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April 29, 1964 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-04-29

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WF:nNFgnav. AFRTT. 9,4109&

PAGETWO'riE M~iH~ AN AIL 1f~TI'QfA~7 ~flTT 0 lifl

?V 'i1 L C1H.#EiAL"iEU J 1Jb

t

ACTORS' STUDIO:
Cites Repertory Theatre Role

By JAMES PETERSON
Special To The Daily
NEW YORK-"What is missing
in university theatre is an organic
connection between the academ-
ics and working-so called pro-
fessional-actors, playwrights and
directors," Michael Wager, execu-
tive administrator at the Actors'
Studio Theatre, said.
"But University theatre has al-
ways been with us," Wager, who
was caught up in theatre activi-
ties as a student at Harvard, said.
The Actors' Studio Theatre is a
product of Lee Strasberg's Actors'
Studio, training grounds for such
famous names as Geraldine Page,
Joanne Woodward, Julie Harris
and Paul Newman.
The theatre is not a repertory
theatre. Instead, the theatre spon-
sors a repertoire of plays. There
is no resident company of players
and each play is produced separ-
ately, drawing upon acting talent
from the Actors' Studio.
Productions
To date, the Actors' Studio The-
atre has presented two plays - a
revival of Eugene O'Neil's "Strange
Interlude" and an original play by
June Havoc, "Marathon '33."
Now in production and to open
this week are James Costigan's
new comedy "Baby Want a Kiss,"
starring Joanne Woodward and
Paul Newman, and James Bald-
win's "Blues for Mr. Charlie," an
original drama on racial discrim-
ination set in a small Southern
town.
"What gave Lee Strasberg the
idea to found the Actors' Studio
Theatre? Fifteen years of work
with the top acting, writing and
directing talent in the country,"
Wager said.
Operation Organization
Strasberg did not start a rep-
ertory operation, -ecause he feels
that no repertory company can
keep, under contract, enough top
talent with economics in the Unit-
ed States the way they are now.
About 100 actors from the Actors'
Studio have agreed to give about
four months of their time each
year with cuts in, pay. (Wood-
ward and Newman are working for
minimum in "Baby Want a Kiss.")
Wager cited the repertory thea-
tre of Lincoln Center as an exam-
ple. He noted that Elia Kazan has
been able to put only one top
flight actor under permanent con-
tract there, Jason Robards, Jr.
Has the Actors' Studio Theatre
been successful? "It depends on
what you mean," Wager said. "Ar-
tistically speaking, the past pro-
SYM PC
PAROCHIAL SCH
Pnelists-
Margaret Cronyn, columni
Judge Joseph D. Rashid, W
Sister Rose Matthew, Direc
Marygrove College
Father William Cunningho
Sacred Heart Seminar
Sunday, May 3
NEWMAN CENTER

i

all the top rated talent that was
lined up for it, including Ger-
aldine Page, Jane Fonda and Bet-
ty Fields.
'Marathon '33"
"'Marathon '33'," based on an
incident in the life of June Havoc
during the sadistic dance mara-
thon days of the depression, was
considered a bold experiment and
a new beginning in the threatre."
"Financially, both plays failed,"
Wager said. "Both plays were ex-
perimental. They avoided the slick
packaging that would have sold
them on Broadway. June Havoc
purposely avoided a musical ver-
sion of her play so that she could
present a real, moving document
of the times. We originally want-
ed to do the play in a dance hall,"
Wager said..
Regardless of the well known
American law of theatre-that a
production must make money to
be a success-Wager feels that
drama, good or bad, ought to be
"allowed." Right now plans are
being made to take a revival of
"The Three Sisters" into rehearsal.
"If everything goes as planned
with this new production, Wager
said he will be satisfied that the
Actors' Studio Theatre is a success
-that the theatre had accom-
plished what it had set out to
do in its first year.

