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April 11, 1961 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-04-11

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_________________________________________ a _________________

'U' Players To Present
'School For Husbands'

The University Players (former-
ly Playbill) will present their
seventh production of the current'
season this week.
Moliere's comedy of manners,
"School for Husbands," will be
presented at 8 p.m. tomorrow
through Saturday in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Directed by Prof. Hugh Z. Nor-
ton of the speech department, the
play will feature dance and or-
chestra numbers especially arang-
ed for the University production.
Festival .. .
William Schuman, winner of the
first Pulitzer Prize for music in
1943, will be the featured guest
at the music school's first Festival
of Contemporary Music, at 8:30
p.m. Friday through Monday.
The festival will include five
concerts featuring the Univer ity
Orchestra, directed by Prof. Josef
Blatt of the music school, and the
University choirs, directed by Prof.
Maynard Klein of the music
Food Taken

Friday's program in Hill Aud.
will include Webern's "Variations
for Orchestra, Opus 30," Dallapic-
cola's "Songs of Captivity,"
and Stravinsky's "Symphony of
Saturday's program in Rack-
ham Lecture Hall will feature the
music of Schuman: "String Quar-
tet Number Four," "Four Rounds
on Famous Words," "Carols of
Death" and Choruses from "The
Mighty Casey."
The bill will include commen-
tary by Schuman and an audience
discussion and question period.
"The Face of the Fifties," recent
painting and sculpture from the
Whitney Museum of American Art,
will highlight the spring exhibi-
tion fare at the art museum.
Thirty-five pieces will be on dis-
play, including works by James
Brooks, Willem de Kooning, Philip
Guston, Grace Hartigan, Helen
Frankenthaler, Franz Kline and
David Parke.
Whitney Assistant Director John
I. H. Baur will discuss the exhibi-
tion at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in the
Architecture Aud. The exhibition
will open tomorrow and run
through May 28.
* * *
Public Arts . .
"Design for Living," the story
of types of chairs, will be the sub-
ject of the University's television
series, "The Public Arts," at 8:30
a.m. Saturday over station WXYZ,
Prof. Guy Palazzola of the
architecture school will host de-
signer Aarre Lahti in a discussion
of chair designs.

Seeger Set
To Appear
As Planned
Folk singer Pete Seeger, re-
cently convicted of contempt of
Congress for refusing to answer
questions about possible Commun-
ist affiliations before the House
Committee on Un-American Ac-
tivities, will appear here at 8:30
p.m. Friday in the Ann Arbor
High School Auditorium as sched-
The singer, sentenced April 4th
to one year in prison on 10 counts
of contempt of Congress, is out
on bail by order of District Court
Judge Thomas F. Murphy of New
Seeger appeared before HUAC,
in 1955 when it was investigating
possible Communist infiltration in
show business, and he refused to!
answer questions about political
beliefs and associations, saying
such questions were "improper
and immoral to be asked of any
The government has charged
that there is evidence that the
folk singer has used his talents
Communist activities.
as an entertainer to promote
The Folk Arts Guild, Seeger's
local sponsor, confirmed that he
will keep his engagement here,
but has no further details on his
future plans.
Harris To Speak
On Colonialismii
Prof. Marvin Harris of Colum-
bia University will speak on "The
Future of Portuguese Colonialism
in Africa" at 4:10 p.m. today in
Aud. B.
Cole To Discuss
Campus Morality

The Daily Official Bulletin as an
official publication of The Univer- 2
sity of Michigan for which The t
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial
responsibility. Notices should be t
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to F
Room 3519 Administration Building, 1
before 2 p.m., two days preceding
General Notices;
All members of The University Sen-
ate are invited to attend the SenateC
Advisory Committee Faculty Forum in
the Rackham Lecture Hall Friday,
April 14, 4:00 p.m. Subject for disc.
cussion: Year-around operation of The
University. The Chairman of the Presi-
dent's Commission on Year-Around
operation of The University, Profes-
sor William Haber, and members of
the Commission will explain their work
and* indicate the direction of their+
present planning. Here is an oppor-
tunity for frank opinions and ques-
Wesley Maurer, Chairman
Senate Advisory Committee
on University Affairs
class of 1961: Caps and gowns for
graduation may be rented through
Moe's Sport Shop, 711 North Univer-
sity, Monday through Saturday, 8:30.
a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Hopwood Contest: Manuscripts must
be in the Hopwood Room. 1006 Angell
Hall, by 4:30 Wednesday afternoon,
April 12.
Agenda Student Government Council
Date: April 12. 1961. 7:30 p.m.
Council Room
Constituents' Time 9:00
Minutes of previous meeting.
Officer reports: President, Letters;
Exec. Vice-President, Interim Action,
Appointments - Honors convocation;
Admin. Vice-President; Treasurer.
Standing Committees: Recognitions
Committee, Newman Club-change in
Ad Hoc Committees and Related
Boards: SOC-Cinema Guild, Joint Ju-
diciary Study Committee.
Special Business.
Old Business.
New Business: Restructure of SGC
Constituents and Members' Time.
Applicants for the Joint Program in
Liberal Arts and Medicine: Application
for admission to the Joint Program in
Liberal Arts and Medicine must be
made before April 18 of the final pre-
professional year. Application may be
made now at 1220 Angell Hall.
Notice on Discipline:

At the meetings of February 16, 23,
March 2, 7, 8, 9, 14, 15, 21, 22, 23, and 291
the following cases involving students
were heard by the Joint Judiciary
Council. In all cases the action wasl
approved by the Sub-Committee on
1. Conduct unbecoming a student in'
that therStudent Automobile regula-
tions were violated.
(a) Failure to register: two students
fined $20; one student fined $20 with
$10 suspended; five students fined $20
with $15 suspended; eleven students
fined $20 with $20 suspended; one stu-
dent fined $10 with $10 suspended;
two students given oral warning. (Sec-
ond violation) one student fined $20;
one student fined $30 with $30 sus-
pended; one student fined $30 with
$20 suspended.
(b) Failure to register and attempt to
falsify: one student fined $40 with $25
suspended; one student fined $25; one
student fined $35 with $35 suspended;
one student fined $30 with $30 sus-
pended; one student fined $20 with $20
(c) Driving without authorization:
six students fined $35; four students
fined $35 with $20 suspended; three
students fined $35 with $25 suspended;
one student fined $35 with $35 sus-
pended (second violation) one student
fined $30 with $20 suspended.
(d) Driving without authorization
and attempt to falsify: one student
fined $35.-
(e) Unauthorized lending: one stu-
dent fined $20.
(f) Misuse of special permit: one
student a previously suspended fine
of $15 invoked with revoking of his
B permit; two students fined $20 with
$15 suspended.
(g) Multiple Illegal Parking: one stu-
dent fined $10 with $5 suspended; one
student fined $20 with $20 suspended.
(h) Motor Cycle: Failure to register:
one student fined $5 with $5 suspended.
Illegal Parking: two students fined $5;
one student issued oral warning. Rid-
ing on Sidewalk: one student fined $5
with $5 suspended.
2. Conduct unbecoming a student in
that state laws and city ordinances
relating to the purchase, sale, and use
of intoxicants were violated:
(a) Purchased intoxicants for minors
and appropriated restaurant property:
one student fined $20 with $15 sus-
(b) Purchased intoxicants as a minor
and appropriated restaurant property:
two students issued suspended proba-
tion through June 1961.

(c) Falsified ID and attempted to;
purchase intoxicants as a minor: onej
student fined $10.1
(d) Borrowed and/or used falsified
ID to gain entrance: two students1
fined $10; one student issued written
warning; one student fined $35 with'
$10 suspended.
(e) Loaned ID: three students issued,
written warning.
(f) Possessed intoxicants while in a
motor vehicle: one student issued writ-
ten warning.
(g) Consumed liquor in Quadrangle
and destroyed Quad property to the ex-
tent that he created a possible dagger-
ous situation: one student issued pro-
bation until the end of his sophomore
(h) As minors attended a party
where intoxicants were served and in
car were in possession of intoxicants:
one student fined $50; two students
fined $15.
(i) Consumed intoxicants in Quad
and conducted himself in a disorder-
ly manner, damaging property not his
own: one student fined $20.
3. Conduct unbecoming a student in'
(a) Attempted to gain early registra-
tion byfalsification or altering pass:
one student issued $30 fine and dis-
ciplinary probation until February
1962; one student fined $25; one stu-
dent fined $25 and restriction of ieg-
istration passes for two semesters; one
student fined $25 with $15 suspended;
one student fined $15 with restriction
of no early pass for fall of 1961; one
student fined $15 with restriction of
no early registration passes for two se-
mesters; one student fined $15; one
student fined $10 with restriction on
passes suspended; one student fined

$10 with $10 suspended; one student is-
sued written warning; one student is-
sued oral warning.'
(b) Involved in a prank in which
private property was appropriated: one
student fined $25 with $25 suspended;
one student issued a written warning.
(c) Stole a motor scooter registra-
tion: one student fined $15 and sus-
pension of his decal until May 1, 1961.
Foreign Visitors
Following are the foreign visitors who.

