100%

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

Share

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.

March 10, 1960 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-03-10

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



FAR EASTERN STUDIES:
Yamagiwa Explains Program

Kennedy, Nixon Prove
N omination Strength

I

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
second in a series of five articles
on the foreign studies programs at
n iversity. Future articles will
cover Russian, Near Eastern and
South Asian studies.)
By RALPH KAPLAN
'The Far Eastern languages and
literatures department had its
start in 1948 when it and the
Near Eastern studies department
were formed out of the older Ori-

ental languages and literatures
department.
"The parent unit was mostly
concerned with the ancient and
modern Near East," Prof. Joseph
Yamagiwa, head of the Far East-
ern languages department, said.
The University began teaching
the Chinese and Japanese lan-
guages in the 1930's and at the
outbreak of World War II was

e £irligan thit
Second Front Page

one of the few schools in the
country teaching Japanese. Be-
cause of this, American soldiers
were sent to the University to be
trained as translators and Inter-
preters for service in the Pacific
theatre.
Try To Break Pattern
"The University is one of the
leading institutions now trying to
break through a curriculum cen-
tered mostly in the European
American half of the world,"
Prof. Yamagiwa commented.
With the help of grants from
the National Defense Education
Act and other organizations, the
department is now actively ex-
panding. Highlight of the expan-
sion will be the many new courses
to be offered this summer.
Prof. Eric Ceadel of the Uni-
versity of Cambridge will give two
new courses, one in the history of
the Japanese language, and one
a reading course dealing with lit-
erary and historical documents
from Japan.
To Teach Chinese
Prof. Soren Egarod of the Uni-
versity of Copenhagen will ini-
tiate a course in the history of
the Chinese language, and will
also teach a comparative Chinese
dialects course.
Prof. William Gedney from
New Paltz University Teachers
College in New York will teach
language typology of Southeast
Asia.

In First Primary

PANHELLENIC:
Sororities Pledge 585
From 1960 Rush Group

(Continued from Page 2)

Test

Thursday, March 10, 1960

Page 3

UNITED NATIONS WEEK
March 13-19
Open Debate on UN Issues
Faculty and Guest Speakers
UNION - LEAGUE-SGC- ISA

Dusenbury, '63; Nancy Lathrop
Dyer, '63SM; Linda M. Grove,
'63SN; Myra Lisbeth Ahncock, '62;
Helen Frances Harris, '62; Katie
A. Harris, '63; Kathryn Ann Her-
ing, '63DH; Sandy Elizabeth Her-
see, '63; Sara Jane Huff, '63;
Ricka Dianne Jarvis, '63; Judith
Anne Johnson, '63; Ann Louise
Leavengood, '63; Susan Gay Leon-
ard, '63A&D; Sharon Lois Levine,
'62; Wendy Kay Mayhew, '63SN;
Patricia Candida Rinaldi, '63;
Sallee Jean Simkins, '63SN; Cath-
erine Anne Steffek, '62; Susan
Watts, '61; Cornelia Heironim
Wierengo, '63; Jane Rowellan
Williams, '63; Jill Margaret Wil-
son, '63; Christine B. Wohlers,
'63SN.

Melissa Evelyn Bisbee, '63; Sue
Ellen Cooper, '63; Frances Eliza-
beth Cousino, '63; Barbara Ann
Falconer, '63; M. Linda Heiser-
man, '63; Judith Blair Henderson,
'63; Sharon Lee Hennick, '63; Lin-
dagene V. Hoy, '62Ed.; Sandra
May Johnstone, '62; Trudy Anne
Jozwiak, '63; Kathe Linda Koenig,
'63SM; Nini Lofstrom, '62A&D;
Mary Caroline MacCutcheon, '63;
Margaret Ann Maihofer, '63;
Sharon Louise McCue, '63; Dale
Lindsay Morgan, '63; Lucia Eliza-
beth Pucci, '63; Judi Ann Rudness,
'63; Marguerite Doane Sage, '62;
Carol Shaver, '63; Margaret Lee
Shaw, '63; Julia Helen Winchester,
'63A&D; Donna Jean Zimmerman,
'62.

BURTONT
HOLMES
IN YOUR
OWN CAR
Travel Tips By An Expert -Andre de La Varre
Mr. de la Varre's New Color Film of Europe
TONIGHT-8:30 P.M.
Tickets $1.00 (Main Floor, Reserved)-50c (Balcony, Unreserved)
On Sale Today 10 A.M.-8:30 P.M. at Box Office
de laVarre HILL AUDITORIUM
CORRKECTION.*
The ticket prices for
VICTOR BORGE
are:

- a ALPHA XI DELTA
Nadia Abraham, 162; Donna
Marie Andrucciono, '63; Judith
Gail Bertolin, '62; Antoinette
Marie Bilotti, '63; Ruth Jacqueline
Burt, '63; Judith Ann Comiano,
'63; Gay Gloria Fuguet-Shaw,
'64A&D; Hanet Agnes Henry, '63;
Gail Edwina Hodkinson, '63SM;
Roberta Jean Hoffman, '63Ph;
Carole Alice Kouba, '62; Barbara
Ann Libs, '63; Ann Linden, '61;
Dorothy Dorr Long, '63; Evelyn
Joan Lunge, '63; Mary Lou Mc-
Mullen, '63; Janet Arlette Olwin,
'63; Sandra Penberthy, '62; Evon-
ne Mary Putnam, '63; Barbara
Ann Ramin, '62Ed.; Carole Sue
Shaw, '62A&D; Joann Elizabeth
Smith, '63Ph; Beverly Ann Stew-
art, '63; Janet Emma Weiland,
'62; Marjorie Frances White, '63;
La Moyne Yvonne Wykoff, '63;
Linda Marie Zarlengo, '63Ph.
CHI OMEGA
Emily Ann Bush, '63; Barbara
Ann Ciborowski, '63Ph; Barbara
Marie Drusendall, '63; Linda
Louise Dubbs, '63; Judy Ann
Eichhorn, '63SN; Nancy Jean
Fueg, '63; Susan Dean Gaikema,
'6Ed.; J. Gwyn Galbraith; '63E;
Meredith Ann Gibbs, '61; Carolyn
Louise Grebe, '61Ed.; Mary Ellen
Hall, '63; Gail Patricia Hanthorn,
'63SN; Katherine Elizabeth Hoff-
man, '63SN; Virginia Beth Jaress,
'63; Mary Eileen Johnston, '62;
Martha Gail Lofoberg, '63; Bar-
bara Jean Loncharte, '62; Jane
Elizabeth Lough, '63SN; Sandra
Jean Lovett, '61; Valorie Lee Mar-
tin, '63SN; Molly McClure, '63;
Barbara Ann Mode, '63; Cynthia
Marilyn Price, '63SN; Allison Eliz-
abeth Scott, '63; Sharon Elizabeth
Smith, '63A&D; Ione Tracy South-
worth, '63SN; Ramualda Adrean
Strama, '62; Jeanne Lucy Tiede-
man, '63; Martha Louise Utley,
'62; Jane Ellen Van Belois, '63SN;
Janet Kay Weyl, '63; Marilyn
Lucille Wheeler, '63; Linda Kay
Woodworth, '63.
COLLEGIATE SOROSIS
Christie Lee Bliss, '63; Melinda
King Bryan, '63; Susan Joan
Clark, '62; Carolyn Irene Dietrich,
'63SM; Rilla Marie Foster, '63SN;
Elizabeth Caroline Freeman, '63-
A&D; Julie Ann Gildersleeve,
'63A&D; Linda Jane Groff, '62;
Bethany Ann Hagland, '62A&D;
Diane McDonald Haight, '62;
Sarah H. Hogan, 'lEd.; Elizabeth
Phillips Howland, '63; Sharon
KathrynHunter, '61;dBeth Kel-
logg, '63A&D; Sandra Louise
Mavis, '63; Linda Link Morton,
'61; Patricia Alice Parker, '63SM;
Natalie Ann Phillips, '62; Carol
Ann Ponn, '62; Laura Delano Rid-
der, '61; Sharon Marie Roberts,
'63; Paula Slifer, '61Ed; Mary
Evelyn Wilson, '63; Linda Lou
Winkelhaus, '62.
DELTA DELTA DELTA
Susan Ann Bernard, '62A&D;

DELTA GAMMA
Sally Lynne Coburn, '63; Debor-
ah Cowles, '62; Susan Noyes
Crumpacker, '63; Stephanie Dolan,
'63; Estelle Stacey Feingold, '63;
Helen Patricia Foust, '63; Teresa
Jane Gillon, '61; Mary Laurie Gos-
sett, '63; Iris Jean Gotberg, '62;
Carolyn Dee Henning, '63; Bar-
bara Gale Hummel, '63; Julie Kay
Koerner, '62SN; Sherry Lee Les-
lie, '63E; Ellen Davis Mans, '63;
Nancy Carol Marzolf, '63; Sharon
McClellan, '63; Dorothy Lou Mon-
roe, '63; Alice Jean Nissley, '63E;
Jane Ann Offenhauer, '63; Vir-
ginia Ann Peacock, '63; Kathy,
-Ballard Plum, '63; Barbara Jo Ann
Postle, '63; B. Patterson Scarlett,
'61; Mary Louise Schmidt, '63;
Susie Elsa Ann Schuster, '62SN;
Susan Diane Smucker, '63A&D;
Linda Jane Thomas, '63SN; Mari-
lyn Ann Wang, '62; Helen Wentz,
'63; Mary Jane West, '63; Margo
Sharon Wilcox, '63; Lynn Tower
Williams, '61.
DELTA PHI EPSILON
Linda Joyce Ades, '63; Cindy
Brooks, '63; Merry Sheridan Ellen
Brown, '63; Andrea Burdick, '63;
Melinda Gene Burkhart, '63;,Anita
Carolyn Clayman, '62; Mary Beth
Cohn, '63; Audrey Lynne Derman,
'63; Meredith Glenn Eaton, '63;
Arlene Joan Garrett, '63; Gail
Leslie Goldboss, '63; Dale Ellen
Greenwald, '63; Karen Jill Hersh,
(Continued on Page 5)

