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May 04, 1961 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-05-04

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TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILYI l

SOUT H AFRICA:
Mien Cit
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
last of a fIve-part series on foreign
education.)
By GLORIA BOWLES
A United States moving slowly
toward integration in its schools
can see in the Union of South Af-
rica an example of exactly oppo-
site policy, Donald Allen, a South
African graduate student at the
University, noted.
There are eight universities in
South Africa confined by law to
white students. Apartheid policies
were appliedin university educa-
tion with the 1959 passage of the
Extension of University Education
Act.
Adverse reaction to apartheid
policies, which envision a separa-
tion of the Bantus and other non-
Europeans from the white com-
munity, seems to come from both
sides.
Students Campaign
"There were all kinds of dem-
onstrations at my school by white
students campaigning for an in-
tegrated system," Allen said.
"When they're demonstrating
in large groups, many of my
friends seemed to want to go to
school with the Negroes. But after
the demonstration, when you talk
to them individually, they seem to
feel differently."
More conclusive is the Negro
desire for integrated education.
SGC Petitions
For Openings
.due Tomorrow
Petitions for seats on five Stu-
dent Government Council commit-
tees are due tomorrow, Council
Administrative Vice - President
John Martin, '62, announced yes-
terday.
Petitio s may be taken out un-
til Friday. They may be picked up
on the first floor of the SAB.
Positions open include chair-
manship and three one-year terms
on Cinema Guild Board, the group
which selects the movies to be
shown at Cinema Guild.
Five one-year positions are open
on the Human Relations Board,
whch works with discrimination
cases on campus to encourage bet-
ter human relations within the
University and in Ann Arbor com-
munities.
[There are also seven one-year
openings on the Student Relations
Board which fevelops activities
designed to arouse the interest and
participation of students. and
alumni.
Four other one-year terms are:
chairman of the Early Registra-
tion Pass Committee, Student
Book Exchange Manager and two
Assistant Managers.
Positions Open
In Orientation
Petitions are now available at
the main floor desk of the Stu-
dent Activities Bldg. for commit-
tee chairmanships for an all-
campus, all-day orientation pro-
gram of games, picnics and enter-
tainment Sept. 16.
Positions open are chairmen of
the publicity, facilities, tickets,
alumni relations and program
committees and secretary of the
central committee, E. Jack Pe-
toskey, director of orientation, an-
nounced Tuesday.
Petitions must be returned by

May 6.
NAACP Collects
$136 in Campaign
The campus fund drive for the
National Association for the Ad-
vancement of Colored People net-
ted $136, David Aroner, '64, said
Tuesday, ~the, first day of the drive.
Volunteer workers will be on
the central campus area until to-
morrow when the fund raising
campaign ends.
Carder To Speak
At Voice Meeting
Union President Paul Carder,
'62, will speak to Voice Political
Party 7:30 p.m. today in Room
3R-S of the Union.
Voice is currently conducting a
study of problems facing the
Union.
PHOTOS
by-
Bud-Mor
1103 S. University NO 2-6362

