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May 03, 1960 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-05-03

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, MAY 3, 1960

EGE ROUNDUP:
CLA Drops Compulsory Gym Class

ANGELES - UCLA's aca-
Senate has voted by a sub-
i majority to abolish com-
r physical education for
an and sophomore students.
vote was taken by means of
I ballot among more than
aculty members. The ballot
companied by two 500-word
ents, one pro and one' con.
new regulation is expected
into effect next September
L1 affect approximately 4,300

freshman and sophomore men and
women. Voluntary physical edu-
cation classes will continue to be
offered.
Surprisingly, in a Daily Bruin-
conducted poll, continuation of
compulsory physical education was
favored by the UCLA student body,
although a revision of the present
system was deemed necessary.
actively campaigned to continue
the compulsory program.

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.

CAMBRIDGE - Harvard Uni-
versity has announced its fifth
major salary increase since 1953.
The raise, amounting to $500
annually, goes into operation July
1 and will affect the wages of both
instructors and assistant profes-
sors.
Harvard Dean McGeorge Bundy
said he would not be surprised to
see a tuition rise before July, 1961.
The Harvard Crimson speculated
that the Increase wouldrmake the
total cost for tuition, room and
board at Harvard $2,360.
Harvard is the second school in
the East to recently plan for pay
hikes for its faculty. Yale an-
nounced April 15 that across-the-
board salary increases for all fac-
ulty will go into effect in 1961
along with a boost in both under-
graduate and graduate tuition.
The salary hikes give instructors
equal pay at both schools, but as-
sistant professors at Harvard will
be paid $7,500 to $8,700 annually
compared to the rate of $7,000 to
$8,000 at Yale. The pay range of
associate professors -- $8,500 to
$11,000 - and of full professors -
$12,000 to $20,000 --- will not be
altered.
DIAL NO 5-6290
UNFORGETTABLE !

Health Plan
Will Insure
'U' Faculty
Major medical expense insur-
ance will go into effect July 1 for
two University groups, Controller
Gilbert L. Lee, Jr., has announced.
Included in the new plan will be
members of the University Senate
who are faculty members with
professional rank, Lee reported,
as well as other 'staff members
receiving $10,000 or more in an-
nual salary.
Acceptances of the new plan in
these two groups exceeded the 75
per cent margin required to make
the new insurance effective. Two
other groups, faculty members
with the rank of instructor and
staff members in the $7,500 to
$9,999 annual category, did not
favor the plan in sufficient num-
bers, Lee reported.
As a result, members in these
groups will continue with Blue
altered by the proposed increases.
Senate members and other staff
members eligible for major medi-
cal expense insurance who have
not already signed an application
for the new plan will have until
July 31 to do so without the neces-
sity of providing evidence of
insurability, Lee said. Full infor-
mation can be obtained from
Howard R. Cottrell at the Staff
Benefits Office, 3057 Administra-
tion Building.
DIAL NO 2-6264
ENDING WEDNESDAY
~- e~n
-THURSDAY -
GuSr p
" Ir~ ~ _ > R

JEROME HINES ROBERT SHAW
... opera bass ... to conduct

'U' Musical Society Offers
29 Concerts Next Season

(Continued from Page 1)

ill II~lIII ~ iL}?t

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Chamber Music Festival, the Vien-
na Octet, will perform three con-
certs in Rackham Aud. Feb. 17,
18, 19. Two special chamber mu-
sic concerts are also scheduled for
Rackham Aud. I Soloisti Di Za-
breb, a chamber instrumental
group of 13 musicians conducted
by Antonio Janigro (also featured
as cello soloist) will perform Nov.
7. The Budapest Quartet will give
a special program next Mar. 26.
Lester McCoy will direct a spe-
cial pre-season event of a joint
concert by the Musical Society and

the Michigan Council of Churches
Choral, who will have completed
a six-week summer tour of South
America, on Sept. 11.
For the 68th consecutive year
the Ann Arbor May Festival will
climax the season's concert activ-
ities, May 4, 5, 6 and 7, 1961.
Season ticket orders may now
be placed for the Choral Union
Series and the Extra Concert
Series at the Musical Society Of-
fice, Burton Tower. Beginning
Sept. 26, after the season ticket
sale, any remaining tickets will be
placed on sale for single concerts.

4Aol

Amateurs Present 'L'Avare,'
oliere's Comedy in French

Say, Honey! Your house got its
BLOCK TICKET ORDER

for the

kEN'S GLEE CLUB CONCERT?

HECHT-HILL-LA CASTER present
BURT AUDREY
MACASTER-HEPBURN
TZCIINtCOLOR
~. V~tHUSTON
* FRIDAY
YUL BRYNNER
In
"ONCE MORE WITH FEELING"

Good seats still available
3511 Administration Building

. --_-.

....ems

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"L'Avare," a five-act play by
M6liere, will be presented in
French tomorrow at 3 and 8 p.m.
at Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The amateur cast is composed]
of graduate students and faculty,:
almost all of them native French-
men.
The comedy concerns a widower
who becomes a miser upon the
death of his wife. Living in his
home are his son, his daughter,l
and a young man who saved his
daughter from drowning.
Several plots run through the,
character play. The son falls in
love with a young girl, not know-
Quadrants Tap
New Members
I'm nobody! Who are you?
Are you nobody, too?
Then there's a pair of us -
don't tell!
They'd banish us, you know.
How dreary to be somebody!
How public, like a frog
To tell your name the livelong
day
To an admiring bog!
Last night Quadrants tapped:
Nobody Dave Boutell
Nobody Tom Brand
Nobody Jim Curl
Nobody Larry Gechter
Nobody Ed Gould
Nobody Mel Perlman
Nobody Larry Sherr
Nobody Bob Thorpe
Nobody Ed Welch
Also taken as honorary members
was Robert C. Angell, Robert Crane
and Joel Stoneham.
Phone NO 2-4786
for Michigan Daily,
Classified Ads

ing that his father plans to marry
her. The daughter is in love with
her rescuer, while her father plans
her marriage to a wealthy old
man. A servant who has been pun-
ished, robs the father of a chest
of money buried in his garden.
Prof. Marc Denkinger, who will
play Harpagon, the miser, said
that Moliere's plays are not de-
pendent on plot, but rather on the
subtle way he treats the plot.
One of the most famous and
funniest scenes concerns a discus-
sion in which the father and son
speaks ' of the "robbery." The
father is speaking of the robbery
of the money chest while the son
is speaking of the abduction of
the girl he loves.
Tickets are on sale at the Men-
delssohn box office. The 3 p.m.
performance will "be presented
primarily for high school students.

Creative Arts Festival Features

THIS WEEK ONLY

May 9 . . . 8:00 P.M.

One LP Record of Your Choice

MONO or STEREO

Tickets: $1.00 Main Floor
75c Balconies
On sale at Union Desk and
Administration Building
SPONSORED BY THE ENGLISH DEPARTMENT

with the Purchase of a Guaranteed

I

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$9.95

THE MICHIGAN UNION

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GUIDES for UNIVERSITY DAY

Sign up to lead a group of high school students

Bring in your old needle or its code number.

I=-~

- -mrt

I

1114

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