Democrat Sets
State Primary
Record Vote
By JACK BELL
Associated Press News Analyst
WASHINGTON - Sen. John
F. Kennedy (D-Mass.), has
strengthened his Democratic
presidential nomination bid and
Vice-President Richard M. Nixon
has closed the door against any
draft opponent.
That's the consensus of Wash-
ington's Democratic and Repub-
lican experts. They disagree, how-
ever, in their interpretation of
other results of Tuesday's New
Hampshire presidential primary.
Democrats - including at least
one of Kennedy's rivals for hih
party's nomination -- read in the
Massachusetts Senator's record
omen of a sweeping Democratic
42,969 Democratic vote total the
victory in November.
See Nixon Support
Republicans - including at
least one who formerly supported
New York Gov. Nelson A. Rocke-
feller -- cited Nixon's 65,077 votes
in a contest in which he was un-
opposed on the ballot as evidence
of solid grass roots support be-
hind him as the prospective GOP
nominee.
Senate Leader Lyndon B. John-
son (D-Texas), a rival of Kenne-
dy for the Democratic presiden-
tial nomination, said the result in
traditionally Rppublican New
Hampshire "shows it is a good
year for the Democrats."
"Kennedy made a good show-
ing," Johnson said. "He set a pat-
tern that will be followed this
fall when the Democrats sweep
the elections."
Predicts Democratic Win
Democratic National Chairman
Paul M. Butler said the New
Hampshire vote points strongly to
the election of a Democratic
President.
Johnson would not comment on
the effect of Kennedy's spectacu-
lar acquisition of New Hamp-
shire's 11 convention votes on the
nomination race.
But associates of Nixon made it
clear they think the Kennedy
showing advances the chances
that he will be the man the Vice-
President will have to try to beat
in November.

I
'ti
-f.
4
}, , t
f
t
r "
f' G
, / 111
t 1
* ..
'" -
w """'
. . ,
i
+r....r+. ' 4 S r
p6
f
' /

I

I,

I

I

Pretty beau-bait in French
Knot all cotton ... iced oll
'round with ric-rac, from
the boned and fitted midriff,
to the hem of the fabulous
full skirt. Pink, blue,
green. 5-15 25.95

. I

Collins
state and liberty,

I

I,

I

I

UE "1I.

MAIN FLOOR: F11
1st 8 rows $3.00
Next 16 rows $2.50
Last 6 rows $2.25
Second Balcony: All

RST BALCONY:
1st 16 rows $2.50
Last 4 rows $2.25
seats $2.00

0

L

I

I
. ..

~FIL

Good copies of anything
typed, written, drawn or
photographed - on opaque,
two-sided or transparent
paper!
Good copies that are accept-
oble as legal evidence I

Good copies from heavy card.
board, even pages bound in
books!
Good copies tiat 'heat and fight
can't harmi
Best Balanced Buy In Photocopy

I

,r/'"
, -;'
yl e ;a
.
Y
may .'
.y,<x ; "
d Y/-
'4. ', . (.
' : '>:
,,
y ' '
icy

k.

:,
o.,
p
s.r v,
yy 4
:
.4Y rL

/4

cotton coordinates
for your casual living
10.98
Solid color chino cotton tapers
dashed with a dachshund applique
to match the gingham check shirt.
A fashionable route to all the
warm weather fun to come, in
sunny combinations of green,
blue, or gold. Sizes 8 to 16,

314 South State

NO 3-2481

0 For a free demonstration coRi or write today.
MORRI LL'S

. ..

I'

Giulietta

This Is Anne

11

S

110

TO

I

I

leading Mezzo-Soprano of the Metropolitan, La Scala,
and Vienna State Opera Companies

You'll always be front and
center, too, in these wonderful
coordinated separates.
The skirt can be either striped
or solid, as can the jacket.
They're cotton, they're washable
they're packable, they're
musts for you. Green only.
Jacket (striped or solid) . . $12.98

in HILL AUDITORIUM

Sun.,Mar.13 at 2:30,

mese

I

IF

11

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan