THE MICHIGAN DAILY
aul Worthington, Peace Corps
I representative, will be visit-
the University Monday and
sday to answer questions from
mntial volunteers, James A.
is, ,vice-president of student
frs announced yesterday.
orthington's visit Is part of a,
on-wide information tour ex-
fing the purpose and oppor-
ties of the Corps.
rom 8:30-11:30 a.m. he will
available to any student for
vidual consultation about vol-
eer applications and testing in
3510 Student Activities Bldg.
group meeting for interested
[ents will- be held at ':30 p.m.
Iday in the SAB.
ewis also announced that Wor-
gton is willing to speak before
student organization Monday
Candidacy for Election
First Ward Councilman Lydia
B. Flannery (R) yesterday became
the first candidate to announce
for re-election in next spring's V
City Council contest.
Mrs. Flannery, who is current-
ly serving her first term on the
council, said that "after two years'
experience on the council I feel
that I can make more valuable
contributions in solving city prob-
"I certainly enjoy taking an ac-
tive role in the rapid growth of
Ann Arbor and it gives me great
satisfaction to take part in its3
Five council seats will be at
stake next April. All are held by
the Republicans, who have a 10-1
margin on the council..
'Other councilmen whose terms
expire next spring are: John Dow-
son, Robert Meader, Wendall Hul-
cher, and John Laird.
Hess Criticizes PoliticalAnalogy in Art
By CAROLYN WINTER
Thomas Hess, executive direc-
tor of "Art News" magazine, spoke
yesterday on the problems involv-
ed in considering art in terms of
"Today, people discuss art in
terms of left, right, and center.
They tie up avant-garde art with
the future and what is progres-
sive, idealistic, and radical. The
center and right are considered
practical, compromising, a n d
backward looking," Hess said.
If a chart were drawn of the
political analogist's view of art
history, it would have two arms,
the right and the left. The right
arm would represent the growth
of the realistic conservative tra-
dition and would be shriveled. The
left arm would show the growth
of the progressive movement to-
ward reduction to a pure, abso-
lute concept of art, Hess com-
In the left arm we would see
the breaking up of individual
brushstrokes and color no longer
being tied to subject matter.
This scheme of analyzing art is
filled with contradictions, he said.
Picasso and Matisse would on some
days be on the right arm. Also
by this method Cezanne would
have to be considered on the right
arm and the expressionists or Lau-
trec, Van Gogh, and Gauguin,
would be in the center. Friends
NEWMAN CLUB LECTURE
Nov.- 15.. .8P.M.
LYDIA B. FLANNERY
. . announces candidacy
... out on a limb
"The Religious Life
and The Mystical Body"
Land-Grant Schools Evaluate Progress
(Continued from Page 1)
4 SHOWS DAILY AT
1:00 - 3:30 - 6:10 & 8:55
FEATURE STARTS 20
1MA YANSlA ,,jM AR
" STARTING SUNDAY '"
JOHN WAYNE in "THE COMANCHEROS
However, these expectations'
have not been met. As the re-
port stated, "Quality has often
Indian 'To Hold,
S. H. Vatsyayan, a noted In-
dian author, will speak about con-
temporary Hindi poetry at 8 p.m.
today in Rackham Lecture Hall.
He will read selected Hindi
poems and translate them.
Schnitzer To Speak
On Art, Diplomacy
Prof. Robert C. Schnitzer, exec-
utive director of the University
Theatre, will speak on "Perform-
ing Arts as Weapons of Dipl-
macy" at 4 p.m. today in Rack-
ham Lecture Hall.
been sacrificed. Some land-grant
institutions have not evolved with
the times. It makes an enormous
difference to a talented student
what state he happens to reside
in. The range of educational op-
portunity is from the niggardly
to the magnificent, with small
likelihood of transfer to another
land - grant university. In fact,
the doubling and tripling of fees
for out-of-state students has
The Young Democrats will hold
a meeting at 7:30 p.m. today in
Rm. 3X of the Michigan Union.
The speaker will be either Jo-
seph Collins, state central chair-
man, or a member of the state
central committee.The topicto
be discussed will -be "State and
County Democratic Organiza-
MICHIGAN UNION PRESENTS
raised barriers against any con-
cept of a national system."
As regards honors programs,
the report expresses the fear that
such- programs more often pro-E
claim virtues than attain them.
In addition, leaving the bright stu-
dent to his own resources does not£
remove the serious deficiencies in
library and laboratory facilities
that exist in some land-grant
To improve the honors program,
the universities must realize that
the system should permit parti-
cipation by more than a tiny seg-
ment of the students. In addi-
tion, the authors saw no need for
an excessive reliance upon inde-
pendeht study. "Honors students
especially profit by a frequent in-
terchange with their professors
and student peers."
Panel To View
"So You . Want to Travel
Abroad" is the title of a panel
discussion to be given at'7:30 to-
night in the Vandenberg room of
the Michigan League.
Prof. James Davis of the In-
ternational Center will lead the
panel of four students who have
traveled to Europe.
Questions will be answered and
free travel brochures will be given
out by the special projects com-
mittee of the League, which is'
sponsoring the panel.
Nube Plans Talk
On South America
Stephan Nube will speak on
"Caracas, Venezuela, The Domini-
can Republic: Legacy of Trujillo"
today at 8 p.m. in Rms. 3-K, L, M,
N of the Michigan Union.
Nube is being sponsored by the'
Political Issues Club.
Pike To Present
Prof. Kenneth L. Pike of the
English and anthropology depart-
ments will present a monolingual
linguistic demonstration at 4:10
p.m. today in Aud. A.
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 15
President and Mrs. Hatcher will hold
open house for students at their home
Wed., Nov. 15 from 4 to 6 p.m.
The Mary Louisa Hinsdale Scholarship
amounting to approximately $162.35
(interest on the endowment fund) is
available to undergraduate single wom-
en who are wholly or partially self-
supporting and who do not live in Uni-
versity residence halls or. sorority
houses. Girls with better than"average
scholarship and need will be con-
sidered. Application blanks are obtain-
able at the Office of the Alumnae
Secretary, Alumni Memorial Hall or
Alumnae Council, Michigan League,
and bhould be filed by Nov. 27, 1961.
Award will be granted for use during
the second semester of 1961-62, and will
be announced Dec. 15. 1961.
(Continued on Page 4)
ENDING TONIGHT *
...serving wonderful fun in
A Jl-R4 EPSEl PR006UCiC01
"TOWN WITHOUT PITY"
PIRATES OF PENZANCE"
MAlL ORDERS NOW
GOOD SEATS AVAI LABLE
FOR THURSDAY EVENING.. $1.50
THE SECOND MUG - TGIT of '61
Selections from .Land-Ho"'
by the Musket Singers
IN THE COLLEGE
PRIZES: 1st Prize--1 PHILCO 23" TV Set
2nd Prize-1 PHILCO 8 Transistor Radio
CONTEST CLOSES FRIDAY, NOV. 17th
WHO WINS: 1st Prize will be awarded to any group, fraternity, sor-
ority or individual accumulating the highest number of points.
2nd Prize will be awarded to any Individual accumulating the
highest number of points.
RULES: 1. Contest open to ail students..
2. Each empty package submitted on Marlboro, Parliament,
or Alpine will have a value of 50 points. Each empty
package submitted on Philip Morris Regular or Command-
er will have a value of 10 points.
3. Closing date, time and location where empty packages
must be turned in will be indicated in your campus news-
4. Entries will not be accepted after closing time. Empty pack-
ages must be submitted in bundles of 50. Separate your
5 and 10 point packages.
TURN PACKS IN AT UNION L00BY - 5-7 P.M.
Get on the BRANDWAGON ,..it's lots of fun!
_.:._:""A pp. ..
This Thursday, No1
SATURDAY, NOV. 18
9:30-12:30 (Late Per)
All-Campus Regional Discussion
"Political Objectives in Southeast Asia"
Panel of students fron
PHILIPPINES UNITED STATES
moderated by PROF. E. B. AYAL, Economics
plus audience participation
JOHN BELL'S BAND
Thursday, November 16
Multipurpose Room of the UGLI
Sponsored by the International Students Association
The Michig Union and the Michigan League cor
you to attend this month's Hatcher Open House.
F K K K f K f M4
*++* f # f* 46
It will be held today,.
November 15, lasting from 4:00 P.M.
-r'r r-r r'-r
-T l 11 -1 -1 1 1 i I
A NEW MUSICAL COMEDY
to 6:00 P.M., at the beautiful home of President and Mrs.
Hatcher. In addition to the invaluable opportunity of becom-
PREMIERE Nov. 29th 30th, Dec. 1st and 2nd
at 8:30 Saturday Matinee 2:30 P.M.
ing acquainted with
President and Mrs. Hatcher and their
- a,. _ II