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.

April 18, 1962 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-04-18

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

ETwo THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY.A

AT CONFERENCE:
Finke Views Big Ten Unions

By GERALD STORCH
Usually the Big Ten Unions'
Conference is pretty bad, but this
year it was good for a change,
Michigan Union President Robert
Finke, '63, said yesterday.
Held March 30. and 31 at the
University of Illinois, the annual
conference "got away from partic-
ulars" and dealt more with broad-
er problems common to all the
schools, Finke said.
The keynote address by Prof. S.
Y. MacMullen of Illinois on fac-
tors of success in the union's in-
ternal leadership provided the
most beneficial of the meeting's
results.
Prof. MacMullen outlined the
two main factors: structure and
relationships.
The internal structure which al-
lows for the greatest number of
people in the decision-making
process will affordthe greatest
success and, staff morale.
The personal relationships be-
tween the officers and the staff
must be centered on "leadership"
and not "headsmanship." The
leadership principle involves get-
ting the most out of the voluntary-
membership staff, instead of run-
ning the organization in an au-
thoritarian manner.
After the address, Finke led a
To # Give Talk
On Pakistan
Aziz Ahmed, Pakistan's ambas-
sador to the United States, will
speak at 4 p.m. today in Aud. A
on "Current Developments in Pak-
istan."

panel discussion on programming
in a union. He found that several
characteristics of the Union's pro-
gramming differ sharply with sim-
ilar activities at other schools.
At these colleges, the union and
the student government are in
competition for sponsorship of ac-
tivities. Here, the Union and Mich-
igan League and other student
groups are fairly independent in
t h e i r programming, although
Finke said the Union and League
would probably co-sponsor more
projecte to strengthen weak proj-
ects.
He noted several other differ-
ences between the Union and un-
ions elsewhere, "We're about five
years ahead in planning physical
renovations." The other unions
haven't yet faced up to' needs for
revisions in their facilities.

The Union still is the only one
in the Big Ten in which students
possess ultimate control.
On specific programs, the Un-
ion's foreign student projects and
Creative Arts Festival are "far bet-
ter" than parallel set-ups else-
where.
The Union is the only Big Ten
student center without a social di-
rector, but the University still re-
mains alone in having separate
buildings and separate organiza-
tions for men and women's unions.
Finke noted, however, that all
the Big Ten unions seemed to share
the common problems of enticing
enough students to use the facili-
ties to offset the profit squeeze
arising from competition by pri-
vate business.

Circle Taps
For Service
Circle Honorary Society tapped
44 independent women today for
"outstanding qualities of leader-
ship, citizenship and service."
Those tapped were: Dona Barcy, '64;
Susan Bauman, '62; Marge Bower, '63Ed;
Ellen Brodsky, '62; Carolyn Carr, '63
SN; Luanne Cevela, '63; Norma Chim-
ner, '62N; Kathleen Cooper, '64; Susan
Cowden, '64SM; Jo Ann Deabler, '63SM;
Brenda Dixon, '64; Jan Douds, '64N;
Carol Ann Dustin, '64; Gail Evans, '64;
Gail Feldman, '65; Nancy Freitag, '65;
Grace Gilmore, '62Ed; Charlene Hager,
'64; Mary Heavenrich, '63; Joan Hem-
son, '64; Lynn Holtan, '64N.
Also tapped were Janet Hurshburger,
'63SM; Carol Isatalo, '64; Marjorie Jones,
'63; Phyllis Jordan, '63; Mary Kennedy,
'64N; Fran Lowinson, '64; Maxine Loom-
is, '65N; Joan Kagen, '64; Anne Miller,
,62D; Myrna Oppenheim, '63; Elizabeth
Osett, '63Ed; Patricia Proctor, '62; Eli-
nor Reading, '62; Julia Salowich, '62;
Ruth Smyth, '63Ed; Judith Stock, '63;
Fran Van Lo, '64; Annette Way, '62Ed;
Mary Whitney, '64; Sandra Wilson, '64;
Kathryn Yakes, '64; Louise Zandberg.

Name Stockmeyer To Head
Romney Student Campaign

Student Government Council
President Steven Stockmeyer, '63,
has been named to the campaign
staff of George Romney, candi-
date for the Republican nomina-
tion for governor.
Stockmeyer will take charge of
a drive, started in January, to or-
ganize students of the state's uni-
versities and colleges to work for
the election of Romney in Novem-
ber. He will begin work immedi-
ately but doesn't expect to devote
full time to the campaign until
the summer.
This is not Stockmeyer's first
experience with Republican poli-
tics. He is past chairman of the
University Young Republicans and
is currently president of the state
YR organization.