ome Wins IC warGROWING
es Education Policy William Gomez, '61E, was chos Mann Blame
__________________________________ en Tuesday evening by the Inter-
Fraternity Council as the OutFor LIn
"Obviously they don't like the gov- ment attempting to provide for standing Greek" man
ernment policies," Allen said. the university education of itssa nG k n
"They want to be with the whites, student population are problems Gomez, a member of Beta The- Dr. William R. Mann, Associate
and would prefere integration." presently faced by Henrik Ver- ta Pi social fraternity, has earned Director of the W. I . Kellogg
Formerly Integrated woerd and his education minis- a 3.65 total grade average in his Foundation ypltiodand
Before separate facilities were try, four years at the University. He increasing population and grow-
available, Bantu students attended Need Scholarships is also a member of Quarterdeck, ahng concern with dental problems
white schools. With a white popu- There is a need for more schol- an honorary naval architecture s dicted gap between dental care
lation that is almost entirely lit- arship aid-there are many schol- fraternity.
erate, 35 per cent of the natives arships, but wealthier students In addition to being the imme needed and care available.
are able to write, most of them still make up the bulk of the uni- diate president of Beta Theta Pi Even now, according to a study
in tribal tongues. The government versity population, he has also served as pledge train- cy the American Council on u-
expects to extend literacy to all Allen noted that the University er and rush chairman for the ation, there is an average of
Bantus within fifteen or twenty is "much better equipped" than the hoand s aimmberothitour untreated cavities per person
yer.SuhArcnuiest ea-house and is a member of au n the United States. This lack of
years. South Afican univeisity he at- Beta Pi, a national scholastic s>
There are several South Afri- tended. m h ydental care was mainly attributed
can universities for non-whites- However, the continued and ef- men s honorary. 6Co three factors: public apathy
and some dispute whether they fective application of its apart- Paul Cooper. '63, of SigmaChi, 'only slightly over 40 per cent of
are as well equipped as the older heid policy will bethe major con- Sander Lehrer, '63, of Alpha Epsi- he people visit their dentists at
and more established white insti- cern of South African government lon Pi, Richard Nohl, '62BAd, ofleast once each year; the poor
tutions. officials and educatos. Allen in- Phi Gamma Delta, and Ronald geographical distribution of den-
Admission to South African uni- dicated that the education of the Spooner, '63E, of Alpha Tau Ome- tists and an under-capacity pro-
versities is restricted to those who blacks may only compound the ga, each were awarded a $140.00 * ", ductivity of present dental facili-
can pass the difficult secondary problems of the white minority in scholarship. The IFC scholarships ties.
school eamination. In 1960,,there the Union. are awarded on the combination
were 39,400 students in the state The government knows it can't of need, grades and activities. __:__
supported South African univer- "keep the native population down," The four scholarship awards HELD
sities. Allen said. But "obviously there were presented by Ivan Parker,.Dail-Lanry anie
Follow British Pattern will be trouble" as South Africa assistant dean of men, a member "OUTSTANDING GREEK"-William Gomez, '6OE, receives a OVER
Following the example of Cam- experiences the "revolution of ris- of the University Committee on trophy for service to the fraternity system from Dean of Men
bridge and Oxford, lecture courses ing expectations" and as a better Scholarship. Walter B. Rea. Sure It's Ridiculou
are common in South Africa. The educated Negro population realizes YOU'll FP"-
school year runs from, February its position and begins to make _____________________________________ OJLFI ' ''-
until November, with a mid-year demands for improvement. OVER A V #
examination in June and a final LTHE
comprehensive exam at the end of ICHIGAN UNION ZANIEST
the school year. Fewer exams mean 1.9 UNIONrCOMEDY ,beii
an atmopshere which is more re- IN
Saxed than the American univer- YEARS!, tHs"
Extracurricular activities are H e ds G rou p
popular in South Africa, AllenP
said. A wide range of activities Managing editor of the MichiPAD ADVE
from theatricals to political clubs gan State News, Sharon Coady,
is part of any African student's was elected president of the Michi-
life- gan Collegiate Press Association
The problems of any govern at the convention at Central
Michigan University Monday.
Associate editor of the Eastern
Michigan Echo, Louis Williams,
was elected vice president of the
/yorganization. featuring
13asic IdMary Erdman, editor of the
Central Michigan yearbook, was
selected as student board member.
By PHILIP SUTIN E. E. Brand, advisor of the Hope
Music has the social action func- College Anchor, was elected as the TH E FRIARS Thursday
tion of expressing the basic idealsfautborme erT E J
of the United States, Dean Roger
Heyns of the literary college said
ScoasisTHE ROAD RUVN NERS
Tuesday in an address to the hon- } (return visit)
ors assembly of the music school. r o Promnote sa r a
't must make the world aware 1o romteRIC H A Rfl H-1ArG N i IMA H-IT E Saturday ta h ins arsio ftea
that the finest expression of the II, Ex J VI 11 ..
self is to grow in freedom," he Study
declared. ForeignSud (Comedians) THE SWA
In these trying times, it is not The Institute of International
the bombs, or missiles, or techni- Education announced that 800is plusfree COffee
cians that will make America safe Fulbright scholarships for gradu-
in the world, but is the ideas she ate study or pre-doctoral research See your the re Stag or Drag Little did we realize when we
projects that are important, Dean in 32 countries will be available booked The Juggler many
Heyns said, for the 1962-63 academic year. months ago, that It would be
"It is the United Statesbasic Awards for graduate study in shown at a time when its very
task to convince the developing Latin America and Ireland will be I.n3n*'3 raison d'etre, Nazi Germany,
nations of the world that after offered in addition to the Ful- was being tried for crimes
tsolving the. problems of food, bright scholarships. Applications aantmlin fHn u-
physical health and shelter the will be available for these pro- against millions of Hans Mul-
great adventure begins, he ex- grams May 15. __________________ lers. Muller (Kirk Douglas).
plained. The Fulbright program offers once an internationally known
Man can be freed from his basic two types of grants for study entertainer, husband and fa-
anxieties and the ethics of surviv- abroad. The complete Fulbright DIALSTARTS SHOWS AT 1:00 - 2:58 ther, is now an insignificant
also that he can understand high- grants provide maintenance, trav- DA4:55-7:00 and 9:00 refugee with nothing left of
er emotions and the ethics of the el, tuition and books for one aca- 2-2 1 TODAY FEATRE AT 1:25 20 his past but the remains of his
complexities of civilization. demic year. Fulbright travel grants 5:20 - 7:25 and 9:25 talent and the memory of hav-
"The idea of this relationship only supplement other mainten- ing seen his wife and two
of man and society is the great- ance and tuition scholarships. children annihilated in a Nazi
est idea America ever had. In the The terms of the awards to Ire- nHFrom
long run it is the only one under- land are the same as for the Ful- the day - ceemnan csam.T Hans
developed countries are interest- bright grants. The Latin-Ameri- weShe g in n Isa rehanili
= t tiona camp in 1949 is a man who
ed in," 'ean Heyns emphasized. can awards cover transportation,a til
The role of music and the other tuition and partial-to-fullmain- Chas endured but who is now
f arts is to present this insight to tenance. _tothenearly psychotic, a man who
the world. Applications and information occasionally imagines himself
Dean Heyns also placed music are available in the Fellowship Of- still among his enemies. Driven
within the context of the liberal fice of the graduate school, Rm. She by these suspicions and unwar-
arts saying that they widen the 110 Rackham. Due dates for appi- sWore
ability to choose by freeing the cations will be announced later, a ranted fears, he escapes. But
mind from bigotry and fear andt no sooner is hfree of the wire-
elevating awareness to the world. riavu tintSenoesa i.sraelis

policeman stops Hans in one
O tiw e g s y of the back streets of the city
gaIa The Department of Speech will to check his identification pa-
'lI pers, and unwittingly backs
Notices continue its Laboratory Playbill
series with a production of Henry a" him into a corner. Terrified at
being trapped, Hans' claustro-
S Baha'i Student Group, Discussion: Fielding 's parody, "The Tragedyphbc m ore ovpwr
"The Most Challenging Issue, May 5, of Tragedies, or the Life and phobic memories overpower
5 p.m., 414 Lawrence. Cali NO 3-2904 for Death of Tom Thumb the Great." him and he savagely beats the
transportation. The p a t o r - h s officer. Chased by the
Christian Science Organization, Reg- de fDyeBnsadLe law and his own .obsessions,
ular. Testimony Meeting, May 4, 7:30 "will be presented at 4:10 p.m. to- Hans flees.
p.m., Lane Hal, Fireside Rm. day in Trueblood Aud.
* * * _______________Kirk Douglas, who can make
Voice Poitical Party, Reorganization- r°'.KkDogawocnm e
al Meeting, May 4, p.m., Union, Rm. his rotgh and mobile face ex-
3-D. Discussion of Union, with Union press fierce anger and wild in-
President Paul Carder. ternal torment better than any
WAA Crop & Saddle, Regular Meet- other actor I know, is extreme-
ing, Please bring money for Sundayyssh
rideRW Ma .6:0pm. A. OM ly convincing as the man who
* 0 s A A Ln .wyCUFF n CHARLIE ENRORM.A E GAE EDMUN DMAUICE SNEY A feels that all men who hem
Wesley Foundation, Graduate Student Z IN DELL lCOW*F [R9N IN 1 RlGffN&SHROON-PARAAJ him in are Nazis. He is equally
Fellowship Dinner, Picnic, weather OLDSMOBILE W IWuLUolL Based on a Sory by Margt Ves and a Play by Owen EllbOrd RASE
Permitting, May 5, 5:30 p.m., Pine Rm. fine as the delightful, cocky,
a -6881 by Thurs. noon for res Ann Arbor, NO 3-0507 PRODUCTION t 1 Ow wise-cracking fellow who with
painted face, ventriloquism, and
magic tricks amuses and capti-
vates children, charms a young
boy into looking on him as a
father, and wins the love of a
beautiful young woman. These
presents scenes, along with the wonder
VILLAGE DG fully lyric scene in which the
THE DAMNED members of a kibbutz dance
and *aarm-in-arm in a sinuous, shad-
owy circle around the blazing
KILLERS Of TONIGHT and FRIDAY at 7 and 9 Saturda and Sunda at 7 and 9 fire, keep the film from being
RobertNTaorTmerely a psychological case-
For Info Phone: NO 8-9800 KRAMER'S study in the morbid tradition.
THE S W. ANThe Swan was the climax of
THEGSWANthe short and very successful
DIAL COLOR screen career of Grace Kelly,

s Population
Dental Care
To combat execessive dental
deterioration, the Council recom-
mended more extensive dental
hygiene preventative programs.
Expedition of these programs
would involve increasing the scope
and flexibility of the dental school
program and facilities at the Uni-
versity, Dr. Mann said.
Con To Discuss
Biological Fluids
Prof. Jerome W. Conn, of the
medical school, will deliver the
annual Henry Russel Lecture, en-
titled "Blood, Sweat, Tears-and
other Biological Fluids," at 4:15
p.m. today in Rackham Amp.
DIAL
lp NO 5,6290
s - But What Fun.
t Disneyb
toss
.Iu nde.*.
vfe&1

RTISEMENT

'ENTS
and Friday:.
JGGLER

°

nd Sunday:
N (Color)
touch. Miss Kelly, however,
projected just what she was: a
socialite with Main Line back-
ground and breeding whom no
possible emotion or situation
could force to abandon her role
of perfect lady. She possessed
a compelling aristocratic beau-
ty, quiet poise, and a cool re-
finement that women wished to
emulate and, men to conquer.
Dare we hint that the sum of
these estimable characteristics
could not entirely prevent her
performances from seeming
vapid? Be that as it may, her
insuperable tranquility enabled
her to survive the adulation of
her public and the not particu-
larly tasteful publicity of MGM,
seizing avidly the coincidences
between her marriage and her
last movie.
The Swan is based on an
amusing and skillful Molnar
satire, dealing with one of his
favorite subjects, Central Eu-
ropean aristocracy in the dec-
ade before the first World War.
Like many of his generation,
Molnar thought of this nostal-
gically as the twilight of a great
era, and this emotion infuses
the comedy with an aroma of
romantic sentiment and an un-
stated but permeating irony.
The whip of time has. driven us
so far that we perceive only in
their most superficially enter-
taining aspects the comedies of
the Austrian school. The dra-
mas of Schnitzler, Wedekind,
Hofmannsthal do not have
even this possibility of appeal
in our atomic age.
We can be grateful, then, for
a sympathetic production of a
fine minor work of an almost
unknown school. Dory Shary's
production allows full scope for
his talented performers. Grace
Kelly is very well cast as the
virginal princess, whose domi-
neering mother (Jessie Royce
Landis) orders a household tu-
tor (Louis Jourdan) to make
love to her, when the interest
of a jaded visiting prince (Alec
Guinness) appears to be fal-
tering. Brian Aherne appears as
a sophisticated monk. It is dif-
ficult to imagine that Agnes
Moorehead could take second
place to anyone; but of the two
great-aunts of the heroine, Es-
telle Winwood comes close to
running off with the picture as
thea 1~ fl+ntr., Aim, n* CnnnQa,

HELD OVER 1
-A. AC Pf!

I

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