULOUSLY
FUNNY !
--N.Y. Daily News
COMING FRIDAY
"ELMER
GANTRY"

C
l
r
4
s
e
a
T

I

For filmed novels there are
ordinarily two reactions: "I
liked the film, and I'd like to
read the novel" or "I read the
novel, and it was better." But
the film is an art that exists in
time; the most devoted and tal-
ented attempt at filming a novel
is always left with the problem
of what to leave out. On the
other hand, the film, with its
resources of sight and sound,
undoubtedly is capable of
heightening, in its sphere of
theatre, the most dramatic ef-
fects of which the novel is cap-
able. There are those who object
to any filming of drama and
novel because it is not "cine-
matically pure"; but as in other
cases of theoretical purity, the
temptation to transgress is ir-
resistible. At any rate, from the
first decade of this century there
has been a film d'art, a pre-
sumably higher class of film,
based on its literary connec-
tions, which has many appeals,
those of association, those of
curiosity, those of gentlity and
snobbery but which is certainly
worth serious investigation
overlooked in most surveys of
the films. None of these films
make the Brussels list of "The
Best Twelve Films of All Time,"
yet among them are a number
that have, no matter what sub-
plots they have eliminated,
brougrt out the feeling of the
literary work in a different
medium, a compendium of the
original.
The greater the literary work,
the more difficult ,the task is.
Dostoievsky novels, with their
supreme introversion ought to
be the most unpromising candi-
dates, yet as those who saw
"The Idiot" (presented twice by
Cinema Guild recently) know, it
can be done. None of the nu-
merous versions of Crime and
Punishment carry off the same
laurels, but the nearest con-
tender is the 1935 Frencr film
which Cinema Guild is showing
Saturday and Sunday. At that
time it competed with a Holly-
wood Crime and Punishment
directed by Josef von Sternberg,
with Peter Lorre as Raskolni-
kov, Edward Arnold as Inspec-
tor Porfiry, Marian Marsh as
Sonia, and Mrs. Patrick Camp-
bell as the pawnbroker. Few
critics had kind words for any
of the actors except the last,
though von Sternberg's photog-
raphy was apparently excep-
tional. Surely this film merits
revival. But the praise of the
critics was reserved for the
French film, which was directed
by Pierre Chenal in a thorough-
ly idiomatic vein. He cut out
subplots, but retained the essen-
tials. Nor did he soften details,
as the Hollywood film did in its
embrace of the box-office. Pierre
Blanchal is a convincing stu-
dent-criminal, a revolutionary
who does not wait for the revo-
lution, and Harry Baur, one of
the great actors of the century,
is " superb Inspector Porfiry,
(as opposed to the genial shal-
lowness of Edward Arnold in
the Hollywood version, a police
inspector such as has never been
seen on land or sea). Their duel
is truly an essential conflict be-
tween the individual and the
state. Arthur Honneger, the
Swiss composer, whose music

By SANDRA JOHNSON
Consumer demand is dependentI
upon the confidence, as well as
the income of consumers, Prof.
George Katona, of the psychology
and economics departments -and
the Survey Research Center ex-
plained in his book, "The Power-
ful Consumer."
"In by-gone years," Prof. Ka-
tona said Tuesday, "economists
have spoken of panics and waves
of confidence as affecting a na-
tion's economy, but no accurate
measurement was made of these
factors."
These changes in confidence
are measurable and the economic
psychologist emphasied, "Science
requires measurement."
Evaluate
Consequently, since 1945 Katona
has directed a survey of con-
sumer's attitudes to evaluate the
changing sentiment of the Amer-
icQn buyers.
In these studies of the Survey
Research Center, a carefully se-
lected cross-sectional sample of
consumers is questioned about
their attitudes toward business
conditions, market conditions, and
personal finances.
By compiling this information,

the researchers are able to deter-
mine whether people consider
business trends favorable, and
whether they are satisfied with
prices of goods then intend to
buy.
"These studies," Prof. Katona
pointed out, "are based on two
premises: First, that the con-
sumer and what he does is very
important to the American econ-
omy; and second, that the psy-
chological studies of the consum-
er can help us understand the
present and future economy.
Premises Different
These premises are 4juite dif-
ferent from traditional economics
which say that it is entrepreneurs,
businessmen, and government who
actually influence the conditions
of the economy.
"Knowing what consumers hope
and fear, what they desire and
need, whether or not they feel
secure or insecure, helps those
who want to make forecasts. But
whatever one does, the future re-
mains uncertain."
"We determine today what the
hopes and fears are, but we (the
social scientists at the Research
Center) don't really forecast."