I ' '
Across
Campus
Lyle M. Nelson, former vice-
president of the University and a
reporter on the New York Times,
will- speak on "The Unfulfilled
Promise of Educational Television"
at 3 p.m. in Aud. B.
Synthetics...
Irving N. Einhorn of the In-
stitute of Science and Technology
will lecture on "Rigid Cellular
Plastics Technology" at 4 p.m. in

(Continued front Page 1)
MSU brings hundreds of high
school seniors to its campus each
winter to be tested.
But the high schooler will not
know if he has won anything,
from the National Merit organi-
zation or from MSU's other funds,
until April of his senior year. By
this time it is pretty late for him
to change his choice if he has al-
ready had to list MSU first and
has turned down acceptances
from other schools.

If he wins a Merit scholarship
from some other source than
MSU, he is still in the bind of
having little choice as to where
to attend school. Thus a good pro-
portion of the scholarship win-
ners at MSU are not there totally'
by choice, according to Prof. Adon
A. Gordus of the chemistry de-
partment and chairman of an
Honors Council subcommittee in-
vestigating University publicity
procedures.

MSU Attracts MeritScholarshipWinners

ment," about its honors program,
Prof. Gordus said.
In addition, he indicated that
the University's publicity efforts
have been on the decline quantity-
wise, mainly because of a lack of
funds in the admissions office.
And the number of visits by high'
school students is "fantastically
smaller" this year than it has been
in recent years, he said.
Prof. Gordus expressed surprise
that MSU's Merit winner total was
not higher than it is given the
East Lansing school's recruiting
efforts. He felt that 400 winners
this year would be "a more proper'
return for its aspirations" than
the 200 it expects to get.
$400 Worth
But he felt that the University

would not want to do what MSU
is doing: have students "almost
exchange four years of their lives
for $400 (the amount of the aver-
age Merit scholarship)."
Nor, he said, would the Univer-
sity want to see its funds-such
as those that go for Regents'
scholarships-on a non-need basis,
as MSU does through its National
Merit program.
Read
Daily
Classifieds

the Architecture Aud. rwvJ a TI A] CIn addition to this policy, some
a et 1of MSU's large number of Merit
Zoology ... winners can be attributed simply
Prof. William E. Cooper, re- Pla n M eeting to that school's far more active
search associate of the zoology de- public relations efforts, even if the
partment, will speak on "Popula- Merit finalist at the other end
tion Dynamics, Production and The Big Ten Interfraternity doesn't find himself hamstrung by
Regulation of a Natural Popula.- Council - Panhellenic Association a previous commitment to MSU.
tion of Hyalella Azteca" at 4 p.m. Conference will be held at the The MSU program sends out
in 1400 Chemistry Bldg. University next spring. literature not only to potential
The cnfernce, hich in-el students of all calibers but to
Economics ... annually at different Big Tenin- their guidance counselors as well.
Prof. James Morgan of the ec- stitutions, is coming to the Uni- It emphasizes what that school
onomics department will speak on versity for the second time. Lo- will do for its students-especially
"The Problems of Poverty" at 7:30 cal IFC members successfully lob-i those qualified for its honors pro-
p.m. in Rm. 3RS of the Union. The bied to bring the meeting here at gram.
speaker is sponsored by the Young the recent Big Ten IFC-Panhel Understatement
Democrats. Conference at Northwestern Uni-

CHECKMATE FOR BERMUDAS!

.I

LEE STRASBERG

Foreign Film...
The Russian Circle is sponsor-
ing a showing of the film "The
Childhood of Maxim Gorky" at
7:30 and 9 p.m. in the Natural
Science Aud.

versity. At the same time, however, the
The spring program will feature University's admissions office cir-
speeches and panels aimed at fa- culates "little more than its gen-
cilitating an exchange of ideas and .urali t orectanoits"gen-
discussion of mutual problems eral information catalogue" and
among the IFC representatives has always been "conservative,
from the different schools. - even to the point of understate-

ductions have been well received.
'Strange Interlude' was a big cri-
tical success mainly because of
omumMME MMM I

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. Y Ayf
..4.'. . 4r.. rte.'.^: 1 rt :.Y : M. .S":". ::{. 4 f:":":":J:":?".W'r 44
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DAILY OFFIC'IAL BULLETIN
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8

BERMUDA
SALE
3.77
CHECKMATE,
the store with the College Spirit
302 S. State

The Daily Official Bulletin is an bor Renaissance Choir and Instrumen- mation on all available programs. No
official publication of. the Univer- tal Consort: Aud. A, Angel Hall, 8 p.m. appointment is necessary and all are
sity of Michigan for which Theu
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial School of Music Degree Recital-Nanci urged to stop by and talk with Capt.
responsibility. Notices should be sent Arnold, pianist: Lane Hall Aud., 8:301 Patterson from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. dailyc
in TYPEWRITTEN form to Room p.m. through Thurs.
3654 Administration Building before
2 p.m. of the day preceding publica- Astronomical Colloquium-4 p.m., Rm. Lt. W. F. Perrin of the United States1
tion, and by 2 p.m. Friday for Satur- 807, Physics-Astronomy Bldg. Dr. Peter Navy is in the lower lobby of the1
day and Sunday. ( Stumpff, Heidelberg Observatory, will Michigan Union, April 29-30, 9 a.m.14
i speak on "The Use of the Lunar Limb p.m. daily with information about Of-
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 29 for the Investigation ofmthe Influ- ficer Candidate School, as well as oth-
- -----I ence of the Antenna Beam Width on er available Navy programs, includingt
Radio Observations." flying. Would like to speak with sen-t
Day Calendar iors and grad students.
The Arnold Air Society presents the Staff Sgt. Brizzi Army recruiter, will
Landscape Design Study Course 3, last of this semester's film pro- ' be available at the entrance to the1
Series H-Registration, Rackham Bldg., grams, featuring "That Others May Union cafeterio from 8:30 a.m. until
8:30 a.m. Live" and "Breaking the Language Bar-4:0pmonMy6ad7tcuse
rier." Multipurpose Room, Undergrad. I individuals interested in Army OCS or
Dept. of Romance Languages Span- Lib., 4 p.m. There is no charge. their service obligations. Appointments
ish Play-"La Otra Orilla": Trueblood I nteseceary. os Aponmet
Aud., 2:30 p rm. The Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi notnecessary.
Initiation and Reception: Today, 8 p.m.,
Institute of Science and Tech. Lee- Rackham Bldg., amphitheatre. Dean SUMMER PLACEMENT:E
ture--Gabriel Kron, consultant, Gen- William Haber will speak on "Adjust-
erai Electric Co., "Linear and Nonlinear ing to Change." Informal reception. 212 SAB-1
Diakoptics (The Piecewise, Solution of U.S. Civil Service Clerk-Typist Posi-
Large-Scale Systems)": Aud. A, An- Botany Seminar--Dr. Walter D. Bon- tions-Male and female. Come to the
genn HaIl, 4 p.m. ner, Jr., Dept. of Biology, Univ. of Pa., Summer Placement Service and receive
"Electron Transport Systems in Plants": your 5000 AB card and form 57 and
Regional Fire Training School-Civil 4:15 p.m. in 1139 Natural Science Bldg. other details. The exam will probably
Defense and Disaster Training Center, be held May 2 if more than 10 apply.
7 p.m. Doctoral Examination for Yong Suk
Cha,e Civil Engrg.; thesis: "Dynamic PSTO PNNS
DeutscLserBVerein-SecularMusicofPressdured.istributBtudgetCheekhsi fs
the Late Renaissance, with Ann Ar- a Rigid Footing Subjected to Vibra- Detroit Edison Co., DetroitMich.
tory Loads," 304 E. Engrg. Bldg, at 1 Seeking Budget Clerk who will assem-
Pm h m ,E h ble data, prepare reports, etc. in the
DoctoralExamination for Gudmundur Control Dept. ofthe Budget Division.
Docto C ISSRanr nal soCvi nr, Girl with Bus. Ad. preferred and ac-
00cLS-A CR SIS sagnag marson C E ths ounting knowledge. Recent grad or
is: "Quantitative Evaluation oftheMa'6gad
Performance of Highway Pavements,"Ma'6grd
1217 E. Engrg. Bldg., at 3 p.m. Chair- Marianne Sportswear Shop, Ann Ar-
st for the Michigan Catholic man, W. S. Housel. bor, Mich.-Needs Sales Girls, one full
lane County Citime person or two part time. Hours
:yne Y ircuit ourt Doctoral Examination for Charles 11 a.n. to 9 p.m. Will alternate work-
tor of Graduate Studies, Young, Meteorology; thesis: "A Study ing hours. Student or college back-
of the Influence of Carbon Dioxide on ground.
m ProfessorofE ,Infrared Radiative Transwer in the Institute of Continuing Legal Educa-
,r English,Stratosphere and Mesosphere," 437 W. tion, Ann Arbor, Mich.-Woman Edi-
'y, Detroit Engrg. Bldg., at 9 a.m. Chairman, E. S. torial Assistant to edit books, press re-
Epstein. leases, brochures, etc. for instruction
7 7:u p.m. of praticing lawyers. Prefer BA in
Doctoral Examination for Carlton Liv- Journalism or Eng.; at least some col-
... 331 Thompson ingston Mateer, Meteorology; thesis: "A lege. Good typing & shorthand pref.
Study of the Information Content of American Bank and Trust, Lansing,
Umkehr Observations," 1203 E. Engrg. Mich.-Trainee in Trust Division for
Bldg., at 4 p.m. Co-Chairmen, Aksel C. male Bus. Ad. or Ed. School grad. Pre-
in-Nielsen and . S. Epstein. fers man who has lived near Lansing

MON., MAY 4-
Troy, Mich.-Elem. 1. 4, 5, 6, vocal;
J.H.-Math, Sc.; H.S.-Engl., Auto Me-
chanics.
Clio, Mich.-Elem.; J.H.-Engl./Soc.
St., Math/Sci.; H.S.-Engl., Home Ec,
Ind Arts, Mech. Draw./Gen. Math,
Counsel. (man &. woman), Speech Corr.
Cedarhurst, N.Y. (Lawrence Public
Schs.)-J.H.-Math,Engl., Art, Vocal,
Gen. Sci.; H.S.-Citizen. Ed., Gen. Sci,
Comm (T & S), Engl. (woman, Span.,
Fr., Girls PE, Read., Law & Bus. (man);
Instr. Music."
Grand Rapids, Mich. (Godwin Hts.)-
Blent. 2, 3, 4, 5, 6.
TUES., MAY 5-
Ida, MichJ.H. Math, H.S. Engl.,
Comm., Sp. Corr., 1st Gr., Band.

Ortonville, Mich. (Brandon Sch. Dist.)
-Elem., Vocal, J.H. Math, Ind. Arts,
Lib., Sc. (5th & 6th grs.).
THURS., MAY 7-
Flint, Mich. (Carman Sch. Dist.)-
Fields not announced.
Morrice, Mich.-Elem.; H.S.-Instr.
Vocal, Latin/Algebra, Agricul.
Ashland, Ohio-J.H.-Math/Sci., Gen,
Se., Latin/Engl.; H.S.-Chem., Spec. Ed
-Speech/Hear
Oak Park, Mich.-Elem. K, 2, 5, 6;
J.H.-Engl., Math, Sci., Girls PE, Lib.,
Bus.,Read.,AFr. or Span; HS.-Engl,
WED., MAY 20-

WED, MAY 6-
Anaheim, Calif (Ma
-Elem. K-6 only.
Concord, Mich.-E.7
PE, Engl., Comm.

Kingsford, Mich. (Breitung Twp.) -
Elem. K-6, H.S. Math, J.H. Engl.
gnolia Sch. Dist.) For additional information and ap-
pointments contact the Bureau of Ap-
Elem.; Sec.-Girls pointments, 3200 SAB, 663-1511, Ext.
3547.

( m

_

ENDING
TON IGHT 1i I j
MAURICE JUDTI

DIAL
8-6416

Shows at 1:00-2:45
4:45-6:50 & 9:00
w
wih his mountain
kinfolk SIflgin' art
inthot
oI~ra'rhythm!

,41

STUDENTS and FACULTY
Dial 662-8871 for
C/ne t' qudd.
Program Information

Doctoral Examination for Martin
Merker Herman, Music; thesis: "The
Sacred Music of Jean Francois Le Sueur :
A Musical and Biographical Source
Study," 144 Lane Hall, at 4 p.m. Chair-
man, L. E. Cuyler.
Doctoral Examination for Faze Laru-
dee, Education; thesis: "Language
Teaching in Historical Perspective," 3038
N. Univ. Bldg., at 10 a.m. Chairman,
E. M. Anthony.
Doctoral Examination for Donald
Stewart Strachan, Anatomy; thesis:
"Non-Specific Esterases and Phospha-
tases of Developing Molar Teeth in
the Mouse," 4558 E. Med. Bldg., at 10
a.m.
Doctoral Examination for Guy Gene
Reiff, Education; thesis: "The Rela-
tionship of Physical Activity to To-
tal Serum Cholesterol and Skinfold Fat
in Adult Males," 111 PEM, at 10 a.m.
Chairman, H. J. Montoye.
General Notices

and will remain. Military obligation
completed. Age 25-30.
Martin Place Osteopathic Hospitals,
Madison Ilts., Mich.-Man or woman
bacteriologist, biochemist. Prefer per-
son with bachelor degree who would
continue education while working in
hospital laboratory. Advanced degree
acceptable.
Pet Milk Co., St. Louis, Mo.-Man for
Chemistry Section Chief in R & D Cen-
ter, Greenville, 111. Age 30-50, PhD in
Physical, Organic or Inorganic Chem-
istry. Minimum 4 yrs. exper. in food
industry, 2 yrs. of leadership.
Bethlehem Steel Co., Chesterton, Ind.
-Graduate Electrical Engineer, train-
ing then work to develop model to run
process control. Two graduates, prefer
data processing training to work on
systems analysis and programming to
set up the data and paperflows in mill
areas. Prefer one to have operations
research training.
City of Grand Rapids-Civil Engineer
beginner. College grad. or high school
grad with engineering courses, to in-
vestigate, develop, construct and main-
tain projects.
Addison Products Co., Addison, Mich.
- Industrial Enginer, prefer some
experience in drafting and in indus-
trial design. Company designs air con-
ditioners.
* **
For further information please call
General Div., Bureau of Appointments,
3200 SAB, Ext. 3544.

a ..sTIfE ANAIUMY U- UUIIRRUPIIUN MetrodnMayer
IN BRILLIANT DETAIL" r~
..."A SLICK, SPOOKY SPELL. "SARAH MILESIS THE DEVIL'S AS$ISTANT
BINDING STUDYOFCRRUP EXTRAORDINARY, HEAD BACK AND BABY- I
EVEN TEETH BARED IN SEXUAL APPETITE
.SPARES NO SUGGESTION OF THE
"A MASTERPIECE" ILLICIT THRILL" "''::+tT ?
aja
- - -
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The LANDAU Company presents Academ
DIRK BOGARDE SARAH MILE S A DERTHU LEST A AC
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ACTR'____ _____ _____ _____ _____ _____ttt_____ _____ ____ -+,/Mj7iA O C
-ra } 1

A:

q1

I

Parking Notice: Effective immediate-
ly, Lots W-4 and W-8 in the 400
block of Thompson St. will be closed
permanently for construction pur-
poses.
Parking facilities, for students using
this lot, are available at the U. of M.
Coliseum.
Placement

EDUCATION DIVISION:

ANNOUNCEMENT: The following is the list of schools
Capt. Kenneth G. Patterson of the that will be interviewing the re-
United States Marine Corps is in the mainder of the semester at the Bureau
Fishbowl of Angell/Mason Hall to mnr ofethe emeer at the Bureau
speak " with men interested in Officer for prospective teachers for the 1964-1965
Candidate School. He will have infor- school year.
First Show at 12:30

.
z

liPOETRY READING
Sponsored by Generation Magazine
IC
l TRIM BISSELL and
LARRY MEYERS read
FRIDAY, MAY 1,8 P. M.
At the Wesley Foundation

(c4E l aIILI;

Z~osa I..O' ..ao4' j

--
Ends GREGORY TONY
Thr PECK CURTIS

I

. - --

I

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