.. . .. . .... .... .. v+,..: r"l :fl:vsn.":aas ,+v. .Svvt"x."aflo".'!Pt.r.............................. ...14 ... .... . . ... ........... . . . . . . ........:...... . . . .: .
.. ...,... ,... .... . h. :..*. f ..r :r S - . ... ..n............ ........ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
..: n.. W. .....Yr. r... ..... ..... . ...... ........ .. r. ...hY...v;; {ir...... .. . . .
DAiLY OFFICIAL BUILLETIN 1'
rrn.. "a...n..t... . . . . . . . . . . .

Early this year he founded Stu-
dents for Romney. The group en-
listed chapters at the University,
Michigan State University, Wayne
State, and Western Michigan Uni-
versities, and from Albion, Adrian
and Port Huron Junior Colleges.
It then presented Romney with pe-
titions asking that he run for gov-
ernor two weeks before his Feb-
ruary 10 announcement.
Stockmeyer has said that he
will use Students for Romney as
the nucleus of his campaign ef-
forts. "Until the end of the semes-
ter I will be using my spare time
traveling to different universities
and colleges around the state to
organize more Students for Rom-
ney," he said. We plan to hold a
state-wide rally of the groups this
spring."
'Wyvern Taps
New Members
Wyvern, the junior women's
honorary, yesterday tapped 20 new
members for the coming year.
Tapped were: Dona Barcy, '64; Edyth
Bassaichis, '64; Linda Burson, '64; Pat
Carlson, '64; Anita Dolgin, '64; Vicki
Elmer, '64; Pat Elkins, '64; Gretchen
Groth, '64; Christine Irwin, '64; Joan
Israel, '64, and Mary Beth Norton, '64.
Also tapped were: Judith Rubenstein,
'64; Elizabeth Snow, '64; Ellen Silver-
man, '64; Michel Shover, '64; Barbara
Victor, '64; Denise Wacker, '64; Pa-
tricia Wilsone, '64; Wallis Wilde, '64;
and Carolyn Winter, '64.
Kelley To Address
Young Demoerats
Michigan Attorney G e n e r a l
Frank Kelley will speak to the
Young Democrats on "Liberalism
and Conservatism on the American
Campus" at 7:15 p.m. today in
Room 3-N of the Michigan Union.

DIALNO2-6264
ENDING TODAY
- r
,"THE MOST
INCREDIBLE
x..WEAPON
\ tiMaa:i"R E V E R
Y. WIELDED!
BASIL RATHBONE
ESTELLE WINWOOD
GARY LOCKWOOD
ANNE HELM
In EUTUMCOLOR
N uM EiOUArmsts

ALEC GUINNESS
JOHN MILLS
IN
"Tunes of Glory"
AND

GUINNESS
IN
"THE HORSE'S
MOUTH"
COMING FRIDAY
UE
entertain
-W;iateii,
MARIA SCHELL STUARTWIIR
and ROD SIGER as Do eMcNatly
( Continental Distributing, Inc. RemisS

DIAL NO 8-6416
Alec Guinness
Festival

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
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
Room 3564 Administration Building
before 2 p.m., two days preceding
publication.
WEDNESDAY, RPRIL 18
General Notices
Faculty, College of Architecture and
Design: Send all midsemester reports
(for those students whose standing is
"D" or "E") to the Dean's Office, 207
Architecture Bldg., before Wed., April
18.

Today!.
QUAI DESBRME
sous ta direction de Marcel Came
ovec
Jean Gabin et Michele Morgan
Multipurpose Room UGLI
April 18-8:00 P..
Sponsored by the Cercle Francais

I'