"With the help of these surveys
those who do make predictions
can do so more accurately than
they would otherwise be able to
do. That isjll. I claim."
Despite the cautiousness of this'
statement by the ,director of the
consumer attitude surveys, the
findings of the studies conducted
in the past few years have proved
to be a sensitive early indicator of
changes in the economy.j
In 1951 the studies foresaw the
end of the Korean War boom; in
1954 they anticipated upturn in
business; and again in 1957 they,
indicated the recession six months
before it actually occurred.
Tragedies Topic
Of SGC Seminar
"Greek Tragedy" will be the
topic for the fourth seminar of
the Student Government Council
Reading and Discussion program,
at 7:30 p.m. today in the Honors
Lounge of the Undergraduate Li-
brary.
Prof. Gerald Else of the Greek
language and literature depart-
ment will lead the discussion.

MassMeetlyg
For Ru sees
''The incoming University man's
first chance to meet the men of
Michigan's fraternities is the Mass
Rushing Meeting at 7:30 p.m. to-
day in the Union Ballroom," In-
terfraternity Council President
Jon Trost, '61, said.
"There will be three men there
from each of the 44 chapters and
you will have the opportunity to
speak with many of these repre-
sentatives on a highly informal
basis," Trost explained.
In addition to meeting the men
who comprise the fraternities, the
prospective rushees will meet the
officers of the Interfraternity
Council and its counselor from
the Dean of Men's Office, Louis
Rice. These men will talk on
rushing and rushing procedures.
"Every rushee is urged to at-
tend this meeting," Robert Peter-
son, '62, rushing chairman, said.
"Valuable information which will
help during rush will be given.
We want the rushee to know his
rights," he said.

and Leif Erikson in the roles
they created on Broadway.
Tea and Sympathy is the
story of a prep-school adoles-
cent whose taste for poetry and
classical music coupled with an
indifference to "masculine
athletics have gained for him
the title "sister-boy." Wanting
to be liked and willing to
change, Tom looks to others for
help. His schoolmates meet his
desire for acceptance with os-
tracism. His father, unnerved by
the tag "sister-boy," meets his
son's plea for understanding by
ordering him to get a short
haircut and be a "regular fella."
His athletic housemaster, em-
barrassed at having Tom in his
group, becomes hostile and in-
structs his wife to be social
without getting involved in stu-
dents' problems. Recognizing
Tom's need of a friend, the in-
structor's wife ignores her hus-
band's warning. She tries to un-
derstand the lonely boy and re-
ward his thirst for self-knowl-
edge with something more than
tea and sympathy.
The acting is the most note-
worthy aspect of this film. Since
all 3 of its stars performed the
roles on Broadway, they bring
to the screen seasoned interpre-
tations. John Kerr, as Tom Lea,
easily conveys the awkwardness
of adolescence. He moves with
perfect control from the quiet
boyish charm of the early scenes
to the panic Tom experiences
in the parlor of a local prosti-
tute. Deborah Kerr, as the
lonely wife and understanding
friend attempting to convince
young Tom that athletic abili-
ties, whether on the playing
field or in a prostitute's parlor,
are not the measure of a man's
masculinity, has created one of
film's richest characters. Leif
Erikson's portrayal of the head-
master is hampered by the
role's having been simplified for
the film. By eliminating the
suggestion of latent homosexu-
ality in the headmaster's char-
acter, adequate motivation for
his hostility towards Tom is
wanting. Nevertheless, Mr. Er-
ikson does the finest job of his
career.
The film is not without major
defects however. The most un-
fortunate is the "tacked-on"
epilogue which rejects every-
thing that has gone before,
clouds the motivation, and, in
general, has all the enchant-
ment of a cold tea bag.
The short subjects merit no-
tice. Harlem Wednesday is an
art film in color, a group of
Harlem scenes by the painter
Gregorio Preserpino, against a
jazz background, The Saturday
Review characterized it as "a
charming presentation of the
extraordinary work of a young
American painter." Charmides
is the concluding part of the
trilogy by Markopoulos, of
which Cinema Guild has al-
ready shown Psyche and Lysis.
It is, however, a self-sufficient
unit that will be enjoyed by the
public interested in experimen-
tal cinema, Lyrical and inti-
mate, the films of Markopoulos
have a singular distinction
among films of the avant-guard.
Eschewing gloom, violence, and
cacaphony, they concern them-
selves with what their creator

GEORGE KATONA
..,explains book

"U" Mgieifish
To Conduct
Swim Tryouts
Michifish, the synchronized
swimming club, will hold its try
outs today and tomorrow at
p.m. at the women's pool.
The tryouts are open to al
women students and the club wi
accept as many as qualify. Wome
whose last names being with A-
are asked to try out today an
those whose names being wit:
N-Z, tomorrow, if possible.
Those who do not qualify fo
Michifish may join the Michifini
the club's training group. Thi
group works along with the Michi
fish on club undertakings as we
as training its members to joi
Michifish.
Women interested in trying ou
for Michifish may practice at th
pool during open swimming tim
5:10 to 6 p.m. Monday throug
Friday, or from 7:10 to 9 p.m. o
Tuesday and Thursday evenings,
There will be a Michifish re
presentative at the pool at thes
times who will instruct those in
terested in trying out and he]
them in any way she can.

I

i

_..

i-
-
7
X11
[ll
n
M f

f" DAI.LY OFFICIAL BULLE TIN'
cf;::1 ,., }}7 v trf m m :"a. "t? Y. e -+ ." 'a

1'

GRAD MIXER

September 30, 1960. . 9-12 P.M.
Music by The MEN of NOTE
V.F.W. CLUB
314 E. Liberty
Presented By The
GRADUATE STUDENT COUNCIL
Admission $1.00

i
r
i
t
i

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
d official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial
responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
r Room 3519 Administration Building,
6, before 2 p.m. two days preceding
s ' publication.
J.. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28
n
General Notices
t Make-up Final: Philosophy 31-Prof.
e Irving Copi Fri., Sept. 30, 9-12 a.m.
e, Philosophy Department Office, 2208
h Angell Hall.
n University of Michigan Graduate
Screening Examinations in French and
German: All graduate students desir-
ing to fulfill their foreign language re-
e quirement by passing the written exam-
L- ination given by Professor Lewis ust
1pfirst pass an objective screening' exam-
ination. The next administration of
the object screening examination will
be on Wednesday, September 28, from}
7 p.m. until 9 p.m. in Auditorium C,
Angell Hall. Within 48 hours after the
examination the names of the students
who have passed will be posted on the
Bulletin Board outside the office of
Professor Lewis, the Examiner in For-
eign Languages, Room 3028, Rackham
Building.
Students desiring to fulfill the Grad-
uate School's requirement in French
and German are alerted to an alter-
nate path. A grade of B or better in
French 12 and German 12 will satisfy
the foreign language requirement. A
gtrade of B3 Or better in French II and
German II 'Is the equivalent of' having
passed the objective screening examl-
nation.
jInternational Student and Family Ex-
change: Open Wednesday. 7:30-9 p.m.
and Thursday from 8:30-11 a.m. Every
week at the Madelon Pound House,,
1024 Hill Et. (Basement).
Topcoats and sweaters for men and'
women. Infants equipment and cloth-
ing and children's * clothing. These
are available for all Foreign Students
and Families needing the above items.
Recreation Swimming-Women's Pool:
Women Students: Mon. through Fri.,
5:10-6.00 p.m.; Tues. and Thurs., 8:00-
9:00 p.m.
Co-Rec Swimming: Saturday evenings
7:30-9:00 p.m.; Sundays, 3:00-5:00 p.m.
Faculty Night: Families with small
children (under 8 years of age), Fri.,
6:30-8:00 p.m.; other faculty families,
Fri., 8:00-9:30 p.m.
Michigan Night: Employees and fam-
ilies, Sun. 7:15-9:15 p.m.
College of Literature, Science and the
Arts, and Schools of Business Adminis-
tration, Education, Music, Natural Re-
sources, Nursing, and Public Health:
Students who received marks of I, X,
or 'no report' at the end of their last
semester or summer session of attends
ance will receive a grade of "E" in
the course or courses unless this work
is made up. In the College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts and the
Schools of Music and Nursing this date
is by October 17. In the Schools of
Business Administration, Education,
Natural Resources, and Public Health
this date is by October 19. Students
wishing an extension of time beyond

