THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Creative Arts Festival
Slates Concerts, Plays
Jacobson Discusses UN,
Decline of Colonialism
'FRAMES OF REFERENCE':
Lanczos Discusses Relativity
By MALINDA BERRY
Gov. John B. Swainson has de-
clared the week from March 19-26
as Creative Arts Week for Michi-
gan to coincide with the Creative
"Michigan is the home of world-
famous creative artists. Our people
have made great contributions to
the performing arts, to music,
architecture, literature and to cul-
ture, in all its forms . . . It is
opportune that the University each
year stages a Creative Arts Fes-
tival to :serve as a showcase for
some of ;Michigan's cultural ac-
tivities," Swainson said.
Prof. John Frederick Nims of
the University of Illinois will in-
augurate the Festival with a read-
ing of his own poetry In the Multi-
purpose room of the ULGI at 3:30
The University Modern Dance
and Ballet Clubs will present 11
original workt at their annual
Spring Conceit at 8:00 p.m. today
and Saturday at the Lydia Men-
Interfraternity Council and Vul-
cans will present "Sounds from the
Summit" at.8:30 p.m. Saturday
at Hill Aud. The Concert will
feature six collegiate groups: the
Arbors and the Friars from the
University, the Trinidads from
Trinity College, the D.Q.s from
Amherst, the Cayuga Waiters from
Cornell, and the Quintones from
Wayne State University.
Generation Magazine will spon-
sor a performance of "Death-
march" by Jean Genet at 4:00 p.m.
Sunday in the Union.
Dr. Ross Lee Finney, Composer
in Residence at the University will
speak on "Pattern and Meaning
in Music" at 8:00 p.m. Sunday in
the Union Ballroom.
The Stanley Quartet will give
a concert in the Rackham Lecture
Hall at 8:30 p.m. on Monday.
The film the "Idea of Michigan"
will be shown twice in room 3R-S
of the Union at 4:00 p.m. and at
7:30 p.m. March 19.
The German club is sponsoring
a violin recital featuring Mrs.
Masha Teesing at 8:00 p.m. Tues-
day in Lane Hall. Mrs. Teesing will
be accompanied on the piano by
Mrs. Sarah Graf and will present
works by Handel, Mozart, Tartini
"American Culture in Orbit," a
symposium will be sponsored at
8:30 p.m. Tuesday in the Union
Ballroom. The fields of Art, Thea-
tre, Music, Literature and Archi-
tecture are represented by Dr.
Ernst Scheyer, Prof. Robert C.
Schnitzer, Karl Haas, Dr. William
Steinoff and Dean Herbert W.
A Debate: "Are Intercollegiate
Athletics Being Everemphasized,"
will be held in rooms 3R-S of the
Union between the University and
the team from Wayne State Uni-
versity, at 4:00 p.m. March 21.
The University Players are pre-
senting "The Living Room" by'
Graham Green in Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre at 8:00 p.m. March
The Faculty Poetry Reading Hour
will feature Prof. Donald Hall,
Prof. X. J. Kennedy, and Prof.
James R. Squires all of the Eng-
lish department reading their own
works at 8:00 p.m. in the Union
John Lee Hooker, blues singer
and guitarist will be presented by
the University Folklore Society at
8:00 p.m. March 22 in the Union
The John Barton Wolgamt So-
ciety will present Paul Goodman's
play, "Jonah" at 8:30 p.m. March
23-24 in the Unitarian Church.
The American Ballet Theatre
will be presented by the University
Musical Society at 8:30 p.m.
March 24 in Hill Aud. to conclude
PROF. HAROLD K. JACOBSON
By ROBERT SELWA
"Ironically, America may end
up as the last of the colonial pow-
ers," Prof. Harold K. Jacobson of
the political science department
said at the Ann Arbor chapter of
the American Association of the
United Nations yesterday.
Colonialism is dying, and its
final liquidation is being pushed
in the United Nations, he said.
Little is left of the UN's trustee-
ship system. Former colonial pow-
ers are rapidly losing their ter-
"Except the United States," he
"We may well be the last of the
colonial powers because of the ter-
ritories we hold in the Pacific un-
der the trusteeship program," he
noted, referring to the Marshall,
Carolina and Marianna islands.
"Our record is good, but we
have been neglectful and have not
done much for them.
Prof.'Jacobson said America has
granted these islands no large-
scale economic aid, and has pre-
vented business enterprises from
investing there, probably for se-'
curity reasons. They are useful
bases for American military
forces, and the United States has
a missile base on Kwajalein in the
America has been putting $6
million a year in them, he went
on but these funds have gone pri-
marily into inter-island transpor-
tation. The Kennedy administra-
tion is asking Congress for $10
million for them for the fiscal year
If America holds her territories
"inflexibly" only to maintain mil-
itary prowess, "we're likely to
come under heavy criticism," he
said. "One of the principle rea-
sons we hold them is that for an-
other country to hold them could
threaten our lanes of communica-
It would be economically "very+
difficult" for them to stand on
their own feet at this moment if
we let them go, he pointed out.
They are not yet ready for inde-
Seven University students are
among the 16 chosen to serve one-
week internships with members of
the Legislature, according to the
Michigan Center for Education in
The internships, designed to give
students practical political exper-
ience. in Lansing, involve assign-
ments developed in cooperation
with the sponsoring Legislators,
among them Rep. Gilbert E. Burs-
ley (R-Ann Arbor).
Selected from the University
were: Antoinette Bilotte, '63,
Michal Forster, '63; Ellen Hard-
ing, '63; Mary Jo Holmes, '63; Jon
Kouba, '62; Ann Proctor, '62; and
Marcelle Smart, 65.
By DONNA ROBINSON
Einstein's.-general theory of rel-
ativity states that it should be
possible to translate any valid
mathematical equation of physics
into any possible frame of refer-
The problem of reference sys-
tems was the topic yesterday of
the second of a series of six
speeches by Prof. Cornelius Lanc-
zos on the place of Albert Einstein
in the history of physics.
In viewing any physical phe-
nomena there is an infinite num-
ber of reference systems the sci-
entist can use, Prof. Lanczos said.
That is, the problem can be viewed
from the position of any one of
an infinite number of hypotheti-
This concept of n u m e r o u s
frames of reference was first used
by the Dutch mathematician
Christian Huygens in 1690 in
studying the phenomenon of two
masses which approach each other
at the same velocity and then col-
lide. Instead of viewing the prob-
lem from the position of an ob-
server standing off from the
collision, Huygens postulated an
imaginary observer moving along
with the masses, staying exactly
equidistant from each mass as
they move. From this viewpoint he
was able to prove that the velocity
of each mass after the collision
would be exactly the same as the
approach velocity, Prof. Lanczos
Huygens, however, did not state,
nor even recognize, the import-
A TALK AND
WHAT IS THEOSOPHY?
at the Conference Room,
ance of the principle he had used,
and the Newtonian system, which
dominated physics until Einstein's
time, claimed just the opposite.
Newton assumed an absolute
frame of reference from which all
measurements must be made.
It remained for Einstein to lay
the principle down as a require-
ment for the validity of any scien-
tific equation. This insight, Prof.
Lanczos said, could almost cer-
tainly not have been achieved by
anyone but Albert Einstein.
In conclusion, Prof. Lanczos
stressed that, though the concept
of reference systems is an import-
ant part of Einstein's work, it was
Einstein was above all a physi-
HOME IS WHERE THE
* "crown prince of the blues" *
$T HURSDAY, MARCH 22 g
* Union Ballroom 8 P.M. *
* For the finest
S in live entertainment $
* for only 90c .
* Folklore ;Society-CAF
"MURDER" is MARVELOUS R
"FUNNY AND SUSPENSEFUL! (he said)
Thoroughly satisfying and suspenseful. Homicide in
triplicate with cheerful and funny results. Miss Ruth-
erford dominates with a forceful characterization."
-A . W er. N.Y. Tev.
"A RARE TREAT! (he said) witty and agile, a
rare treat played in great style by Margaret Ruther-
ford. Artful and cheering, can't help but delight!"
-Pooml Y. Seckle. "wow Tedbv"
"TINGLING EXCITEMENT! (he said) very
satisfying blend of comedy and tingling excitement,
fun and suspense. Margaret Rutherford always
hilarious." -Aa.a. War dwegoems, a
PM, t AGATHA CHRISTIE'S
DAVID PURSAL and JACK SEDDON
Produced by GEORGE BROWN
Directed by GEORGE POLLACK
(SHE 54107" w
Phone NO 2-8016
1:00 - 2:25 - 5:00 - 7:10&9:20
*cadYArd BEST ACTRESS OF THE YEAR!i
AcademyAward n ST PORTING ACTRESS!
FOR THEIR PERFORMANCES IN "SUMMER AND SMOKE"
FOR JOINT JUDIC:
SGC Approves Student Defender Post
By PHILIP SUTIN
Student Government Council
pproved a proposal to establish
earing before judiciaries, but
student defender for those ap-
ostponed setting up the post
ending further planning and
The Council will consult with
oint Judic and the Faculty Sub-
)mmittee on Discipline before
aking further action.
Under the motion submitted by
Daily Editor John Roberts, '62, the
student defender would "advise
and counsel students" appearing,
before University judiciaries, "de-
fend their legal rights and present
arguments relating to the case."
Council president Richard Nohl,
'62BAd., said that he will consult
with Roberts to incorporate pro-
visions of the Ohio State Univer-
Newman Club Communion Breakfast
SUNDAY, MARCH 18
Topic: '"The Role of a Catholic Student
in a Sorority or Fraternity" =
Speaker: FATHER GOUCH, CSB
Catholic Chaplain, Wayne State University
GREEKS ESPECIALLY INVITED
sity student defender system into
a more complete plan.
SGC also passed a resolution
urging the Constitutional Conven-
tion to permit 18-year-olds to vote
and will send the proposal to Con-
Con delegates and other state col-
lege and university student gov-
SGC believes, "there are good
reasons for lowering the voting
age to 18. Not only is the 18-year-
old directly affected by govern-
ment policies, but, more import-
ant, has an interested knowledge
concerning government affairs,"
the resolution stated.
On a motion by Thomas Moch,
'62, the Council changed its meet-
ing time to 7:15 p.m. instead of
the present 4:15 p.m. Constitu-
ent's time will remain at 9 p.m.
To Talk on Mazes
Prof. John Shepard of the psy-
chology department will speak on
"The Role of Floor Cues in Mul-
tiple Unit Maze Learning" at 4:15
p.m. today in the west conference
room of the Rackham Bldg.
A coffee hour will be held at
3:45 p.m. in the same room. This
is the first in the newly instituted
John Shepard annual lecture
series. The Donald G. Marquis
award for the best dissertation of
the year will also be presented at
Creative Art s Festival
Wednesday, March 21
U. of Michigan vs. Wayne State
"Are Intercollegiate Athletics
After 9:30 mass
HOLDEN WE.B B
in LEO McCAfEY'S
S'nl O~RI*Dsead on thoe play by
Moreno*TMa le keI
ArEoARLi n a-the Incandescent story of
IOL UMAN -ol -f' li"e " love s
of the man
who gave you
"Going My Way,
"The Bells Of
FRANCE N UYEN
SPRODUCED AND DIRECTED BY
an LEO MWCAREYI
* The Arbors
" The Friars
THE NATION'S GREATEST
COLLEGIATE VOCAL GROUPS
- The Cayuga Waiters of Cornell
* The Trinidads of Trinity College
" The Quintones of Wayne State
" The DQ's of Amherst
: :. :