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October 02, 1962 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-10-02

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


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S.ae iewsAAUN:
Panel Views APA Purpose

To augment the play production
program in the speech department
and to enrich the intellectual and
emotional life of the Ann Arboi
community is the purpose of the
recently organized Association of
Producing Artists, Roger Heyns,
vice-president for academic af-
fairs, said Sunday at a panel dis-
cussion moderated by Prof. Rob-
ert C. Schnitzer, executive director
fo the Professional Theatre Pro-
Prof. Claribel Baird of the
speech department bega the dis-
cussion with a talk about the
"School for Scandal" by Richard
Brinsley Sheridan.
Potential Sinners
This comedy, a satire about po-
tential sinners, is built upon ver-
bal humor rather than physical
humor. The actors must, simul-
taneously, present credible char-
acterization of nineteenth century
English society and subtly deliver
their humorous lines.
Richard Baldridge, APA play-
wright in residence, then discuss-
ed his own work, "We, Comrades
Mlusket Head
Names Cast
for Musical
Harry Taxn, '64E, Musket gen-
eral chairman, yesterday announc-
ed the cast for the 1962 musical
;Bartholomew Fair," written by
Jack O'Brien, Grad, with music by
Robert James.
The cast is: Thomas Jennings, '63,
Bartholomew; Judy Heric, Grad, Grace;
David Colson, '63, Winwife; Stuart Cur-
ran, Grad, Quarlous; Marcia Katz, '64,
Ursula; Jeanne Lucas, 163, Joan Trash;
Carl Schurr, Grad, Justice Overdo;
Hugh Holland, '65, Mr..Littlewit; Joanie
I4eber, '65, Mrs. Littlewit; Herbert Kline,
Grad, Edgeworth; Michael Robbins, '64,
Leatherhead; Charles Knoblock, Night-
ingale; Roger Wertenberger, '65M, Rev.
Busy; Linda Heric, 63, Ramping Alice;
Ben Bevis, '63, Numps.
The chorus includes Judi Glackman,
'64; Nancy Campbell, '64M; Helen Katch-
mark, '63M; Susan Montaperto, 166M;
Barbara Miller, '64Ed; Mary Ueberhorst,
'64; Linda Smalley, 64; William Rey-
nolds, '66; Airel Cooper, '66A&D; SimI
Shapiro, 66; Roland Dean, '63M How-
ard Bleckman, '63A&D; Cheryl Webb,
'63A&D; Melita Miculs, '63; Jo Trussel,
'63M; Carol Gordon, '65M; Bunny Bloch,
'66M; Terry Bangs, '66; Charles Edel-
man, 66; Michael Borgs, '66A&D;
James Tann 66E; Dennis Parker, '64
A&D. Alternates are Joan Friedman,
'65, and Carol Cawthfa, '64
The dancers are Elsa Shaw, '64; Cheryl
Wilcox, '64N7; Barbara Beck, '63; Dawn
Bernhardt,, '66; Barbara Coyne, '63Ed;
Fred Yaeger, '63; James Knox.
O'Brien will direct the show, with
Janet O'Brien, Grad, as assistant di-
rector. Assistant music director is Caryl
Fuchs, '64M. Other executive committee
members are Eugene Rontal, '65, treas-
urer; Margot Adler, '63, in charge of
tickets and ushers; Leslie Groff, '64
A&D, publicity; Margaret Jeffs, '64,
programs; Neil Bierbower, Grad, pro-
ductions; Sharon Barnes, costumes; Su-
sanLessor, 64. properties; Wendy Wis-
tert '64, assistant general chairman:
Vicki Elmer, '64, office manager; Nor-
man Pesar, '64E, 'publicity; William
Gleason, '63, programs; Curtis ene,
'63, productions; Mary Ann Oltean, '65,
costumes; Barbara Coyne, '65M, choreog-
Extend Period
For Influenza
Wednesday and Thursday will
be the last two days that the
Health Service will make the first
immunization flu shots available,
Dr. Morley B. Beckett, director of
the Health Service, announced.
The shots will be given from
8:00 to 11:30 a.m. and from 1:00
to 4:30 p.m. on these days.
Over 6,500 flu shots were given
last week. However, many students
could not receive the shots be-
cause of colds.-

The second Immunizations will
be given in November.

Widens Aim
In '62 Issue
Research done by University pro-
fessors and graduate students will
be the theme of this year's "Di-
mension," the magazine of the
College of Architecture and De-
Many of the original articles are
appearing in print for the first
The current issue includes an
article by Prof. Aarre K. Lahti,
of the College of Architecture and
Design, discussing "Arctic Bathing
and Shelter."
Trip to Arctic
The article is a personal account
of Prof. Lahti's trip to the Arctic,
and deals with research on new
synthetic igloos, the Arctic people
themselves, and other experiences.
From the Arctic, "Dimension"
goes to Mexico, where Prof. Leon-
ard W. Zamiska, of the College of
Architecture and design, made a
study of Mexican popular arts.
Although "Dimension" originally
served as publicity for the Univer-
sity College of Architecture and
Design through exchange with
other schools, the magazine has
broadened its scope, dealing with
many varied projects of wide in-
Wider Range
Though it is still the product of
the senior class in Architecture and
Design, its editoris are attempting
to include a wider range of art
students as contributors, and a
broader range of subject matter
in its format.
The current edition will be on
sale Wednesday in the Architec-
ture Bldg., Angell Hall, and the
Undergraduate Library. A meet-
ing wil be held for students inter-
ested in the next issue at 7:30
p.m. Wednesday in Room 315E of
the Architecture Bldg.

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. . views melodrama

. . .playwright-in-residente

Three." He explained that it is a
celebration of Walt Whitman as
"a naive poet, one who rambles
on and on and then, as if by some
miracle, comes up with a{ great
Of the five characters, three are
of Whitman, representing varying
facets of his personality. The plot
is twofold, dealing with the Civil
War and its afterma h.
"This play is an allegory with
political and national implica-
tions. The structure is of alter-
nating chunks of mood. The mo-
tio nis abstract," Baldridge said.
Discusses Melodrama
Prof. Warner G. Rice, chairman
of the English department, dis-
cussed the play "Tavern" by
George M. Cohan. This is a melo-
drama which is guaranteed "to
keep you on the edge of your
seat," he remarked.
The main character is a philos-
opher-vagabond who "has no
more profound revelations to make

about the world than Peter Rab-
Prof. Otto G. Graf, chairman of
the Honors Council, discussed Hen-
rik Ibsen's "Ghosts," explaining
that Ibsen believed that man
should be studied without regard
to his morals.
Posing a moral question, Ibsen
asks if an imperfect man should
be exterminated or should be al-
lowed to follow freedom of will.
British Comedy
Prof. James J. Gindin of the
English department concluded the
discussions with a consideration of
the British comedy "A Penny for
a Song" by John Whiting.
Originally a TV script, this play
was re-written six years ago for
ihe theatre. It is a "gentile sa-
tire" about common types of peo-
Prof. Gindin characterized this
play as "a combination of wacki-
ness, nostalgia, and sharp writ-

The Daily Bulletin is an official
publication of the University of
Michigan for which The Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial respon-
sibility. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3564
j Administration Building before 2
p.m. two days preceding publication.
Day Calendar
1:00 p.m.-Conference on Organ Music
-Hill Aud.; Marilyn Mason,
"Music for the Two-Manual
Organ," 1:30;
Robert Glasgow, "Music in
Worship," 3:30;
Organ Recital: Anton Hel-
ler, Music of Johann Sebas-
tian Bach, 8:30.
8:00 p.m.-University Staff Meeting -_
President Hatcher, Annual
Address to Faculty and Staff.
Presentation of Distinguish-
ed Faculty Achievement
Awards, Distinguished Serv-
ice Awards for Instructors
and Assistant Professors, and
the Henry Russel Award:
Rackham Lecture Hall.
Reception: Michigan League
General Notices
Language Exam for Master's Degree in
History, Oct. 12, 4-5 p.m., Room 429
Mason Hall. Ditionaries may be used.
Sign the list posted in the History
Office, 3601 Haven Hall.
History Make-Up Examinations will
be held Sat., Oct. 6, 9-12 a.m. in Room
2203 Angell Hall. Please consult your
instructor and then sign the list in
the History Office, 3601 Haven Hall.
College of Literature, Science and the
Arts and Schools of Business Admin.,
Education, Music, Natural Resources,
Nursing, and Public Health: Students
who received marks of I, X, or "no re-
port" at the end of their last semester
or summer session of attendance will
receive a grade of "E" in the course or
courses unless this work is made up.
In the College of Lit., Science and The
Arts and in the Schools of Music and
Nursing this date is by Oct. 15. In the
Schools of Bus. Admin., Education, Nat-
ural Resources and Public Health, this
date is by Oct. 17. Students wishing
an extension of time beyond these dates
should file a petition with the appro-
priate official of their school. In the
School of Nursing, the above informa-
tion refers to non-Nursing courses only.
Make-Up Final Examination for Phi-
losophy 263, Philosophical Bases of Com-
munism, Fascism, and Democracy, will
be held on Tues., Oct. 23. at 1-4 p.m.,
in Room 2208 Angel Hall,
University Officials announced today
that because of a very recent change
In fee regulations a few part-time stu-
dents were charged for football ,tickets.
The new fee schedule provides that
all students resident on the Ann Arbor
campus on payment of reduced pro-
gram fees are entitled to admission to
certain athletic events (including foot-
Refunds will be made to these part-
time students beginning at 8:30 a~m.,
Oct. 3 at the Mich. Ticket Office. To
qualify, a student must present his ID
card, together with his football tick-
ets. Credentials will be checked against
the student's ticket application card on.
file at the office. All refunds must be
claimed between Oct. 3 and Oct. 18.
Because of the shortness of time spe-
cial arrangements have been made for
admission to the Army. game for those
partlme students without tickets. The
stdet. should go to Stadium Gate 9,
starting at 12 noon on the day of the
game. He will be admitted on pesen-
tatioi of his ID card and his part-time
registration certificate.,
Tickets for the remaining football_
games will be issued to eligible part-
time students at the ticket office any
time between Oct. 8 and Oct. 18. Stu-
dents will be asked to show their ID
cards and part-time registration certifi-
Foreign Visitors
Following are the foreign visitors who
will be on the campus this week on the
dates indicated.
Program arrangements are being made
by the International Center; Mrs. Clif-
ford R. Miller,
Dr. Ante Flamengo, Extraordinary
Prof. of Sociology, Univ. of Sarajevo,
Yugoslavia, Sept. 14-Oct.
Per Ivar Victor Halvig, Managing
Director of Swedish Association of News-
paper Publishers, Bromma, Sweden, Oct.
Engineers: "Interviewing Workshop"
will be conducted by Prof. John G.
Young, director, Eng Placement Serv-
ice. Wed, Oct. 3, and Thurs., Oct. 4, at
4:00 p.m. in Room 311 W. Eng. All in-
terested students are invited and engi-
neers who expect to graduate this year
are especially urged to attend one of
these meetings.

Make-up Examination in Philosophy
269 will be held Thurs., Oct. 4, from 2:00
to 5:00 p.m. In Room 2208 Angell Hall.
Woodrow Wilson Fellowships: Nomina-
tions for Woodrow Wilson fellowships
for the year 1963-64 for first year grad-
uatestudy leading to a career inschol-
arship and college teaching are'due _Oct.
31, 1962. Only members of the faculty
may nominate candidates. Eligible for
nomination are men and women of
outstanding ability who are seniors,ror
graduates not now enrolled in a grad
school, or college graduates now in the
armed forces who will be free to enter a
grad school in 1963-64. To give nominees
sufficient time to prepare and submit
the required credentials, faculty mem-
bers are urged to send in their nomina-
tion as early in October as possible.
Letters of nomination should include
the student's field of concentration, his
local address and phone, and should be
sent to Dean Richard Armitage, Grad
School, the Ohio State Univ., 164 W. 19th
Ave., Columbus 10, Ohio.
Film Showing: "USAF Flight Test
School" and "'G' Facts," 4:05 p.m., Mul-
ti-Purpose Room of the Undergrad Li-
brary, presented by the Arnold Air So-
There is no charge for this event.
Mathematics Seminar: The Relativity
Seminar will meet on Tues., Oct. 2 at
2:00, p.m. in W. Engineering 318. Prof.
G. Y. Rainrich will talk on "Uses and
Abuses of Imaginaries in Relativity."
Coffee will be available in W. Eng. 350
at 3:00 p.m.
Mathematics Colloquium: Prof. Nich-
olas Kazarinoff, Dept. of Mathematics,
The Univ. of Mich., will speak on "Re-+
cent . Developments in Diffraction
Theory," on Tues., Oct. 2, Room 311 W.l
Engineering at 4:00 p.m.+
Refreshments will be served in Room
350 W. Eng. at 3:30.3
Economics Club and Michigan Eco-
nomics society: Prof. Fritz Machlup,
Princeton University, will talk on "Pro-
duction and Distribution of Knowledge
in the United States," Tues., Oct. 2, atl
8:00 p.m. in Multipurpose Rm., UGLI.
Student Government Council-Approvall
for the following student-sponsored ac-
tivities becomes effective 24 hours after
the publication of this notice. All pub-
licity for thesenevents must be withheld
until the approval has become effective.
Homecoming, Building of Displays by
housing units. Judging, Oct. 27, 8 p.m.,
Homecoming, Saturday M o r n i n g
Events, Oct. 27, Diag, SAE lawn, Island
Homecoming, Homecoming Pep Rally,
Oct. 26, Parade at 7:00 p.m. to rally at
Ferry Field.
Homecoming, Twist Contest, Oct. 26,
3:30 p.m., area between League and
Hill to be blocked off.
Homecoming, Tours of campus build-
ings, Oct. 27, morning, various. places.
Homecoming, Two Dances, Oct. 27,.
10 30-1:30 p.m ,Michigan Union.
DIAL 2-6264
M-O-M Presets
Aother tows'
C h anet ,. ""

Homecoming, Entertainment at Hill
Aud., Oct. 27, 8:30 p.m., Hill Aud.
Doctoral Examination for Allan Leroy
Longroy, Chemistry; thesis: "Elimina-
tion Reactions of B-Ketols and Deriva-
tives," Tues., Oct. 2Cr3003 Chemistry
Bldg., at 10:00 a.m. Chairman, R. M.
The Bureau of Appointments Registra-
tion Meeting will be held this afternoon
for all seniors & grad students who
will be looking for employment in
Feb., June or Aug. Both Education &
General Division registration material
will be given out. Two identical meet-
ings will be held in Aud. B, Angell
Hall at 3:00 & 4:00.
Sun Shipbuilding & Dry Dock Co.,
Chester, Pa.-Three openings in Engrg.
Div. for men with degrees in Naval
Architecture. Will work in Scientific &
Estimating Depts.
AutoneticsDiv. of North American
Aviation, Downey, Calif.-Openings for
alumni interested in career opportuni-
ties in space age research, design, de-
velopment, test, production, or logistics.
Also positions as Pricing Supervisor,
Admin. Buyer, Exec. Ass't., Program ad-
ministr., etc.
Leading Midwest Firm-1) Systems &
Internal Auditing Manager-BBA. Ad-
vanced degree helpful, as is C.P.A. Pub-
lic Acc't. exper. would be taken into ac-
count. Exper. in supervision, branch
acc't., & EDP, plus extensive S & P
exper. imperative. 2) Assistant Control-
ler-MA with C.P.A. & pref. broad pub-
lic acc't. exper. Familiarity with mfg.,
distribution, & retailing essential.
Atomic Power Development Assoc.,
Detroit, Mich.-Opening for man with
MS-PhD: Chemical, Mech. or Nuclear
Engrg. Bkgd. in heat transfer & fluid:
flow. For further info., contact Engrg.
Placement, 128-H W. Engrg.
U.S. Ammunition Procurement & Sup-
ply Agency, Joliet, III.-1) Mathematical
Statistician-BA with courses in Math
lb Stat. totaling at least 24 hrs. No ex-
per. required for lowest grade level.
MA or 1 yr. exper. required for next

level. More exper. for higher levels. 2)
Statistician-BA with at least 15 hrs.
in stat. & 9 additional hrs in physi-
cal, biological or social sciences. Ex-
per. required for higher grade levels.
No written exam for either job.
For further information, please call
General Div., Bureau of Appts., 3200
SAB, Ext. 3544.
The following part-time jobs are
available. Applications for these jobs
can be made in the Part-time Placement
Office, 2200 Student Activities Bldg.,
during the following hours: Mon. thru
Fri. 8 am. til 12 noon and 1:30 il 5
Employers desirous of hiring students
for part-time or full-time temporary
work, should contact Bob Hodges, Part-
time Interviewer at NO 3-1511, ext. 3553.
Students desiring miscellaneous odd
jobs should consult the bulletin board
in Room 2200, daily.
1-To teach gymnastics on a part-time
permanent basis. Hours would be
-Several sales positions.
1-To start as cashier and work up to
hostess position. Must be 25 years
of age or older. Full-time permanent
position. (8 a.m. to 5 p.m.)
1--To baby sit with two children (age
3 and 5) Mon., Wed., and Fri. nights,
in exchange for room and board.
1--To take care of two girls, 5 and 6
years old, from 12 noon to 5:30 p.m.
Mon. thru Fri. in exchange for room
and board.
1-Hatcheck girl-Hours: 12 noon to 6
p.m,.-Would need transportation-
(outside of Ann Arbor).
1-To serve a luncheon to 10 people
the 2nd and 5th of Oct. Will take
place in a private home. Must be
experienced at waiting tables. Will
start at noon and will last until
approximately 3 p.m.

___. ....



DIAL 8-6416
SHOWS AT 7 - 9 P.M.

Hummingbirds Own Flight Jackets

DIAL 5-6290

Robert C. Lasiewski's humming-
birds are the only ones with their
own personal flight jackets.
Lasiewski, who received a Ph.D.
at the University this year, based
his thesis on continuing research
into the physiology of these birds.
The active hummingbird, world's
smallest warm-blooded animal,
burns energy during the day at a
rate equivalent to 10 times that of
a running man and sinks into a
torpid state similar to hibernation
at night to avoid starvation -- a
phenomenal metabolic swing that
first interested Lasiewski.
Goes West
The eastern half of the United
States has only one hummingbird
specie-the familiar ruby-throat-
and Lasiewski received permission
to trap members of six California
species and bring them back to
Michigan for research. Permission
is required because hummingbirds
are protected migratory birds.
Transporting two dozen of the
tiny birds presented a number of
problems, such as how to quiet the
fierce beating of the wings (up to
80 beats per second in some spe-
cies) which make them the world's
most versatile fliers, and how to
supply sufficient food to a bird
which eats 50 to 60 times a day
in the wild to keep abreast of its
terrific energy requirements.
Hummingbird Nightgowns
Lasiewski solved the problems by
designing a portable carrying case
equipped with many pigeonholes,
and making tiny nightgown-like
flight jackets of flannel.
Dressed in their little jackets,
which slip over their heads and
fold around the wings, the hum-
mingbirds are quiet and apparent-
ly content in the cubicles. Lasiew-
ski was able to feed :them at least

Rita Tushingham
Winner Best Performance Award
Cannes Film Festival'1162
Murray Melvin
Winner Best Performance Award
Cannes Film Fstivat 162
Winner of 4 Brltish Academy Awards
"'Words are Completely
Insufficient To Express
The True Quality And
Extent Of Eloquence
Got Into This Picture!"
"StlY lanwr#14,EW roanlima
Produted and directed by TONY RICHARDSON4
A-01Il 0W0,0 41

HUMMINGBIRDS-University researcher, Robert C. Lasiewski,
unwraps his hummingbirds from flannel "flight jackets" which
he designed for a flight from California.

every hour during the 12 hour
Provides Flying Room
During his research, which has
been supported by National Sci-
ence Foundation grants, Lasiewski
keeps the birds in much larger
Machlup To View
U.S. Economics
Prof. Fritz Machlup, a Prince-
ton economist, will speak at 8 p.m.
tonight in the UGLI on "The Pro-
d u c t i o n and Distribution of
Knowledge in the United States."

cages which offer plenty of fly-
ing room for the agile birds as
well as a continuous supply of
sugar and protein solutions from
special feeders.
The tiny hummingbird is a vir-
tuoso of the bird world, Lasiewski
points out. Though he may weigh
less than a dime, his great speed
and flying ability makes him con-
fident and apparently fearless.
He can hover motionless at the
neck of a flower to remove nectar
with his long slender bill and
extensile tongue, dart with great
speed and even fly backwards, with
a "reverse gear" owned by no oth-
er bird.'






Ellis Ra
8:30 P.M.
t A lg S ...,j~

Proudly Presents..
- Tucker A shwort h
By Clayton Corzatte
.:. -Keene Curtis
Will Geer
Rosemary Harris
David Hooks
Cavada Humphrey
4 / Page Johnson
Enid Markey
aeud-/ehasudaAd ,l.d . Anne Meacham




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