- ---- - - - - -' --- :,/ , Myrt 'Vjy~s rJ a. , l' ri~y "raays

will be on the campus this week on the
dates indicated. Program arrangements
are being made, by the Internatibnal
Center: Mrs. Henry J. Meyer.
Dr. Mohsen Azizi, Vice Dean, Fac-
ulty of Law; Prof. of Economic Geog-
raphy & Diplomatic Law, Iran, April
Professor E. N. Goddard, Department
of Geology,- is arranging the program
for the following:
Prof. Jean Goguel, French Geologist,
Univ. of Paris, France, April 10-14.,
(Continued on Page 4)


IT"o Fayette
Between four and five tons of
food and clothing given to the
Food for Fayette campaign were
driven to Fayette and Haywood
Counties, in Tennessee, over vaca-
Voice political party collected
supplies from surrounding high
schools, colleges, and individuals,
who donated food and clothes to
the cause.
Members of Teamsters Local
299 of Detroit drove the supplies
to the area where Negro share-
croppers have been evicted from
their lands.
The United States Justice De-
partment has accused the land-
lords of evicting their Negro ten-
ants when the Negroes tried to
register and vote.
Several new injunctions pre-'
venting , landlords from further
evictions were also granted during
the week by the Circuit Court of
Appeals on request of the Justice
Department. The court also
agreed to hear the department's
arguments asking that the land-
lords be required to renew con-
tracts with their tenants in addi-
tion to preventing termination of
the contracts.


9 P. M.


University Players
Ml iere's

masterpiece of love-marriage comedy


MS U Trustees


prove dorm
The Michigan State University
trustees approved plans for a $5.7
million living-learning dormitory
unit at their meeting last week.
The dormitory, which will be
paid for on a self-liquidating
basis through a federal loan, will
include living facilities for 1,128
students, classrooms, a lecture
hall, library, and offices for mem-
bers of the faculty.
MSU trustees stressed the need
for a new chemistry building and
will ask congressmen to back a
federal program of grants as well
as loans for college construction.

Prof. William G. Cole, presi-
dent of the Lake Forest College,
will discuss "Sex and Morality on
the Campus" at 4:15 p.m. today
in Aud. A, Angell Hall.

Don't Be Absent-Minded
About This New All-Fun Hit...



Wilson Receives
Fulbright Grant
David J. Wilson, Grad, has been
selected as one of 900 American
students to receive a Fulbright
Scholarship for 1961-62.
Wilson will study German lit-
erature at the University of Inns-
bruck in Austria under the State
Department's international edu-
cational exchange program.,
DEAL NO 8-6416
"One of the most
exciting things ever
put on celluloid!"
-Arthwr Kight
satV 'y Lrewi,


Read Daily Classifieds!


German Club, Coffee Hour, April 12,
3-5 p.m., 4072 FB. Everybody welcome.
Intern'tl Folk Dancers, Dancing & In-
struction, April 11, 7:30 p.m., Comm,%-
nity Center, 625 N. Main. Beginners
Ui1r Ski Club, Meeting, Planning
Spring Events, April 11, 7:30 p.m.,
Union, Rm. 3C.
* . .
U. of M. Citizenship 'Clearing House,
Organizational Meeting, April 11, 7:15
p.m., Union, 7B.
a " "
Wesley Fdn., Holy Communion fol-
lowed by breakfast. April 12, 7 a.m.,
1st Meth. Church Chapel.
Newman Club, Discussion on Africa,
April 12, 8:15 p.m., 331 Thompson,
" " 4
WAA Rifle Club, Meeting & Practice,
April 11, 7:30 p.m., WAB Rifle Range.
" "
Wolverine Club, Meeting of Board,
Pep Club Conference Discussion, At-
tendance Urgent, April 11, 7:30 p.m.,
3545 SAB,
f .
Sigma Delta Chi, Initiation & Annual
Banquet-in conjunction with Det.
prof. chapter, April 12, Terova Raths-
keller, Detroit. Make reservations at
Journalism Dept. Speaker: Judd Ar-






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