Hopwood Contest: Manuscripts must
be in the Hopwood Room, 1006 Angell
Hall, by 4:30 Wed., April 18.
French and German Screening Exam-
inations: The screening examinations.
in French and German for doctoral can-
didates will be administered on Sat.,
April 21, from 9 to 11 a.m. in Aud. C,
Angell Hall.
Students currently enrolled in French
111 or German .111 will not be permit-
ted to take the examination in that
language.
Final Payment of Spring Semester
fees is due and payable to the Cashier
on or before April 25, 1962. Fees not
paid by this date are liable to assess-
ment of a $15.00 delinquent fee charge.
Applicants for the Joint Program in
Liberal Arts and Medicine or Dentistry:
Juniors or seniors planning to apply for
admission to-the Joint Program in Lib-
eral Arts and Medicine or Dentistry
must submit their formal application
to 1220 Angell Hall before April 20,
1962.
The persons listed below have been
selected as ushers for the May Festi-
val, and must pick up their usher tick-
ets at the box office of Hill Auditor-
ium, from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m., on Tues-
day April 17th, and Wednesday, April
18th. You will not be able to usher
without your ticket. The list follows:
Lois Alt, Marlene Andrews, Ron An-
derson, Brenda Bencks, Caryl Bier-
baum, Ann Bowlby, Milt Bush, Virginia
Bush; Ann Barsler, Diana Bush, Janet
Benowitz, Wolf Blatter, Paul Bendza,'
Richard H. Barchi, Ron Barnhart, Lynn
Cohodas, Beverly Collora, Connie Cow-
an, Helen Cywinski, Fred Courtney,
Jeffrey Chase, Sanford Cohen, R. Terry
Czerwinski, Donald G. Christian, Ger-
ald Cook, Lucas DeVries, Erma H.
Donner, Janet Eighmey, Mary Elmore,
Mary Eberhardt, Fred Ernst, Alma Forst,
Mary Anne Franks, Wendy Fischgrund,
Hanni Feurer, Janet Frieswyck, Judy
Fudge, Akram Fahmi, Evan Ferber, John
Farrer, Lisa Gould, Mary Grey, Jane
Grabois, LentiGeller, Nancy Goldner,
Robert Greenes, Carole Greenes, Lar-

ry Gottlieb, Robert Gwyn, Steven H.
Greene, Joyce Holmes, Kenneth Holmes,
Pat Huntington, Magdalena Horn, Stev-
en Hailer, Charles W. Heffernan, M.
Ethel Heffernan, Carol Hendrickson,
Susan Henderson, AnneHellier, Bernie
Heideman, Kimi Hokama, David Huis-
man, John Hughes, David Harris, Ed
Hohman, Betty Isaacson, Jo Anne
Ivory, Penelope Ireland, Kolbrun Ingi-
marsdottir, Harriet Johnson, Diane Jac-
obson, Lawrence Jacobs, Lois Karls,
Joan Kittle, June Kleis, Elizabeth
Klatzky, Lonnie Kiraldi, Ellen Ketil-
son, Karen Koyakka, Joan Kinsey, Me-
linda Kraus, Youngsook C. Kim, Hyun
K. Kim, Lora Krapohl, Merlyn Kellogg,
Ivan D. Kovacs, Edward Klinenberg,
Paul King,
Laura Lazar, Barbara Lippincott, Su-
san Lubin, Janet Leftridge, J. L. Lich-
tenberg, Thomas R. LeVeck, Foul Scheel
Larsen, Barbara E. Morris, Gloria Musho,
Priscilla McClay, Margaret Mueller, Mary
Madden, William M. Murphy, Patricia
McKeighan, George McKeighan, Mari-
anne Maynard, Norine Morrison, Robert
MacDonald, David Miles, Thomas Mus-
son, Anthony Malkowski, Gary McII-
vaine, Dennis Naurocki, Margaret Nix-
on, Paula Nessle, Andrew Orr, Phyllis
Orthner, Anne O'Neal, Don Orthner, Ida
Putansu, Jeannie Pann, Joe Pearl, Jan-
et Powers, Joyce Poposki, Judy Pelle-
gren, Sandra Paschal, Clifford Pren-
tice, Yvette Quenese, Louise Reiner,
Katie Reed, Nancy Remus, Mary Rap-
paport, Peter Risser,
Diane Runckle, Patricia Ranger, Nan-
cy Rupp, Bonnie Rupp, Mark Rosen-
baum, Suzanne Spoden, Bobbie Sim,
Judy Shepard, Henry Shevitz, Heidi
Schroeter, Karen Saathoff, Miriam Sing-
er, Nancy Segall, Stephen Schlakman,
Kris Steiner, Om Prakash Singia, Mar-
lene Stafford, Jerry Stafford, Debbie
Sudran, Patricia Stocking, Linda Smal-
ley, Mark Slobin, Ruth Seifert, Eliza-
beth R. Schmitt, Ruth Skentlebery,
Mary Staton, Alta Sivon, Mrs. C. T.
Sulzner 3rd, Carole Steide, Steven Shaw,
Robert Savery, Harvey Toles, Miho Tan-
aka, Linda Terry, Harry M. Taxin,
Helen Ulirich, Joan Van Der Berg,
Martha Varnell, Don Vernine, Mari-
lyn Wren, Sue Wender, Elaine Wender,
Robert Wazeka, Lynne E. Winter,'Dar-
rel Walters, Shirley Wolfe, Priscilla

Woolams, Stanley Woolams, Rebecca
West, Harrison Wehner, Joanne Zap-
aryniuk, Karl Zinn, Ann Zinn, Lynwood
D. Zinn, Kaj Zaar, Richard Zimmer.
Approval for the following student-
sponsored activities becomes effective 24
hours after the publication of this no-
tice. All publicity for these events must
be withheld until the approval has be-
come effective.
April 19-Voice, Peace Committee
Meeting with Speaker Prof. Leslie Kish,
Union 3-B, 7:30 p.m.
April 30-International Students As-
sociation, Panel Discussion with Prof.
Pierce, Multipurpose Room, UGLI, 7:30-
10 p.m.
April 29-International Students As-
sociation, International Smorgasbord,
Newman Club, 5:30-7 p.m.
Events Thursday
The International Center Tea will be
held at Couzens Hall, 1200 E. Ann St. on
Thurs., April 19, from 4:30 to 6 p.m.
Composers Forum: Compositions by
student composers, David Schwartz,
Gregory Kosteck, and Roger Reynolds
will be performed on Thurs., April 19,
8:30 p.m. by soloists and ensembles in
Aud. A, Angell Hall. Open to the gen-
eral public.
AAUP Members and Other Interested
Members of the Faculty: The local chap-
ter of the AAUP will meet at 8 p.m.,
Thurs., April 19 in the West Conference
Rm., Rackham Bldg. A panel will dis-
cuss "The Impact of Year-Round Oper-
ations on the Faculty." Participants in-
clude: Prof. Stephen Spurr, Prof. War-
ner G. Rice and Prof. George A. Peek.
Lecture: Koji Taira, assistant prof. of
economics, University of Washington,
will present a lecture entitled "The
Gerschenkron Model and the Labor-In-
tensive Development of Japan" at 8:00
p.m., April 19, in the Multi-purpose
Room, Undergraduate Library.
institute for Social Research Lecture:
Prof. John L. Kennedy, chairman, De-
partment of- Psychology, Princeton Uni-
versity, will speak on. "Organizational
Stimulation" (using simulation as a
means of testing organizational theor-
ies and hypotheses),, Thurs, April 19,
4:15 p.m., West Conference Room, Rack-
ham Bldg.
American Chemical Society Lecture:
April 19, 8:00 p.m., 1300 Chemistry Bldg.
Prof. Anton Burg, University of South-
ern California, will speak on "The New
and Different Chemistry of Fluorocar-
bon Phosphines."
Lecture on "The Place of Albert Ein-
stein in the History of Physics": Cor-
nelius Lanczos, Senior Prof., School of
Theoretical Physics, Dublin Institute
for Advanced Studies, will speak on
"Summary and Outlook" on Thurs.,
April 19 at 4 p.m. 'in Aud. A, Angell
Hall.
Lecture: Prof. Walter Simon, Visiting
Prof. at the University of Toronto, will
speak on "Some Notes on Tibeto-Chi-
nese Word Equations" on Thurs., April
19 at 4:10 p.m. in 33 Angell Hall.
Doctoral Examination for Allan Rich-
ard Drebin, Business Administration;
thesis: "Commercial Bank Earnings and
Savings Deposits," Thurs., April 19, 816
Bus. Ad. School, at 3:00 p.m., Chair-
man, T. G. Gies,
(Continued on Page 4)

mM ..

The incomparable
Lonecat and his
One-Man-Band
This Friday 8 P.M.
at the UNION.
He plays blues,
Jubilees, Folk songs, and
old time Jazz in his own
'inimitable style
as heard in Good Time
Jazz Records
Union 90c-Cheap!

-- Thursday -
"WAR HUNT"
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

i

.....

Notice to all Catholic
Students
ST. MARY'S STUDENT CHAPEL
HOLY WEEK SCHEDULE
Wednesday, April 18
Confessions-3:30-5:00
Devotions-7:30 P.M.
Confession-8:00-9:00 P.
Holy Thursday, April 19
(No morning Masses)
Confessions--3:00-4:30
HOLY THURSDAY MASS-4:30 P.M.
Confessions-7:30-9:00 P.M.
ADORATION OF THE BLESSED SACRAMENT
5:30-11 P.M.
Good Friday, April 20
Adoration of the Blessed Sacrament-
8:00 A.M. to 12 noon
Confessions-10:00 A.M. to 11 :30 A.M.
TRE ORE-12 to 3
Prayers in honor of the Blessed Sacrament r
12:00 noon to 12:30
Stations of the Cross-i 2:30 P.M.
Meditations and Prayers on the Seven Last Words
-1:00 P.M.
Solemn Liturgical Service and
Holy Communion-i:45
Adoration of the Cross-3:00 P.M.
Evening Stations-7:30 P.M.
Confessiors-8:00 P.M.
Holy Saturday, April 21
Confessions--3:30 to 5:30 P.M.; 7:30 to 9:30 P.M.
Blessing of Pascal Candle, -Baptismal Water, etc.
11:00 P.M.
Easter Vigil Mass-12:00 midnight
Easter Sunday, April 22
Masses at 8:00, 9:30, 11:00, 12:00, 12:30

ll'-

Say " 4appy fasten"* wth

Dial 5-6290
AM -9O-L0DWN-MAYMReeae
OUVIA ROSSANO YVEME GEORGE
de IANDMBRAPI MIMIEL AMILTON
KO f" " ""

VK/

1

i

.n/

lm

MrC /P.t lr

i1

F64

TOM & JERRY color Cart,

Loon

Next: "STATE FAIR"

*rcratbrbu
Frida.y, AptiL 6, 1962
OFF BROADWAY R EPORT---
'The tavern'~

Please family, friends and little neighbors this
Easter.. . with Russell Stover's delicious Easter
candies-the finest, freshest you can buy!

1 lb. $1.50
Assorted Chocolates

U-M FOLK FESTIVAL,
This Weekend..
___FRIDAY 8 P.M.
JESSE FULLER
Union Ballroom 90c
SATURDAY
HOOTENANNY
Trueblood Aud. 8:30 P.M.
"The Best from the Midwest!
SUNDAY 2 P.M.
BOB DYLAN

I
a-

I

By Walter Kerr
Y OU know something?
The Tavern" 1 not oniy
i better play than I suspec eci
'lay than eorge v. jonad
suspeCeed II. waa.
But there is something
more in it-the sigh of a
theater-man -who has never
been quite real, not even to
himself. "What does it mat-,
ter wAp Ilm, as long as I
amuse you?" asks George
Grizzard, in the Cohan role,
with just a trace of un-
certainty, and a faint fore-
taste of Pirandello, in his
cocky smirk. * ' *
The plot threatens, for one
moment, to become reason-
able. "Ye gods, is there noj
drama left in the world?"l
cries the Actor, clapping his
hands in dismay (the prob-
lem of illusion gives way to
the problem 'of disillusion,
and is the avant-garde listen-
ing?). "By God, I never heard
that line read better," Mr.
Grizzard mutters to us'across
the footlights, specifically
stating that although he is
on the stage he is really more
of an audience than we are,
forever and infinitely de-
tached from the nonsense
that roars about him, waiting
for the day when Brecht will
explain his alienation to him'
Well, I don't want to make 4

en somebody), except per-
haps,to suggest that there is
also something here that is;
or once was, strangely. and
specifically American: a con-
fident, resilient, tall-story in-
nocence come face to face
with a world gone melodra-
matically mad.
Now back to 'the production,
and the actors, and the storm,
.everything is splendid.
S.es rry
Jedd, taking three steps
backward to spread - eagle'
herself against a door and
husking Tallulah Bankhead
inflections out of a Judith
Anderson pallor; .Rosemary
Harris, a Polly-by-a-painted
fireplace curling all of her
words over her lower lip while
her upper keeps a dignity
that seems to have been in-
spired' by novocaine; Page
Johnson, so much out of
Faulkner that he must be put
r'ight back David Hooks, Earl
Montgomery ("Why should
the sheriff be out on a night
like this?"), William Larsen,
and half a dozen more, all
droll, all demented, all de-
lightful. In fact, if the Folks-
biene Playhouse wasn't so
deep in the bowels of off-
Broadway, I'd be happy to
get out the car and drive you
own.
owegeevertow m nage. "
th r.~1etavern lfor

George, Grizzard as The
Vagabond in "The Tavern."

60c
Chocolate Cream Egg
dipped in milk chocolate

WW" 75c
Marshmallow Eggs
dipped in milk chocolate

..r, ,° x t 0!'Cit .u
M
F v
ti y t t
o 't 9 ,"
t ,
pw . ""
.;:
$1.25

hh4i

tE se55a
Easter Quartet

i

i

F

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan