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October 19, 1960 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-10-19

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

THlE MICHIGAN DAItV

i' Opens Season

-Daily-Larry Vanice
)SES' STRUGGLE-The inner struggle of Moses after his re-
n from exile will be portrayed in a concert reading of Chris-
pher Fry's "The Firstborn," at 8:00 p.m. today in Lydia Men-
'ssohn Theatre. "The Firstborn" opens the University Players:
ison and will run through Saturday,
RSONAL APPROACH:
Eowles Seeks Changes
En Foreign Policies

Sororities
To Revive
Newssheet
Panhellenic Association will pub-
lish the first edition of a bi-weekly
newspaper for affiliated women
next Monday, public relations dir-
ector Susan Stillerman, '61, an-
nounced.
The newspaper, as yet unnamed,
is a revival of a Panhel newspaper
called "The Affiliate", which dis-
appeared from campus two years
ago, gradually diminishing in size
from a glossy tabloid to a one-
page mimeographed sheet.
"We h9pe the newspaper will
strengthen communications be-
tween houses, as well as between
Panhel and the houses," Miss
Stillerman commented.
The paper will be mmeogrphed
at first, but Miss Stillerman hopes
the response will be great enough
to warrant expansion in the future.
The staff will be comprised of
reporters' from each house, who
will contribute news of. activities
in their houses and items of
general interest to affiliated wo-
men.
Editorials and columns by ad-
ministration and faculty personnel,
Panhel officers and others will
be encouraged. Miss Stillerman
will also write a column of short
featurized and editorialized com-
ments, which will be called
"Trlyla." '
"We plan to have the paper
delivered to all sorority houses by
breakfast time on Mondays, since
there is no Michigan Daily to
read that morning," she explained.
Honors Group
o Exarmine
College Years
An opportunity to summarize
their college education and discuss
their intellectual development has
been offered with a random sample
of seniors in the Honors Program
of the literary college.
The 6 seniors selected for these
written autobiographies will meet
with Prof. Robert C. Angell, direc-
tor of the Honors Council, at 4:15
p.m. today in Rm. 429, Mason Hall.
Each student who completes the
essay with "conscientiousness" will
receive $20 renumeration, Prof.
Angell explained.
"Those of you who fall in the
sample are urgently requested to
accept the assignment; those of
You who don't, can't get in no
matter how much you need the
money! We must be scientific at
all costs," he said.
Ideally, Prof. Angell said, the
themes would deal with the
senior's growth from before he
cntred the University to the pre-
sent, charting the events and
pecple that have influenced him.
"We want to discover how the
University, and in particular, the
Horors Program have affected the
student. We also hope to find out
how the individual was motivated
to the choice of his vocation and
how he plans to spend the rest
of his life."
Prof. Angell added that he
would go over each essay person-
lly and discuss them with the
student involved.

TRADITIONAL ISSUES IMPORTANT:
Philosophy Student Outlines Views
By ANDREW HAWLEY s f
Philo Wasburnk Grad., a stu- /
dent in the philosophy department, J'>A < J .'.,
came to the University as a sopho- ...
more in February, 1958, after a *..
year and a half at Ohio Univer-
sity, in Athens, Ohio.
For a long time Wasburn plan- Y:. u.
ned to become a rabbi, and It was . r...'.-{
only recently that he "drifted out"
of this ambition. However, he still.
believes that traditional philoso-
phical issues, such as the nature .
of God, continue to be worthy of
discussion, because "they are still
significant to people." +
Classical Sense Rejected
"The broad, classical sense of
"philosophy" seems to be rejected
today," Wasburn says. He explains
what he considers to be the popu-
lar contemporary view of philoso-
phy: "Investigation of the world,
originally part of the realm of GRADUATE STUDENT SPEAKS -- Philo Wasburn, University graduate student in
special scien'ces. Philosophy con- believes philosophy should continue to consider the issues that are still important to
cerns itself with the logic of the seems to me that there are equally important things for contemporary philosophers to
sciences and with analysis, of analyze language," he says.
language."
Wasburn believes that 'philo- in the Democratic Party: "Steven- Faith" and Kierkegaard's "Either/ logy does not make
sophy' should not exclude the is- son, Bowles, and Galbraith - all Or" as two philosophical works tions in most of Iti
sues that are still important to have experience and have express- which he most greatly enjoyed. explicit, and much c
people - that personal opinions, ed definite progressive programs.
while they may not represent The Democratic party is making Wasburn has taken several cog- logists assume
knowledge, are still worthy of steps in the right direction, such nate courses in sociology, both as Science or not, soci
discussion. as calling for medical aid under undergraduate and graduate, potential of disc
"It seems to me that there are the Social Security Act." "Sociology has the potential of applying and sort'
equally important things for con- Wants Legislation becoming science-like, but should which can shape i
temporVy philosophers to do be- He would like to see more civil not really be termed a 'science' in and work toward soc
temprayyany real sense," he says. "Soco- in general."
sides analyze language," he says. rights legislation -- "reform of an__re____ene,"_he_____._"_____-__ngener __."
Attempted Reform the inequalities within the present
At one time Wasburn went to system, rather than some sort
Hebrew Union College, where he of an attempt to establish a sort NOW !
"tried to reform Reformed Juda- of socialist system -- which many
lsm,'" which, he says, "has become of the campus 'liberals' propose.".
much like conservative Judaism. In addition to his interest In
Religion, to be a real factor in classical music and science fiction,
one's life, must be stated in terms Wasburn reads widely in philo- R
of the culture in which one lives sophy and literature. He calls John NEW rl UU
or for which one has empathy." Dewey and Albert Camus impor- EXC EEN
Wasburn is currently working tant examples of the philosopher.
toward a Master's degree, He hopes who is concerned .with the prob-
eventually to earn a doctorate and lems of real life. He also expresses
teach philosophy on the college his admiration for Bertrand Rus-
level. "An M.A. In philosophy is sell. - WITH ANTHONY PERKINS - VERA MILES - JOHN (
only useful as a stepping-stone "In addition to Russell's con-
toward the PhD.," he points out. tribution to the development of
He remarks that his under- mathematics, and logic, he states
graduate work at the University his opinions on the world. He has SGC
prepared him very well for grad- things to say that make a differ-
uate study. He finds the philo- ence to life. Camus, too, can con-
sophy department "very cohesive," tribute as much to the world as the
with considerable interplay be-. logician and semanticist." 'Was-
tween teachers and graduate stu- burn would like to see the philo-
dents. Graduates tend to orient sophy department offer courses in Sponso
themselves to departments, and to existentialism and comparative
lose sight of the total University, religion.
he thinks. ie lists Deweys "A CommonW
Little Originality
"There is often little originality
In the PhD. thesis today," he says. T i
The procedure is to take a well- Ticket and Round Trip T
worn contemporary problem, pit-
two views against each other, and For Inform ation ar
attempt to seek some sort of syn- NO
thesis of the two. ' Call 54215 betwe
Wasburn is "a Stevenson Demo- GOLF COURSE
crat" with considerable admiration 0US.23-Soh Of Pukd Rd or col 5-8367 ..,..Irwin
for "that rare intelligent voice in RESERVATIONS MUST $E MA
politics. I would like to see him
as the power behind the throne
in the Kennedy administration."
He points out the "brain trust"

(Continued from Page 1)
stance, instead of military aid
1 3) a UN civil service, which
ald send doctors, agricultural
erts and teachers to needy
ntries throughout the world.
ountries seeking aid must be
.ing to cooperate and help
mselves before this country
uld give them aid, the con-
ssman explained. This aidI
uld be more than material aid;
;hould serve to institute wanted'
arms.
he residents of aided countries
bhodes M;Ir
Iue Friday
richard Pfaff, recent Rhodes,
Lolar (1957-59) and assistant in
American Office of the Rhodes
iolarship Trust, will be at the
iversity on Friday to speak to
students applying for Rhodes
olarships next year or the year
er.
'aff will speak at 4:10 p.m.
Rm. 2012 Angell. Prof. Clark
Akins, of the department of
ssical arts and archaeology, in-
utional representative for the
:des scholarships, urges all in-
ested students who cannot at-
d the meeting to see Pfaff'
ween 10:00 a.n. and noon on
:ay in Rm. 2564 Administra-
i Bldg.

should feel the progress individu-
ally and the United States should
promote "an increasing measure
of justice" in land distribution, so
that assistance funds would not
be absorbed by the small number
of land owners.
Three failures in the Adminis-'
tration's Cuban program contrib-
uted to the ascension of Castro and
his 'anti - United States outlook.l
First, there was no attempt to
shorten the wide gap between the
rich and the poor in Cuba. Next;
there was a great lack of foreign
service experts sent to Cuba who
understood the masses and their
frustrations. Third, a Point Four
program for South America was
not initiated.
"We ignored the fundamektal
forces at work" in the country,
and thus, with Castro's ascension
to power, our nation is associated
with the status quo and the dic-
tator Batista, the former ambassa-
dor to India pointed out.
actress Chase
.Reviews Lo ve
Comedy actress, Miss Ilka
Chase, will present humorous se-
lections, both prose and poetry,
dealing with the subject of love,
at 8:30 p.m. tonight in Hill Aud.j
Miss Chase, whose performance
is the first of the University's
Platform Attractions series, ap-
peared in the original Broadway
production of Claire Booth Luce's'
play, "The Women." She has alsoj
written seven novels, the latest of
which is "Three Men on the Left
Hand."
Students can buy tickets for her
performance at a reduced price
at the box office,
New Schedule
A tWABPoo
The Women's Athletic Building
will be open from 1:30 to 5 p.m.
every Sunday for the remainder
of the first semester.
Golf clubs and tennis racquets
will be issued to women students
showing University identification.
In addition, the Ann Arbor Hock-
ey Club meets and practices from
2 to 4 p.m. every afternoon, and
students are welcome to join the
group,
Starting Nov. 13, indoor activi-
ties will be available for Sunday
recreation to women students.'
Bowling, indoor golf and table
tennis will be offered.
The women's pool, as in the
past, will be open weekends for
recreational swimming. The sched-
ule is as follows: 6:30-9:30 p.m.
Friday, family night; 7:30-9 p.m.
Saturday, coed swim; 3-5 Sunday,
coed swim. The pool is open 7:15-
9:15 p.m. Sunday to employees
(of the University), alumni. and
students with families.

LA

Forms

NY U Professor
To Talk o Movies
Prof. Robert Gessner, of the
New York University motion pic-
ture department, will open the
speech department assemblies with
a discussion of "How Not to Look
at Movies and TV" at 4 p.m. to-
day in Rackham Lecture Hall.

teerm Body
A procedures committee to de-
rmine which organizations or'
annels are responsible for in-
pendent women's regulations
.d problems was organized at
onday's Assembly Dormitory
)uncil meetings.
The committee will be chaired
ADC secretary, Marilyn John-
ri, 61, and membership will be
ade up of representatives from
3C. '
After the committee obtains the
formation it will relay it to
use councils.
A second committee was or-
nized to determine a philosophy
residence hall living for wom-
Topics which this committee
11 handle include dress regula-I

chers to Hold

Hou~s

esident and
her will hold
open house for
at their home

e, Tea
Mrs. Harlan
the first tea
students this
from 4 to 6

SaturdayNite--Oct. 29
Ann Arbor High Auditorium
ALL SEATS RESERVED
1.75-2.25-2.75-3.75
On Sale at ULRICH'S and FOLLETT'S
TONIGHT at 8:30
i Popular Actress and Author
ILKA CHASE
in a delightfully witty eveningy
of romantic lore
"The Dear Emotion"
Tickets: $2.50, 2.00, 1.50X
(30% Reduction on

4g7
vJ 1098
*,19 8 5
443

Dear Dr. Frood: Here is a controversial bridge hand played at
a recent college tournament. The contract was six no-trump.
Some say declarer should have played the Fiskill Convention,
squeezing West while end-playing East. Others, however, say
a straight dummy reversal and a trump coup would bring home
the contract. What would you do with a hand like this?
No Trump
DEAR NO TRUMP: In our club, successful play would require
slapping the Jack, whistling at the Queen and quickly saying
"Sir Hinkum Dinkum Fuzzy Duster" when the one-eyed King
is played.

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today.
special welcome has been ex-
ed to freshmen and transfer
ents.
efreshments will be served and
e will be entertainment.

r
r"
A .,r ~ .+.
Y
H W
, Yt

Dear Dr. Frood: How can a nice girl tell whether
a boy is sincere-or just a wolf--when he asks
for a kiss?
Nice Girl
DEAR NICE: Ask to see his teeth.

,..

Dear Dr. Frood: Everybody laughed when I brought my
mother to the Homecoming Dane. What's so funny
about that? Freshman
DEAR FRESHMAN: She's probably a very funny woman.

AnEvellniiw~
P S
0 VI
MO Rt

Dear Dr. Frood: Like every normal college man, I
smoke Luckies. The other day I met this character
who smoked something else. I want to know how a
guy can be stupid as that and still get into college.

l
Dear Dr. Frood: I am 20 years old and I am about to marry
a very nice, well-to-do man. He is 92 years old. Do you
think the gap in our, ages will affect our happiness?

rte,
.ti
5t9.1r,1
i.
C G a1[lk
,. 1

iLuckyr an
DEAR LUCKY: Obviously
your college is very easy
to get into.

i

SNt
DEAR FIANCEE: Not for lang.

Fiancee

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