these dates should file a petition with
the appropriate official of their school.
In the School of Nursing the above
information refers to non-Nursing
courses only.
The persons whose names appear
have been selected as ushers for the
Choral Union and Extra Series Con-
certs and the Platform Attractions, for
the 1960-61 season, and must pick up
their usher tickets at the Box Office
at Hill Aud., from 5 p.m. to, 6 p.m.
on either Tues., Sept. 27 or Wed.,
Sept. 28. The list follows: James Adair,
Margot Adler, Amelia A. Anderson, Jane
Anderson (Canfield), Marlene Andrews,
Frank M. Andrews, Judith Albion, B.
Amster, Julia Marie Arment, Charles
Aston, Carole-Linda Atkin, Anna Marie
Auston, Ronald E. Auston, Patricia Au-
coin, Rhea Axelrod.
Karen Baird, Roslyn Banish, Jean
Barr, Carolyn Bauling, Christine Bar-
czak, Ann Barzler, Kevin Moore Beat-
tie, Michael Bednar, Mrs. Patricia H.
Benedict, Mrs. Joan L. Bentz, Susan;
Carol Berdon. Patricia L. Berger, Jerry
Maurice Beznos, Thayer Bice, Susan Lee
Bicoll, Elaine Blandino, Lynn Blicher,
Merry Carol Blick, Richard Bloom, Car-
01. Bomash, Joellen Bonham, Jeanette
Brashares, Nancy Bray, Anneliese
Brookman, Sue Carolyn Brown, Mar-
garet Browning, Helen Bruton, Mar-
garet F. Burkley, Virginia R. Bush.
Judy Caille, Ellen Calahan, Marsha
Canfeild, Joan Carley. Jennie Mae
Chan, George E. Chaniot, Jr., Sandra
Kay Charlebois, Susan M. Chatfield, El-
more Christenson, Michelle A. Chris-
tides, Marilyn Lois Citron, Nathan
Cohen, Susan Karyl' Cohen, Edith K.
Cook,.Anne N. Collaro, Mary Margaret
Collins, Beverly Collorm, Linda Con-
nerley, Ann Copley, Deborah Cofies, Ann
Putnam Cromwell, Janice Cucchi, Joe
Czaika, Helen Cywinski,
Alton Joe Dahl, Kathryn J. Dahl,
Ann Woodruff Davidson, Jane E. Dean,
Joanne Louise Deardorff, Patricia De-
Maagd, Judith Ann Dembinsky, Don-
aId L. Derebinski, Helen Nancy Dinge,
Barbara Marcelle Domzalski, Erma H.
Donner, Darlene Douglas, Carol Drink-
ard, Florence Duesing, Richard F.
Dunn, Robert Durgy,
Judith H. Ebber, Jonene Eliasson,
Elizabeth Ellis; Sue Else, Gretchen En-
glebach, Kenneth Paul Erickson, San-
dra Elaine Eriksson,
Karen Faris, Johnnie Mae Fair, Ron-
ald Feldman, Jo Marie Fleming, Cyn-
thia C. Fossum, Gerhard Albert Fuerst.
Barbara Gans, Nancy Gardner, Jean-
ette Z. Garcia, Jacqueline E. Gebben,
Sandy Gilden, Grace A. Gilmore, Gary
G. tlaze, Peter Gottschalk, Mary Irene
Godden, Joen Golomb, Nancy Goldner,
Joan Gobel, John Bennett Griffin,
Joyce Elaine Gritter, Emery C. Green-
wald, Carolyn J. Grow, Nancy Graw-
meyer, Marian Greenberg, Lawrence
Gross, Ilse Guz, Ellen Gustafson.
Joan Hammersley, Marcia N. Haley,
Susan Handler, Jean Hartwig, Elke
Hansen, Sally Hanson, Cynthia Hall,
Susan Harris, Deanna K. Hagen, Marion
Hart, Claire Hammer, Bonnie Heinz, Sue
Henderson, Parker Franklin Hallberg,
M. Ethel Heffernan, Charles W. Hef-
fernan, Barbara Ann Hess, Carolyn Hel-
fenstein, Wilfried Richard Hildebrandt,
James Lester Hillman, Bruce J. Hin-
ton, Lewis C. Himmell, Jane A. Hirsch,
Carole Haggar Holdgson, Sandra Jeanne
Hosmer, John Frederic Hornberger,
Ronald J. Hoffman, Lois Louise Hol-
werda, Ruth E. Holland, Linda Jane!
Homan, Faith Holtrop, Susanna Hubley,
Alan Dale Hubley, Terry Huizing, Karen
S. Husting, Lee Husting, Hiltrud Ide,
Lee Irish, Carolyn T. Irish, Tomoaki
Izumi, Jean E. Jahnke, Betty M. Jett,
Carol Johnson, Mary C. Johns, Harriet
Johnson, Duane Johnson, Edythe Jo-1
sephs, Marjory Elizabeth Jones, Mer-'
lyn L. Jucharz,
Jeff Karasick, Helen Eleanor Katch-
mark, Judy Kahle, Lois Ann Karls, .Ed-
win Karp, Simon Katzenellenbogen,
Joan Ethel Kagan, Elizabeth Kallion-
dzi, Merlyn Kellogg, Elizabeth Kelly,
Marion L. Kempe, Arthur Frederick
Kinney, Jr., Lonie. Kiraldi, Margaret
Klee, Mary Ellen Knott, Howard B.
Kleckner, Ann Marie Kleis, Erna Koch-
enworfer, Mary Ellen Koski, Mary Kris-
tek, John L. Kripl, Lora Jane Krapohl,
Henry G. Kunsmann, Ann Frances
Kynast; Frank LaPointe, Joseph Don
Lawrence, Jr., Laura Lazar, Theresa

Labiak, Donald Kenneth Larkin, Carol
Lynn Larson, Judith E. Lauffer, Nor-
man Leaf, Steven L. Leighton, Suzanne
Lewis, Anita Ruth Leichenger, Carol
Leventen, Mary Louise Liebaert, Charles
Lindquist, Sigrid Link, John Lipkin,
Perrie L. Larsen, Ann Linden, Anne
Loosehen, Susan Nancy Lubin,
John F. Marshall, Margaret A. Mar-
tin, Marshall Marlowe, Joan Marlowe,
Sheila Magarik, Michael L. Mark, Mari-
anne Maynard, Mary Karen Madden, H.
J. Menard, Shirley A. Meiste, Jean
Merkle, Janice Meyer, Constance Mitch-
ell, David Loren Miles, Wayne Arthur
Millard, Gary Mcllvain, Louanne Mc-
Dougal, Sue McGough, Fred McClusky,
Robert A. McDonald, Theodora Moros-
co, Margaret Mueller, Marian Muellner,
Marcia Mundhenk, Ann Mullen,
Jeanne A. Nagel, Richard Nase, Bar-
bara Naiman, Mrs. Barbara L. Nelson,
Victor E. Nelson, Jr., Mary Ellen Nel-
son, John M. Nelson, Patricia Nue,
Brenda E. Noe, Ruth Elaine Nybakken,
Gail Ogders, Ann O'Neal, Steven S.
Palmer, James B. Parkinson, Jacques
J. Palmer, Nina L. Peterson, James M.
Peck, Carolyn Patricia Pearlman, Jan-
ice Elaine Peck, Dianne Pfabe, Nancy
A. Plewes, George J. Platsis, Steven
Poulos, Ronnie Posner, Clifford Pren-
tice, Ida Putansu,
Jan Rahm, Palu Rattray, Gale Rey-
nolds, Linda Ann Reuther, Martha N.
Rearick, Bonnie Roeber, Susan E. Rock-
ey, Katherine N. Roed, Edward T. Ro-
gowsky,
Karen M. Saathoff, Laurie Sarles,
Janet Irene Sass, Sidney Scull,, Rob-
ert Schoen, Caroline J. Schaut, Susan
Schneider, Gretchen Schnabel. John
Charles Schweiter, Vincent Schneider,
Jean Seinsheimer, Marylou H. Seldon,
James M. Seff, Steven Shaw, Lawrence
L. Sham, Barbara Alice Shade, Walter
L. Shuster, Jerome Edmund Sikorski,
Barbara Sim, Sherman Silber, Mary
Anne Siderits, Miriam Singer, Ruth
Skentlebury, Florence Smolen, Ann
Geraldine Smith, Sandra J. Smith, Mark
Slobin, Leona Sonne, Esther Lee Soko-
lov, George A. Sporzynski, Alisande
Staples, Bessie Steele, Kathryn Stubbs,
Carol E. Stiede, Joanne Beth Steiner,
Lucie Elizabeth Stevens, Frances Stern,
Vivian Joy Subarsky,
Henrietta Ten Harmsel, Carol A.
Teti, Douglas John Theideman, A. Lynn
Thompson, Virginia Thompson; Kath-
ryn Gemuenden Timmer, Betty Toyzan,
Marley Trossnan, Barbara Tuczak,
Anne Vandermnay, Joan E. Vander-
berg, Anne Elizabeth Verhey, Joyce N.
Verhaar, Ieva Vitins, Rosamond Von
Voightlander, Laurie Voita, Virginia Von
Schon, William P. Vockel,
Janet Walerstein, Krysten Sara Wall,
Helen Jane Walker, Deborah A. Watson,
William West, Faye Elizabeth Westfall,
Ellen Weinberger, Alice Ann Winters,
Roberta Williams, Wesley Wilson, Pa-
tricia Woods, Barbara Wolf, Nancy
Woodruff, Priscilla Woolams, Stanley
Woolams, Roger Wright, John Sheldon
Wyman,
Audrey Vicky Yates, Mildred Yager,
Akira Yokoi,
Dianna Zemis, Delores Zemis, Grace
Zetterstrom, Karl Zinn, Richard A.
Zimmer, Guna Sigi Zobans.
Agenda Student Government Council,
Sept. 28, 7:390 p.m., Council Room. Con-
stituents' Time 9:00.
Minutes of previous meeting-,correc-
tion on p. 5.
Officer Reports: president, Letters,
Procedural Rules.
Exec. Vice President, Interim Action,
Compilation Report. a
Admin. Vice President, Mass Meet-
ing Report, Tryout Orientation Sched-
ule Report.
Treasurer.
Old Business:
Standing Committees: Recognitions
Committes: Students for Kennedy -
(temporary recognition); Calendaring
Committees: Activities; Student Activi-
tieg Committee: Questionnaire Report.
Related Boards:
SGC Early Registration Pass Com-
mittee, Fall 1960 Report.
New Business:
Voting Registration Report (Adams).
Members and Constituents' Time:
Announcements:
Adjournment:
Items for next week's agenda: Cine-
ma Guild Report, Airflight to Europe
Report.

Events Thursday
Recital: Sidney Hiles will present a
carillon recital on Thurs., Sept. 29 at
7:15 p.m. from Burton Memorial Tower,
Lecture: "The Spirit of Modern Sa-
cred Art" by Fr. Daniel J. Berrigan,
S.J., poet, artist, author, and lectur-
er; prof. of theology at LeMoyne Col-
lege, Syracuse, 4:15 p.m., Aud. "A,"
Angell Hall, Thurs., Sept. 29. Open to
all.
Ethics and Language will be discuss-
ed by Prof. C. L. Stevenson on Thurs.,
Sept. 29 at 7:39 p.m., Honors Lounge.
Undergraduate Library. Open to the
public.
Political Science Graduate Round Ta-
ble: "1960 Presidential Election Cam-
paign" will be discussed by Samuel J.
Eldersyeld, Karl Lamb, Norman Thom-
as and John White on Thurs., Sept.
29, at 8 p.m. in Rackham Assembly
Hall.
Entering Graduate Students: Here ti
your opportunity to meet with the en-
tire, faculty as well as attend a stim-
ulating discussion. Refreshments will
be served afterward.
Placement Notices
Teacher Exchange Program Abroad-
Applications for grants to provide for
teaching in national or American-spon-
sored schools abroad at the elementary,
secondary, or junior college level must
be filed in Washington by October 15.
Also, grants to participate in summer
seminars abroad for teachers of mod-
ern languages in Colombia, France, and
Germany, toe achers of the- classics in
Italy and to teachers of history in
Brazilland India must be filed by Octo-
ber 15, Applicants must be United
States citizens, possess the Bachelor's
degree, have at least three years, of
successful teaching experience and be
below the rank of Associate Professor,
Other qualifications being equal, per-
sons under 50 years of age and veter..
ans are given preference. For applic
tion forms and detailed information,
write to Teacher Exchange Section,
Office of Education--U.S. Department
of Health, Education, and Welfare,
Washington 25, D.C. For additional in-
formation contact Mrs. Flynn, Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg.,
NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
Personnel
Requests
Albion Malleable Iron Co., Michigan-
Opening in Accounting Dept. for re-
cent graduate with an accounting ma.-
jor; age nuder 30, male.
Detroit Corporation seeks recent grad-
uate for position in Product Planning.
B.S. degree in Engineering preferred
with background and/or interest In
Business. Age 25-30 preferred.
Kellogg Co., Battle Creek-Openings
for a Ph.D. in Physical ChemistJ or
Ph.D. Candidate; and a Chemical En-
gineer for the Research Division.
Pittsburgh Coke & Chemical Co.,
Pittsburgh-Immediate opening for
Spectographer in General, Control Lab.
A,B. in Chemistry, Physics or Chemi-
cal Engineering with 3 years experi-
ence in chemical analysis; male.
U.S. Social Security Administration-
Attention seniors or recent graduates:
(Continued on Page 4)

I

I

I

ENDS
FRIDAY

DIAL NO 2-6264

Shows at
1:00-3:00-5:00
7:00 and 9:00

KING CRY BAR
ThD WMCE MAM

U

I

I

M

Ii

LECTURE SERIES
""RELIGION IN THE ARTS"
September 29 -4:15-- Aud. A.
"THE SPIRIT OF MODERN SACRED ART"
FATHER DANIEL J. BERRIGAN, S.J.
Poet, Artist, Professor of Theology
October 26-4:15 - Aud. A.
"THE IMAGE OF THE JEW IN MODERN
LITERATURE"
MAURICE SAMUEL
Author of Novels Concerning Jewish Life, Culture, and Religion
November 18 --4:15 - Rackham Lecture Hall
"SYMBOLISM: ITS SIGNIFICANCE IN RELIGION"
DR. PAUL TILLICH
Professor of Philosophy and Theology

P" DIAL NOS-6414
* ENDING THURSDAY *
Music sets
the mocq fot
lave thati
i*neman!y

If I1

ANN ARBOR PREMIERE
Sept. 29 Sept. 30 Oct. I
GIAN-CARLO MENOTTI'S
"THE MEDIUM"
storring
MURIEL GREENSPON as "BABA"
with KA REN KL IPEC
MARLOWE TEIG SUZANNE ROY
TOM CULTICE DIANE FRANJAC
and
"TIE T9I :1 U hn.m

11

I

1111

I

11 Y, v

F.

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan