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January 27, 1965 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-01-27

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN it A TVV

PACE TWO -z - .- IVA 'I U.l P - JJ l\ ru.L k J Z

WEDNESDAY, 27 JANUARY 1965

f

ARTS and LETTERS By Adria E. Schwartz
Vanya': Realistic Comedy

City Council Discusses
Campus Expansion Plan

-Ii-

Across Campus

By GERALD DRISCOLL

Tonight at 8 p.m. the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre will undergo
an unbelievable transformation.
It will no longer be a darkened
theater standing amidst an ice-
locked American university in the
20th Century. Under the direction
of Prof. Richard Bergwin the
lights will come up, the curtain
will rise, and the audience will
find themselves guests of Uncle
Vanya.
The time: just prior to the
turn of the century. The place:
Uncle Vanya's estate in pre-
revolutionary Russia.
The people are those of the
aristocracy, the idle inteligentsia
who are biding their time, waiting,
rather anxiously, for something-
what it is, they do not know.
They are waiting for some change,
some interruption in the monot-
'U' Gets Vision
Research Grant
The University will build a
specially-designed laboratory for
unique experiments on vision, us-
ing a $5000 grant from Research
to Prevent Blindness, Inc. The
grant was given to the ophthal-
mology department for the fifth
consecutive year.

ony of living-in the squabbling
and bickering, in the loving and
loneliness. It will come, but not
for a few decades.
Vanya-Comedy
But, "Uncle Vanya," written by
Anton Chekov, is a comedy, in a
sense. Chekov attempts to show
the incongruities and bumblings
of people in their endeavor to do
the "right" thing, and Bergwin's
production, according to Gary
Schaub, promotion manager, will
"stress the lighter aspects of
Chekov."
"The accent, however, will be
on realism," Schaub continued.
"The author requires complex
characters and a detailed set."
,The emphasis will fall on the in-
terrelationships of Vanya's guests
and family.
As Chekov aptly described the
play in his subtitle, "Scenes from
Country Life," the plot is sub-
ordinate to the characters, who in
intricate combination present de-
tailed depiction of life on a Period
Russian Estate.
First Major Production
This year's production of Uncle
Vanya will be the first major
production of Chekov at the Uni-
versity in nearly 50 years. Berg-
win, who is directly responsible
for founding the University of

Detroit Repertory Theater in 1960 City Council discussed the Uni-
(the first year-round college rep- versity's expansion program at a
ertory group in the country), con- special work session Monday night.
centrates on Classic theater. City Administrator Guy C. Lar-
Shaub feels that direction of "His- com, Jr. described three areas
torical Style drama" is his "forte." where new structures are to be
built.

new $6.9 million coeducational
dormitory which will house 12001
students. The University estimates
600 students will have to be on
Central Campus by 9 a.m. each
day
Traffic Increase
Larcom said the city would have
to improve Fuller Road to handle
this increase in traffic. He said
the University has a tractor-trail-
er type of conveyance planned to
transport the students to the main
campus, but the present bridges

WEDNESDAY, JAN. 27
4 p.m.-The zoology department
will sponsor T. H. Hubbell, di-
rector of the Museum of Zoology,
and Prof. L. C. Stuart of the
zoology department in a seminar
on "The Organization for Tropical
Studies: What Is It? How Does It
Operate? What Does It Have to
Offer?" in Rm. 1400 Chemistry
Bldg.

THURSDAY, JAN. 28
4:10 p.m.-The Museum of An-
thropology will present a lecture
by Edward Lanning of Columbia
University on "High Civilizations
of Ancient Peru" in Aud. B.
7 and 9 p.m.-Cinema Guild will
present the Marx Brothers in "A
Night at the Opera" at the Archi-
tecture Aud.
8 p.m.-The speech department

It is widely felt that Chekov
has often been misinterpreted and
consequently misproduced, result-
ing in the poor reception of his
works. It was the Moscow Art
Theater, under the genius of Stan-
islavski that saw Chekov in a new
light, and directed Chekov pro-
ductions which then became tre-
mendously successful.
Rehearsal at Home
Following that tradition, Berg-
win held the first rehearsal of
"Uncle Vanya" at his home be-
cause he felt the cast should act
as and be a family. His home
would perhaps provide a little of
the atmosphere that the cast
would be required to create on
stage.
Tonight, at 8 p.m., Uncle Van-
ya's family will grow to include
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. His
estate will expand to encompass
our ice-bound campus.
George Bernard Shaw once said
of him, "Everytime I see a play
by Chekov I want to chuck my
own stuff into the fire."

The area demanding immediate
attention is the land southeast of
the football stadium on Stadium
Blvd. where the new University
Events Building will be located,
Larcom said.

This $3.5 million building, which aren't capable of handling them.
is expected to be completed in Alsoth MARIAN AN
Alo h upn tton o' MRANADERSON
October, 1966, will hold 14,000 peo- Fuller Road isn't capable of han-
le. Larcom sai'd the city's main dling the increased amounts of Ander
interest is the traffic and parking water which would be demanded
problems the structure will create. by the new dormitory. 7 -

New Parking Facilities
Nine hundred parking places
will be added in the immediate
vicinity of the new building, and
Stadium Blvd. will have to have
a deceleration lane built, Larcom
noted.
Several council members wond-
ered about the practicality of
widening Stadium Blvd. since the
new structure's major attraction
would be the basketball games, of
which there are only around 10
per season.
In the North Campus area, in-
terest centers on Bursley Hall, the

Medical Center
Another area of concern is the
planned children's hospital and
the nearly seven-story parking
structure, The hospital will be
constructed on a parking-lot site
to the east of the main hospital.
The parking structure will neces-
sitate the removal of some of the
units of University Terrace. Lar-
com said the University expects
that the increasing traffic in and
around the Medical Center is go-
ing to force the main entrance to
the hospital to be changed from
Observatory St. to Fuller Road.

i oknere
Marian Anderson, the famed
American contralto, will give a
special recital at the University.
on April 14 in Hill Aud.
This will be Miss Anderson's
next-to-last concert in her fare-
well tour; her final recital will be
in Carnegie Hall on Easter Sun-
day.,
Miss Anderson has sung before
over seven million people in many
countries during her many con-
cert tours.
Tickets for the recital will be
sold beginning Jan. 27.

Bld. Hwill sponsor the University Players
attache of the United Arab Re- Production of Anton Chekhov's
public Embassy in Washington "Uncle Vanya" at the Lydia Men-
will discuss "The Cultural Charac- delssohn Theatre.
ter of the United Arab Republic" 8 p.m.-There will be a meet-
in the Multipurpose Rm. of the ing for students interested in the
UGLI. University's program at the Un'-
p.m.--The University of Mich- versity of Aix, Aix-en Provence,
igan Players will present "Uncle France. Prof. Jean Carduner, past
Vanya," by Anton Chekhov in the director of the program, and Prof.
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. Michel Benamou, next year's di-
Lydia Mendelssohn iThHtre. rector, will discuss the University
8 p.m. -- B'nai B'rith Hillel program. There will be slides and
Foundation will sponsor Prof. Carl comments by former students at
Cohen of the philosophy depart- Aix.
ment, Dearborn Campus, speaking 8 p.m. - The Young Socialist
on 'Reflections on the Religious Alliance will sponsor a speech by
Foundations of Democracy," at Daniel Rosenshine, chairman of
Hillel, 1429 Hill St. the Detroit YSA, on "The Crises
8:30 p.m. - The music school in the Congo," in Room 3D of the
will present the Stanley Quartet Union.
recital-Gilbert Ross, violin; Gus- 8:30 p.m. - The Professional
tave Rossels, violin; Robert Courte, Theatre Program will present the
violin, and Jerome Jelinek, cello, Play of the Month-"Beyond the
in Rackham Lecture Hall. Fringe" in Hill Aud.
TFC PRESENTS
JOSH WHITE

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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The Daily Official Bulletin is an
offlicial publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan, for which The
Michigan Daily Assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3654 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m, of the day preceding
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only.
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication.
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 27
Day Calendar
*Tralning and Development, Person-
nel Office, University Management
Seminar-Norman R. F. Maier, Professor
of Psychology, "Problem Solving and
Decision Making": Michigan Union,
1:30 p.m.
Department of Zoology Seminar-T H.
Hubbell, Director, Museum of Zoology;
L, C. Stuart, Professor of Zoology, "The
Organization for Tropical Studies:
What is it? How does it operate? What
does it have to offer?": 1400 Chemistry
Building, 4:00 p.m.
Ford Computer Lecture-Brice Carna-
han, College of Engineering: Natural
Science Auuditorium, 7:30 p.m.
*Department of Speech, University
Players Production-Anton Checkhov's
"Uncle Vanya: Mendelssohn Theatre,
8:00 p.m.
School of Music Stanley Quartet Re-
cItal-Gilbert Ross, violin; Gustave Ros-
seels, violin; Robert Courte, viola; Jer-
ome Jelinek, cello; Rackham Lecture
Hall, 8:30 p.m.
German Make-up Examination will be
held Thurs., Jan. 28, 7-9 p.m. in Room
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
PLAYERS
Dept. of Speech
presents
ANTON CHEKHOV'S
THIS WEEK!
Wednesday-Saturday
January 27-30
ANTON CHEKHOV'$
"Uncles
8:00 P.M.
Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre
ANTON CHEKHOV'S
Tianyc..
A Masterpiece of
Russian Drama
ANTON CHEKHOVY'
"Uncle
Box Office Open
daily after 12:30

1088 Frieze Bldg. Please register in the
office of the Department of German no
later than noon, Wed., Jan. 27.
General Notices
To Students Who Expect to Earn
Graduate Degrees at the end of the
Fall and Winter Terms: Graduates may
elect to receive the large diploma (size
13" x 17") without additional cost,
provided written application is made to
the Diploma Clerk no later than 60
days before the closing date of the
term in which the degree is earned.
Applications for LSA scholarships for
the Fall (I) and Winter Terms (II),
1965-1966, are now available in Room
1220 Angell Hall. Applications will be
due no later than February 19, 1964,
Applicants must have had at least one
full semester of residence in this Col-
lege and have attained an over-all
grade point average of at least 2.8.
FOREIGN VISITORS ON CAMPUS:
Mr. Se Ick Kim, Assistant Professor,
Department of Library Science, Ewha
Woman's University, Seoul, Korea, will
be on Campus Jan. 24-31. Programming
arrangements are being made by Mrs.
C. R. Miller, International Center, 764-
2148.
French and German Screening Exam-
inations: The screening examinations in
French and German for Doctoral candi-
dates will be administered on Mon., Feb,
1 from 7-9 p.m. in Aud. B, Angell
Hall, Doctoral candidates must pass
the screening examination before tak-
ing the written test in French or Ger-
man, unless they have received B or
better in French 111 or German 111.
Those who fail the examination may
take it again when the test is admin-
istered in April.
Candidates are asked to bring their
own number 2 pencils.
Attention Winter Term Degree Candi-
dates: Those who expect to be gradu-
ated, pending completion of Winter
Term courses, should submit a Di-
ploma Application to the Registrar's
MATHEMATICIANS
PHYSICISTS
ELECTRICAL
ENGINEERS
LINCOLN LABORATORY
has openings for a
limited number of en-
gineers, physicists and
mathematicians.
'LINCOLN LABORATORY,
a research center of the.
Massachusetts Institute of,
Technology, is engaged in,
(research and, develop-
(met in advanced elec,
Itronics, with emphasis on
applications to national
defense and space
exploration.
A LABORATORY REPRESENTATIVE
WILL INTERVIEW APPLICANTS
JANUARY 29
CONSULT THE CAMPUS PLACEMENT
OFFICE IN ADVANCE
LINCOLN LABORATORY
Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Office not later than February 15, 1965. the above information refers to non-! The Lucy E. Elliott Fellowship is held until the approval has become
Application forms may be obtained at Nursing courses only, Open to women graduates of any effective.
your school office, excepting LS&A stu- accredited collage or university. It may Approval request forms for student-
dents who may obtain them from Math Statistics Seminar: Professor be used by a University of Michigan sponsored events are available in Room
Window 'A" in the foyer of the Ad- Robert Berk, "The Relationship Be- graduate at any college or university, 1011 of the SAB,
tween Invariance and Sufficiancy," 4:00 but a graduate of any other univer- University of Michigan Foresters'
This notice does not apply to winter p.m., Thurs., Jan. 28, 3201 Angell Hall. sity will be required to study on the Club, Paul Bunyon Ball, Feb. 20, 8-1,
term 1965 degree candidates who have ____1Michigan campus. Academic achieve- a.m., Michigan League.
already turned in the application since For the benefit of those who cannot ment, creativity and leadership will be Galens Honorary Medical Society, Leo-
aJanuary 3, 1965. find a seat in the UGLI, or would considered in granting the award. The ture by S. Leon Israel, M.D., and Rob-
rather study elsewhere, a study hall is stipend is $1,100. ert Willson, M.D., on Feb. 17, 8 p.m.
College of Lit., Science and Arts, and held regularly from 7 until 10 p.m. The Alice Crocker Lloyd Fellowship Is in the Med. Sd. Bldg.
Schools of Business Admin., Education, Monday through Friday in 25 Angell opep to women graduates of any ac- Michigan Christian Fellowship, Bi-
Music, Natural Resources, Nursing and Hall, and also in 321 Angell Hall when crediter college or university. It may weekly lecture, 7:30-9:30 p.m., in the
Public Health: Students who received the need arises. A monitor is present, be used by a University of Michigan Union.
marks of I, X, or No Report at the end and smoking is not permitted. graduate at any college or universityl c I n
of their last semester or summer ses- but a graduate of any other school will"sinoatedcewlreveagdebrquedosuyonheMh-
sion of attendance will, receive a grade b eurdt td nteMci
of "E" in the course or courses unless Dept. of Linguistics: Doctoral prelim- be requ stdymon thievMict PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS, Bureau
their work is made up. In the College mary examations will be given Fri sonality ad leadership will be con of Appointments-Seniors & g d stu-
of Literature, Science and the Arts and and Sat., March 5 and 6. Students in- sidered in granting the award. The dents, please call 764-7460 for i ppoint-
the Schools of Music, Business Adminis- tending to take one or more exams, stipend is $1,100 reents with the following:
tration and Nursing this date is Feb. must notify the Departmental Office of s MON., FEB. 1-
1, 1965. In the Schools of Education, their intention to do so on or before Social Security Admin., Baltimore, Md.
Natural Resources and Public Health Tues., Feb. 9. Winter Term Fees: At least 50 per cent -Men & women with degrees in Math,
this " date is by Feb. 4, 1965. Stu- 291 d65u and payable on or before Jan Sociol., Econ., Psych., Anthro., Statistics
dents wishing an extension of time Dept. of Linguistics: French and Ger- 2 9& Public Health. Positions in Opera-
beyond these dates should file a peti- man language examinations will be Non payment of at least 50 per cent tions & Admin., Statistics, Insurance
tion with the appropriate official of I given Mon. and Tues., March 8 and 9. by Jan. 29 will result in the assess- Res. Analysts, & Res. in Med. Sociol.
their school. In the School of Nursing Students intending to take the exam- mnent of a delinquent penalty of $5. Northwestern Univ., Chicago (a.m.
ination must notify the Departmental Payments may be made in person or only)-All areas of study for MA in
Office of their intention to do so on mailed to the Cashier's Office, 1015 Teaching program. Students with no
or before Tues., March 2. Administration Bldg., before 4:30 p.m., previous courses in Educ. obtain teach-
_RANZATI__NFri., Jan. 29, 1965. ing cert. & MA Intern receives tuition
The Martha Cook Bldg. is receiving Mail Early, scholarship plus salary. Prepares for
applications for Fall, 1965. Present Mail payments postmarked after due secondary school teaching in Engl.,
Freshmen and Sophomore women may date, Jan. 29, 1965, are late and subject Hist., Foreign Langs., Math or Science.
NOT IC ES apply. Please telephone NO 2-3225 for to penalty. TUES., FEB. 2-
an appointment. Identify mail payments as tuition Central Intelligence Agency (CIA),
and show student number and name. Wash., D.C.-Jr. Officer Trng. Program
Applications for General Undergrad. Special Lecture-Professor Jeremiah (JOTP), a highly selective program,
Use of This Column for Announce- uate Scholarships will be available at Freeman (Notre Dame University), provides young officers with key po-
ments is available to officially recog- the Scholarship Office, 2011 SAB, be- "The Chemistry of Fluoronitrene" on sitions. BA, grad study helpful, B plus
nized and registered student organiza- ginning Mon., Jan. 11. Applications Thurs., Jan. 28, 8:00 p.m., Chem. Bldg., average essential. Knowl. of foreign
tions only. Organizations who are plan- must be completed by March 1, Un- Room 1300. area & language is helpful. Women
ning to be active for the, Winter dergraduate students who have com- --- must have MA, Age 21-35. U.S. citizen
term must be registered by Jan. 29, pleted one or more full semesters with Physical-Chemistry Seminar - Dr. -5 yrs. Also positions at various de-
1965. Forms are available in Room 1011 an overall average of 3.0 or better William R. Pierson (Ford Motor Co., gree levels including Psych., Physics,
SAB. are eligible to compete. Financial aid Research Laboratory), "Radioactive De- Econ., Geog., Math, Forestry, etc.
* * is a factor in making these awards. cay on Rh105," Thurs., Jan. 28, 5 p.m., Stenocord Dictation Systems, Detroit
Canterbury House, Quest For Human ! 1200 Chemistry Bldg. -Degrees in Econ., Engl., Gen. Lib.
Values, supper and discussion, Thurs., Applications for the Following Schol-- Arts, Journ. & Chem. for Territorial
Jan. 28, 5:30 p.m., Canterbury House, arships are available in office of Student Government Council approval sales. Located in Detroit & Lansing.
218 N. Division. alumnae secretary, Alumni Memorial of the following student-sponsored WED., FEB. 3-
* * Hall; they must be returned by Feb. 12, events becomes effective 24 hours after Abraham & Straus, Brooklyn, N.Y.
La Sociedad Hispanica Presenta: As- 1965; recipients will be announced at the publication of this notice. All -Men & women. Degrees in Econ. &
pectos del habea hispanoamericana Lau- League Recognition Night, March 1, publicity for these events must be with- (Continued on Page 3)
rence B. Kiddle, Miercoles, 27 de en- 1965. ___--_ _-
ero, a las 8, 3050 Frieze Bldg. Vengan The Lucile B. Conger Scholarship is
Todos. **offered to in-state, undergraduate wom- DIAL 662-6264 SHOWS START AT 1:00
en on the basis of academic perform- 3H0WS:0TART A 9:00
International Students Association, ance, contribution to University life 3:00-5:00-7:00 &'9:00
"Are You Aware?" UAR Week, Jan. 27, and financial need; the stipend is . I Weekday Matinees $1.00
7:30 p.m., Multipurpose Room, Under- variable. Evenings & Sunday $1.25
graduate Library. Lecture on the cul- The Margaret L. Waterman Scholar-
tural character of the UAR, Dr. A. H. ship is offered to undergraduate wom- ; p
Hosny, Fri., Jan. 29, at 7:30 p.m., Cul- en on the basis of academic perform-
ture party given by the UAR Club at ance, contribution to University life,* 6YI
the International Center.andbfinancial need; the stipend is var-E+
Celanese Corp. of America will pre- ThuuPcipuhShlrhpi
Th lbeLa eknaghShlrhpi
sent a discussion on "Synthetic Fibers,"ofedto u-fsaeunrgdae
Wed,, Jan. 27 at 7:30 p.m. in Room women who have successfully completed.
11210 Chem. Bldg. Sponsored by student their freshman year and have a dem-
affiliaterAmerican Chemical Society. osate efinancial need- the stipend*
* * *ontaefiacanedth stpd
! svral n F EELe Cercie Francais, Le Baratin, le 28 isvribe A CL E'
Janvier, le jeudi, 3-5 p.m., 3050 Frieze The Mary Louise Hinsdale Scholar-
I Bldg. Eship, amounting to approximately $180
* - (interest on the endowment fund) is Y:
Lutheran Student Chapel (National available to undergraduate single wom- 8/C..}eBe t1
Lutheran Council), Vespers, Jan. 27, en who are wholly or partially self- feetfeGo-GOGO MoCGR
10 p m., Lutheran Student Chapel, Hill supporting and who do not live in STARTING SATURDAY
St. and S. Forest Ave. University residence halls or sororityt
* * . houses. Girls with better than aver-
Newman Student Association, Discus- age scholarship and need will be STARRING
sion with Prof. Reidy, "Knowledge and considered.
the Church, Jan. 27, 7:30 p.m., Newman The Laurel Harper Seeley Scholarship
Student Center. 331 Thompson St. is open to both graduate and under-
* * * graduate women. The award is made'
Young Socialist Alliance, Speech, on basis of scholarship, contribution
"Crisis in the Congo," Jan. 28, 8 p.m., to University life and financial need,
Room 3D, Michigan Union. the stipend is variable.
DIAL 5-6290 "HOLDS T H E VlEW ER

FEB. 5

HILL AUD.

r

TICKETS ON SALE

FEB. 1-5

Tickets: 2.50, 2.00, 1.50

4

TH

"THE

PROFESSIONAL
THEATRE
PROGRAM
presents
1E NINE O'CLOCK THEATRE PRODUCTION
of
FUNNIEST SHOW IN AMERICA"
-,-Newsweek
URS.
N. 28
* P.M.

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'WALT DISNEY'S
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HIM LIMP!"
-BOSLEY CROWTHER-N.Y. TIMES
KIM STANLEY ANO
RICHARD ATTENBOROUGH
IN

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