Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

August 30, 1963 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-08-30

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


Vvlybkv ATTA*Ivla nm oft-

f___________________r__________________"'__________ ,zrx tU.UI~,Ub T E MC IA AL

G&S To Organize, Produce 'Mikado'

TO PRESENT MIKADO'--G&S will present "The Mikado" on Nov.-20-23. A mass meeting will be
held in order to recruit performers, orchestra and stage crew at 7:30 p.m. on Sept. 8 in Rm. 3G of
the Michigan Union. G&S has been in operation for 17 years, and its staff works for the show on a
volunteer basis.
Orientation Holds TalksSeminars

'U' Playbill
To Feature
Varied Fare
"The Miser," a comedy by the
17th century French actor and
dramatist Moliere, is the first of-
fering of the 1963-64 Playbill of
The University of Michigan Play-
ers of the speech department.
Moliere is known for having unit-
ed court comedy with the comedy
of the populace and with the com-
edies of manners to achieve a re-
sult which rivaled the French
tragedy in quality. "The Miser"
will be presented Oct. 16-19.
Jean Anouilh's "Thieves' Carni-
val" is the second production in
this series. Anouilh, a 20th cen-
tury . dramatist, emphasizes the
dignity and grandeur of man in his
plays. This one will be given Nov.
"The Importance of Being Earn-
est," a light comedy by Oscar
Wilde, the 19th century Irish writ-
er and dramatist who believed i
"Art for Art's Sake," will be pre-
sented Dec. 4-7. "Te Affair," by
the contemporary Englishman C.
P. Snow, will be offered Feb. 26-
Big Surprise
Apr. 2-4 will witness a premiere
production of a new play, to be
announced, presented in coopera-
tion with the English department
playwriting classes.
William Shakespeare's "Henry
V," a history, will be seen April
The concluding event in this
series will be an opera, to be an-
nounced, presented by the Opera]
Dept. of the music school May 5-9.
All performances begin at 8 p.m.
and are given in the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre, except for "Henry
V," which will take place in True-
blood Aud. in the Frieze Bldg. Or-
ders for season tickets are now be-
ing taken at the box office in
Trueblood Aud.
Seven Students
Get Hopwoods
This Summer
Seven University students re-<
ceived awards for creative writing
in the 1963 summer Hopwood com-
. John Fox, Grad, won top honorsf
in the fiction division for "Four
Stories." Other prizes went to Jo-
seph Feldman, '64, for "Two Stor-1
ies" and to Janice Lauer, Grad, for
"The Leg."
The lone essay winner wasc
Thomas Johnston, Grad, for1
"Freud, Marx, Poe and Other Odd'X
Three poetry awards went' to
Julia Older, '64Ed, for "Perspec-
tives from a Green Bench," Nancy
Keefer, '64, for "First Poems" and
Marjorie Rapaport, '67, for "The
Nature of Things and Other

-Daily-Kamalakar Rao
SOPH REHEARSAL-Soph show members begin rehearsal in
preparation for their. Oct. 24-26 presentations of "Pajama
Game." A mass meeting is scheduled for next Thursday at 7:30
p.m. in the Women's League Ballroom, with tryouts beginning
the day after. The show, a romantic comedy about the labor
problems of the /late 1940's, will be adapted to modern times.
Professors To Appear
On Television Shows

Pajama Game

Service Sets
Registration for the evening
courses offered in Ann Arbor this
fall by the Extension Service opens
at 10 a.m. Tuesday at the Service's
building at 412 Maynard St.
Classes begin the week of Sept. 9.
- Enrollment in the adult educa-
tion (noncredit) courses sched-
uled by the Center for Adult Edu-
cation, a joint unit of Wayne
State University, the University
and Eastern Michigan University,
opens at the same time.
For the convenience of students,
registrations will be accepted from
10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday through
Friday and the following Monday
through Friday.
Registration may also be made
in both the credit and noncredit
courses at the Business Adminis-
tration School Bldg. from 6:30-
7:30 p.m. Sept. 9-12 and Sept.
The Extension Service is offer-
ing credit courses in anthropology,
American history, psychology, and
speech, the latter course being
"The Arts of the Theater." In
addition, "Real Estate Manage-
ment," a course in thecertificate
program in real estate, and an.
evening course offered by the busi-
ness school are also scheduled.
Several courses are being offered
by the University with the Ann
Arbor Public Evening School.
Opening at various dates in Sep-
tember, these include courses in
anthropology, management con-
trol, English for non-native speak-
ers, geology, law for the layman,
and psychology. Enrollment for
this group of classes miay be made
only at Ann Arbor High School.



tronomy Auds. with panels speak-
ing on the curriculum and prob-
lems facing the new student.
Managing Editor of the Chris-
tian Century Kyle Haselden will
speak on "The Student in Today's
World' at the convocation spon-
sored by the Office of Religious
Affairs at 4 p.m. in Hill Aud. Fol-
lowing his address most campus
religious centers will hold open
Tomorrow morning The Daily
and student groups at the SAB
will hold open houses, and tomor-
row night The Michigan Union will
hold its annual "Union Madness"
with dancing and mock gambling.
Open Houses
Fraternities in the State St
area and sororities in the Hill St.
area will hold open houses from
2 to 5 p.m. on Sunday. Following
will be religious programs at cam-
pus centers and various residence
hall activities.
Orientation ends on Sept. 2 with
afternoon picnics sponsoired by
many campus organizations.
Orientation leaders Jill Sin-
mons, '65Ed,. of the Women's
League and Douglas Denise, '65, of
the Union call this year's program
a "more integrated effort" and
expect greater success.
Larger Number
Since a greater proportion of the'
freshmen class went through sum-
mer orientation, fall orientation
leaders had a better opportunity
to put their program across.de
In addition, orientation leaders7
were "doubly screened by more in-
tensive interviewing" to bring up
the quality of the program.
Library tours were much more
heavily attended this year than
ever before, and the Sports Spree
held Tuesday night at the Intra-
mural building drew over 1500 stu-
Also, a closed-circuit television
discussion was held with freshmen
relaying questions about social
and academic life at the Univer-
sity to a panel of students and

University professors will ap-
pear on four different television
programs Sunday morning.
Problems of "Decision Making"
arising in conference and commit-
tee meetings will be viewed by
Professors William Sattler and N.
Edd Miller of the speech depart-
ment at 7:30 a.m. on WXYZ.
The program, a part of the Uni-
versity television series "Speak
Up," will include suggestions for
improving teamwork in groups,
while actors will illustrate pitfalls
which occur when members do not
Prof. William Lewis of the archi-
tecture and design college will pre-
sent some of his paintings based
on events during the Civil War at
8 on WXYZ.
Appearing in "The Painting
Professor," Prof. Lewis will ex-
plain how he creates a Civil War
painting as well as discussing cru-
cial occurences in the last year of
the war.
WXYZ will also host "The Sen-
tinels" at 9 which will have sev-
eral University authorities discuss-
ing aspects of the United States
military establishments under
pressures of the cold war.
The program will feature Pro-
fessors Elton McNeil of the psy-
chology department, James K. Pol-
lock of the political science de-
partment and J. David Singer of

the Mental Health Research In-
At noon WWJ will have Prof.
Philip Mosely of Columbia Uni-
versity discussing and analyzing
the wartime conferences between
the Allies in World War II.
Prof. Charles O'Donnell of the
English department will host the
program which will survey key
events during the war



r. .

at the
(see large ad)

michi'gan -technic
everybody welcome
7:30 P.M.


Thursday, Sept.


Held Over ! 2nd





East Engineering


D ORISe Lovnmodern eoling"
DIAL 5-6290
She delivers
TV commercials-
SHE'S HOPING He delivers
HE'S READY.. babies-
1he ir '1 f
al t

DIAL 2-6264
- - -


A LOT OF FUN !"-Herald-Tribune


4Ie was hired to mate them...
But not to date them Ifi

Shows at 1:05-3:00
5:00-7:00 & 9:05
Feature Starts 10
Minutes Later





Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan