THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY. APRIL 24. 1960 ,
T-E-I HI AN DA-Y---__AVA FT. L 1C
V V 111 .L!'!7 A } C11 AI AlL 4., 2. l i7 V V
By GEORGE LEVIN
The Creative Arts Festival will
be held from May 9 to May 20.
Sponsored by the Union, it is
a series of exhibitions, lectures,
s and demonstrations dealing with
' many different forms of art from
folk singing to oil painting to the
Architectural uses of man-made
E. E. Cummings, the well known
poet, will open the Festival with
a lecture and readings of his own
poetry, at 8 p.m. May 9 in. Hill
Les Buckland of Eastman Ko-
dak will present a lecture on color
photography "Color with Confi-
dence" at 3 p.m. May 17, in Rack-
ham Lecture Hall. He will show
color slides of the United States
and Canada, in conjunction with
the architecture and design and
engineering college open houses.
"Music on Campus," a program
put on by the members of the
Glee Club and music school will
be held in Hill Aud. May 14. The
program will feature The Friars,
. soloists, a choir and a sixty-piece
chamber orchestra conducted by
Robert Hause premiering an or-
iginal Stravinsky composition.
The Union is sponsoring a
photography contest in conjunc-
tion with the Festival. It is divid-
ed into three categories: people,
compositions and miscellaneous.
The deadline for entries is May 2.
The pictures will be exhibited in
the Union lobby May 17 and 18.
Roberto Gerhard will present a
lecture entitled "Audio-Mobiles"
at 8:00 p.m. May 18 in Aud. A,
of Angell Hall. It will deal with
electronic music and tape compo-
sition. Gerhard is an eminent
English free-lance composer, who
was active in BBC. He is an ex-
change professor at the Univer-
sity this year.
Final event of the Festival will
be a concert by the Michigan
Band May 20, at 8 p.m. The band
a will play works of University
graduates, gridiron marches and
s Besides these events, a series of
exhibitions will be presented dur-
ing the Festival. The exhibitions
will vary from "Art in Early
r Christian Egypt" to Atomics In-
ternational which deals with or-
Challenge will hold its next
meeting tomorrow at 4 p.m. in
Rm. 3R-S of the Union.
At the meeting, a topic for next
semester will be' chosen and the
organization committee will pre-
sent a structural plan for the
Petitions .. *
Petitioning for the male co-
chairman of Spring Weekend will
open Monday, April 25. Forms are
available in the Students' office
of the Union from 2 to 5 p.m.
daily. All applicants will be inter-
viewed on Thursday, May 5.
Architect . ..
David Stone Martin, interna-
tionally known artist and illustra-
tor, will speak Tues., at 3 p.m. in
the Architecture Aud.
Sinclair Lewis . ..
Prof. Mark Schorer of the Eng-
lish department of the University'
of California, Berkeley, will speak
on "Sinclair Lewis: Midwest Pro-
test," at 4:10 tomorrow afternoon
in Aud. A.
April 24, 1960
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Stud. Club,
Supper-Program, April 24, 6 p.m., 1511
~Washtenaw. Election of Officers and
* * *
Graduate Outing Club, Hiking, April
24, 2 p.m., meet in back of Rackham
ICC, accepting applications from un-
dergraduate women for rooming and
boarding for the Fall, 1960 Semester.
For information call NO 8-6872, or visit.
ISA-SGC Essay Contest, "The Inter-
national Student: A Misfit or a Bless-
ing?" Due date May 2. 1st prize $30,
2nd, prize $20. 1500 words maximum.
Detail announcement available SGC
* * *
Lutheran Stud. Assoc., Bach Can-
tata No. 6 - Chapel Choir, Soloists,
Orchestra, April 24, 7:30 p.m. Hill St.
at S. Forest Ave.
Regents Grant Leaves
To Faculty Members
ANN B. DAVIS
..* 'Happy Birthday'
(Continued from Page 1)
and is currently appearing in New
York with the Phoenix Theatre
Heusel and Kokales, sponsors
of the Season, are both active in,
Ann Arbor theatre life. Heusel,
advisor on dramatic productions
to sophomore and junior classes at
the University, is former head of
the Ann Arbor Civic and Saline
Mill Theatres. Kokales is a local
businessman who has participated
in many civic theatre productions.
Lucille W. Upham will be busi-
ness manager of the Drama Sea-
son and James D. Murnan will
serve as company manager. Art
direction will be handled by Rob-
ert and Emma Hirsch Mellen-
camp and Ronald Muchnick will
be press representative.
Counter sales of the season
tickets for the five plays will be-
gin May 2. Mail orders are now
Twelve leaves of absence were
granted, another cancelled, two
leaves were extended and six off-
campus assignments approved by
the Regents at their meeting Fri-
Prof. Burton L. Baker of the
anatomy department was granted
a sabbatical leave for the first
semester of the 1960-61 year to
continue research on electron
microscopy of the digestive-tract.
Prof. John E. Bardach of the
fisheries and zoology departments
will devote the leave granted him
to a study of fish and fisheries on
off-shore Japanese islands.
The Regents also approved an
off-campus assignment for Prof.
Alexander Barry of the anatomy
department from April 10 through
May 28, eanbling him to continue
his research on circulation in the
To Visit Germany
Another off-campus assignment
was approved by Prof. Halvor N.
Christensen, chairman of the bio-
logical chemistry department. He
will do research work at the Insti-
tute for Vegetative Physiology at
the University of Frankfurt..
Prof. James Conway of the in-
ternal medicine department was
granted leave to follow up a stdy
on a group of hypertensive pa-
tients at the Charing Cross Hos-
pital in London.
Prof. Samuel J. Eldersveld of
the political science department
was given leave for the second
semester of 1960-61 to carry out a
research project on political par-
An off-campus assignment for
Prof. Thomas Francis, Jr., chair-
man of the epidemiology depart-
ment of the public health school
was also approved by the Regents.
To Join Group
Prof. Francis will join a pro-
fessional group visiting Russia to
advise and consult on studies re-
lating to live poliomyelitis virus
A sabbatical leave from July 1
through Dec. 31 was granted to
Prof. Fred J. Hodges of the radi-
ology department to do research
on the application of television
techniques to radiology.
Paul Ilie of the romance langu-
ages department was granted
leave to spend a year in Spain
supervising the publication of his
book on Camilo Jose Cela
Prof. Nicholas D. Kazarinoff of
the mathematics department was
granted leave for the first semes-
ter of 1960-61.
An off-duty assignment from
Sept. 1, 1960 through Feb. 28, 1961
was approved for Prof. John B.
Lansing of the economics depart-
ment, program director of the
Survey Research Center.
Prof. Lansing was also granted
a leave from March 1 through
May 31, 1961 to do research on
the problems of public policy in
Prof. Leopold Bliss, of the psy-
chiatry department, will be on
off-campus duty from May, 23
through June 30, enabling him to
do research in tissue culture lab-
oratories in Europe.
A sabbatical leave for the sec-
ond semester of 1960-61 was
granted to Prof. George M. Mc-
Ewen of the engineering English
department to study modern con-
cepts and patterns of tragedy in
drama and fiction.
Prof. Rogers McVaugh of the
botany department and curator of
vascular plants in the University
Herbarium has been assigned to
off-campus duty from Aug. 15 to
DIAL NO 2-6264
2ND BIG WEEK
R SUTtt MODUPvch jt0
TONIGHT 11 P.M.
Nov. 15, 1960 so that he can con-
tinue his field studies In the state
of Jalisco, Mexico.
The Regents also granted a
year's sabbatical leave to Prof.
Orren C. Mohler of the astronomy
department, assistant director of
the McMath-Hulbert Observatory.
Off-campus duty for Prof. Eva
Mueller of the economics depart-
ment, assistant program director
in the Survey Research Center,
was also approved.
A sabbatical leave granted to
Prof. Gordon E. Peterson of the'
speech department and electrical
engineeringedepartments and di-
rector of the Communication Sci-
ences Laboratory was cancelled at
his request because of administra-
An extension of the leave of
Prof. .Allen L. Shields of the
mathematcis department to in-
clude the 1960-61 year was
granted so that he may continue
his research at the Institute of
Mathematical Sciences, New York
Sick leave for the period from
March 22 to April 17 was granted
to Prof. Hide Shohara of the Cen-
ter for Japanese Studies. .
Prof. Albert C. Spaulding of the
anthropology department was
granted an extension of leave so
that he may continue serving as
program director for anthropology
at the National Science Founda-
tion, Washington, D. C.
Prof. Robert M. Thrall of the
mathematics department and re-
search mathematician at the Wil-
low Run Laboratories was granted
leave to serve as visiting lecturer
for the Mathematical Association
cation school has been granted
Prof. G. Max Wingo of the edu-
leave to prepare materials for a
book on philosophy of education.
SGC approved appointments'
granted recognition, calendared
activities and heard reports at
the meeting Wednesday.
The Council approved the ap-
pointments of John Richards, '61,
Michael Turoff, '61, and Betsy
Carroll, '62, to. the interviewing
and nominating committee for
terms of one year, ending in May
They also approved the appoint-
ment of Nancy Adams, '80,'and
Lynn Bartlett, '63, to the. NSA
regional executive committee for
terms of one year ending after the
spring regional assembly of 1961.
The Council defeated a motion
to keep written records of inter-
views and proceedings of the in-
terviewing and nominating com-
mittee until after appointments
The appointments to the Cin-
ema Guild board for one year
terms of Marc Zagoren, '62, and
Fred Neff, '63, and of Sandra
Gentry, '62, and Bela Lindenfeld,
'61, for one-half year terms were
Recognition was granted to the
Indian Chemical and Metallurgi-
cal Engineers Association for a
one year term.
FORENSIC MICHIGAN GUILD
SUPREME COURT POWER"
MICHIGAN Women Debaters
WISCONSIN Women Debaters
DIAL NO 8-6416
A Lopomt films, Inc. R~tow.
.. . 'Two for the Seesaw'
Basis of Play
This is the week for establish-
ing "firsts" on campus.
The Lydia Menhelssohni Theatre
box office is open for tickets for
the Department of Speech pro-
duction, "Look Homeward, Angel,"
the Ketti Frings adaptation of the
Thomas Wolfe novel.
* * *
The University Broadcasting
Service 'will break precedent to-
day when WUOM presents "Or-
estes," by Euripides, based on the
translation by Prof. William Ar-
rowsmith of the University of
It will be the first radio pro-
duction of the Greek tragedy in
the Arrowsmith translation. It will
also mark the first time WUOM
has produced a drama of this
length and type using local per-
sonnel and its own facilities.
"Quintet" by Roberto Gerhard
will have a premiere U.S. per-
formance when it is presented by
the University Woodwind Quinete
Tuesday at 8:30 p.m. in Rackham
* * *
Another School of Music con-
cert will be held today at 4:15,
Angell Hall, Aud. A, featuring
Martha Rearick, '60SM, flute;
Phyllis Silverman, piano, 61SM,
and Nancy Grawemeyer, '69SM,
B'NAI B'IRTH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Will Rresume Sunday, May 1st
6:00 . 7:00 P.M.
1429 H ill Street
TONIG HT cat 7:00 and 9:00
THE MAN BETWEEN
SHORT: PLAGUE SUMMER
A RCH IT ECT U RE A UDI TOR IUM'
When that lady walks in
all restraint flies out!
TONY- DEAN JANET
CURTIS " INjL EIGHN
Topic: The International Student:
A MISFIT OR A BLESSING?
Prizes: First $30 Second $20
Both American and foreign students at graduate or undergrad-
uate'level. A maximum of 1500 words. Deadline, Midnight May