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November 02, 1962 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-11-02

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Challenge Alters Program
To Aid Student Awareness

'U'Players Use Clay Masks, Ingenuity

Broinage Backs Proposal
On New State Constitution

Prof. M. E. Moravcsik of the phil-
osophy department, Prof. William
W. Jellma of the education school
and the Rev. Erwin A. Gaede. t hey
will look at the question from the
point of view of philosophy, edu-
cation, and religion.
Same Topic
Another change is that Chal-
lenge will keep ,the same topic for
the whole year, as opposed to its
past policy of semester long topics.
The first semester will be used
to delve into the issue in campus
seminars and panels, and the sec-
ond semester to present well-
known authorities, Newman said.
Patrol Gives
'U' Service
The University is one of several
private contracts which the 220-
man Sanford Security Service pro-
tects against fire, theft and dis-
turbance, according to SSS Vice-
President Austin -Sanford.
Established in 1958 to replace
the University's security force, the
Sanford agency works with the
Ann Arbor Police and the Univer-
sity Patrol. Sanford headquarters,
the northernmost quonset hut on
E. University Ave., alots 67 men
for daily 4:30 p.m. to 7:30 a.m.
patrol and investigation.
The force uses four patrol cars
for the evening-morning interval,
but most of the work is ambula-
tory, Sanford says. Guards lock
every building and check four
times nightly for theft and fire.
Flexible service is the force's
main advantage, Sanford stresses.
Sanford guards patrol football.
games and seminars, protect visit-
ing dignitaries, assist in campus
fires, provide ambulance service
for athletic injuries, and assist
the Ann Arbor Police with theft
and assault.
The Sanford force must satisfy
both its clients and the national
government, Sanford noted. Fed-
eral Bureau of Investigation in-
spectors examine each guard
every four months todetermine
his knowledge of the Department
of Defense security manuals.
Some 140 Sanford guards are
cleared secret,' and the entire
force will soon have this status.
Former Regent
Receives Degree
Dr. Charles S. Kennedy, former
member of the Board of Regents,
yesterday was given the Doctor
of Laws degree by the University.
The honorary degree was confer-
red upon him by Executive Vice-
President Marvin L. Niehuss.

COMEDIA DELL'ARTE-The University Players will present two more performances of Goldini's
"The Servant of Two Masters" at 8 p.m. today and tomorrow in Trueblood Aud. The play, presented
by the Comedia dell-Arte in the eighteenth century, marks the 650th production sponsored by the
speech department in 46 years of work. The play concerns the problems of a servant, Truffaldino,
who engages in a little modern day "moonlighting" by trying to serve two masters at once, and
gets confused by his own attempts at deception.
Museums Provide Varied Exhibitions

University Players are appear-
ing as a red-faced, triple chinned
doctor, a forked-bearded father,
and a brown-skinned innkeeper in
"The Servant of Two Masters" not
only through the actor's ingenuity
but also through use of clay and
The materials are part of the
masks which Zelma Weisfeld of
the speech department has created
for the Carlo Goldini play in the
tradition of the Commedia dell'-
The Italian comedy troupe, for
which Goldini wrote his play in
1743, used masks because it was
believed the characters were more
important than the actors them-
The lead actors in the various
groups termed Commedia dell'-
Arte developed the personalities
of the characters in much the
fashion of American "type-cast-
ting," thereby creating stock
characters which remained the
same, using the same masks, al-
though the plots changed.
In the Commedia dell-Arte,
there were actually no playwrights.
The actors read scenarios before
going on stage and would impro-
vise from there. The characters
were thus associated with certain
traits which the actors always
represented, such as Truffaldino
always clapping his hands and
Other Plays
The Players will also present
Bizet's "Carmen," Dec. 5-8; Luigi
Pirandello's "Six Characters in
Search of an Author," Jan. 9-12;
Albert Lortzing's "The Hunters,"
March 5-9; Federico Garcia Lor-
ca's "The House of Bernarda
Lorca," March 27-30; Jean Gir-
audoux' "The Madwoman of
Chaillot," April 24-27; and the
premiere production of "A Matter
of Style" by Jack G. O'Brien, Grad,
May 16-18.
Griffin To Speak
On Southern Life
The American Culture and His-
tory Society is sponsoring a lec-
ture by John H. Griffin, on
"Southern Sectionalism" today at
4:15 in Aud. A. Griffin is the
author of several books including
"The Devil Rides Outside," "Nuni,"
and "Black Like Me."

W. Bromage, chairman of the
political science department, told
the Ladies Literary club here
recently of his support for the pro-
posed state constitution.
"The real issue is whether the
gains scored over the 1908 con-
stitution are sufficient to warrant
a 'yes' vote," Prof. Bromage as-
serted, and then went on to ex-
plain how the proposed document
would be an improvement in areas
of local government, the executive
branch and judicial articles.
The improvement stems from
provisions which:
Some Experimentation
1) "Make the development of
county home rule an ultimate leg-
islative responsibility, and open
the way to experimentation with
metropolitan governments or au-
thorities as yet undesigned."

2) Reorganize the executive
branch into 20 principal depart-
ments and lengthen the governor's
term to four years.
3) Eliminate justices of the
peace and develop "the concept of
a unified state court system."
Tax Sections Inadequate
However, Prof. Bromage put
forth an unfavorable view of the
proposed constitution's taxation
AdelsonTo Speak
On 'Adolescents'
Prof. Joseph Adelson of the
psychology department will speak
on "The Fictions of Adolescents"
at a psychology colloquium at 4
p.m. today in Aud. B.

331 Thompson



Friday, Nov. 2-8 p.m.
General Meeting,
8:30 p.m. Dance-
Saturday, Nov. 3-After Game
Wisconsin Dunkers' Hour
8 p.m. Movie



The University Museums system
is more than a home for several
dusty displays.
The Natural Science Bldgs.,
situated on the corner of North
University and Washtenaw, actu-
ally consists of five museums: one
exhibit and four research.
The biggest service provided by
the exhibit museum is to act as a
supplement to class work in an-
thropology, geology, biology, pal-
eantology and other related sub-
jects, by offering an overall per-
spective of these fields of study.
Guide Service
While no students are directly
connected with this museum, a
student guide service, separately
run, provides an excellent oppor-
tunity for students to earn extra
money by showing visiting groups

through the displays. A student
is eligible if he has an acquaint-
ance with any of the presented
subject matter.
There is also a student-run
planetarium for budding astrono-
The exhibit museum consists of
four display rooms, ranging from
the Hall of Evolution, which con-
tains fossil remains, charts and
displays which trace evolution by
geological age, to the Hall of Wild-
life, containing clearly catagorized
specimens of all Michigan flaura
and fauna.
Physiological Department
There are also Michigan Indians
and artifacts exhibits Eskimos.
The Hall of Life explains pictor-
ially the physiological systems of
man as well as his anthropological

The displays are prepared by the
Universty's special staff, headed
by Prof. Irving G. Reiman of the
geology department. The exhibits
are made from wax, rubber and
natural remains, 'while the fossils
are bought, borrowed or obtained
from University excavation trips.
These are rotated only when de-
terioration sets in. No old ex-
hibits are saved. They are destroy-
ed as new ones are prepared.
Related Fields
The principle feature of the
Natural Science Museum is the
four research museums: paleantol-
ogy, zoology, anthropology and the
herbarium. These museums carry
on excavation and research in
their related fields.
Here, affected specimens are
carefully catalogued and preserved
for future study and publication.


Concert of French
Popular Songs
V from
L'ECLUSE of Paris
Trueblood Auditorium November 5 at 8:30
STickets: $2.00, 1.50, 1.00 2076 Frieze
Mail orders accepted now
Checks payable. to:
Dept. of Romance Languages
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Society I

The Daily Bulletin is an official
publication of the University of
Michigan for which The Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Notices should be sent in ]
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3564
Administration Building before 2
p.m. two days preceding publication.3
Day Calendar
9:00 a.m.-Eighth Triennial Medical
Center Alunni Conference-
Departmental Meetings;
Afternoon: Concurrent Ses-
4:00 p.m.-Biomedical Data Processing
Program Lecture Series-Dr.
Homer Warner, "Analog
Studies of Control Mechan-
ism of the Circulation": Rm.
4001, East Medical Bldg.
4:15 p.m.--Department of Psychology
Colloquium-Dr. Joseph Ad-
elson, "The Fictions of Adol-
escence": 429 Mason Hall.
7:00 and 9:00 p.m.-Cinema Gul d-Wal-
lace Beery, Lewis Stone, and
Bessie Love in "The Lost
World," and Jean Vigo's
"Zero for Conduct": Archi-
tecture Aud.
8:00 p.m.-Department of Astronomy
Visitors' Night - Peter B.
Boyce, "How to See the
Stars," to observe Moon, Jup-
iter, and Saturn; Rm. 2003,
Angell Hall.
e:00 p.m.-University Players -- "The
Servant of Two Masters" by
Carlo Goldoni: Trueblood
Aud., Frieze Bldg.
8:30 p.m.-Professional Theatre Program
-Association of Producing
Artists in "A Penny for a

Sale at SAB

Song": Lydia Mendelssohn
Doctoral Examination for Glenn Wil-
liam Graves, Mathematics; thesis: "A
Complete Constructive Algorithm for
the General Mixed Linear Programming
Problems that Does Not Require Aug-
mentation or Perturbation," Fri., Nov.
2, 1000 N. Univ. Bldg., at 9:00 a.m.
Chairman, B. A. Galler.
General Notices
Students Interested in summer
abroad. Reception at 324 S. State St.
(3rd floor above Follett's Book Store).
On Fri., Nov. 2, from 4 to 6:00. This
is to acquaint you with the "Experi-
ment in International Living."
At the Request of the 1962 General
Co-Chairman of MUSKET, Women's
Judiciary has extended hours in Sat.,
Dec. 1, until 1:30 a.m.
Faculty Meeting: College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts will be held on
Mon., Nov. 5, at 4:10 p.m. in Angell
Hall, Aud. A.
Summary of Action Taken by Student
Government Council at Its Meeting of
October 31, 1962
Approved: Placing of the following
question on the ballot for the Nov. 14,
1962 election as a result of a student
"Shall the University of Michigan
remain a member of the United States
National Student Association (US-
NSA) ?"
Postponed: Consideration of appoint-
ments to the Committee on Referral.
Adopted: That the Human Relations
Board of Student Government Council
be composed of 14 student members, 3
representatives of the Ann Arbor busi-
ness community, and one faculty ad-
visor. (This is to supercede all prior
legislation in this area.)
Adopted: The appointment of Howard
Abrams and Richard G'sell as Univer-
sity of Michigan delegates to the Re-
gional Executive Committee meeting of
Sunday, Nov. 4, 1962 to be held at the
Student Union of Michigan State Uni-
Accepted: Temporary recognition of
a student organization Better Off Out.
Accepted: Ad hoc recognition of a stu-
dent organization, Friends of USNSA.

Adopted: That 'Student Government
Council invite Dennis Shaul, president
of USNSA, to speak to the student body
of the University of Michigan.
Adopted: That Student Government
Council adopt the following procedure
for redistricting and countnig excess
ballots in place of the present No. 5:
"Any candidate having as many or
more ballots than the quota is elect-
ed. If the candidate has more ballots
than the quota, ballots equal to the
number of votes received in excess of
the quota are drawn at random. These
ballots do not have to be transfer-
able, meaning that some may be
drawn giving no second choice. Those
ballots which have a second choice
indicated are then redistributed to
that candidate."
in the procedural outline by Philip C.
Berry. This will be used in the fal
elections of 1962 on a trial basis:
Any candidate having as many or
more ballots than the quota is elected.
The candidate's excess votes shall be
counted in the following manner.
a) All of the winning candidate's
votes shall be sorted to the next valid
candidate, or voided.
b) The percentage of counted votes
for each candidate shall be determined.
c) This percentage shall then be ap-
plied to the excess votes of the winner.

d) These vote shall be distributed to
the next candidate.
Adopted: That SGC mandated the
Comm. on the University (and, with
consultation of the Exec. Vice-Presi-
dent, s any other standing committee
that may be of help) to conduct the
following specific study on the condi-
tions of student labor, the results of
which shall be reported to SGC no later
than the first regular Council meeting
of the spring semester.
1) The nature, extent, average wage,
and working conditions of University
of Michigan students employed during
the school year. If this information is
not already compiled, the Committee
shall ascertain how it could be and at
what expense to SGC. It such a com-
pilation would have to be done the
Committee shall also attempt to en-
courage administrative offices of the
University to assist in conducting it.
2) The number, and characteristics
of the portion of the student body
which is self-supporting, or which is
made up of students who earn a sub-
stantial proportion of their costs of
3) The number and extent of schol-
arship aid to students, and specifically,
the relationship of scholarship and work
in providing funds for education.
(Continued on Page 8)

Ann Arbor Folk and Jazz Society presents
t hober
Saturday, Nov. 10 at 8:30 P.M.
Tickets: Main floor $3.50-2:50 Balcony $2.50-1.75
Now on sale at the Disc Shop and Discount Records

(ld-&VY a I ki I



DIAL 5-6290



Winner of 10
5 Academy A wards! L WW



There's A LITTLE
Bartholomew Fair!

Dial 2-6264
Mon.-Thurs. at 2 and 8 p.m.
Fri.-Sat.-Sun. at 2-6:45-9:25
Weekday Matinee 90c
Nights and Sunday $1.25
Children All Times 50c


UlsssI*d- UNTEOAT nS
No Reserved Seats



TONIGHT at 7:00 and 9:00 Saturday and Sunday at 7:00 and 9:00
Special Post Halloween Program
George Orwell's 1984



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