THE MICHIGAN DAILY
'U' Researchers Examine
American Voters, Parties
Prof. Blicke To Give
Yearly Russel Lecture
DIAL NO 5-6290
(Continued .from Page 1)
this way the candidate of a minor-
ity party was able to win the pres-
idential election," Campbell said.
"While Eisenhower's influence
will play an active part in the'
coming presidential election," An-
gus remarked, "I do not know'
whether he can transfer his popu-
larity to a successor."
Donald E. Stokes, another, said,
"The choice of a Catholic Demo-
cratic candidate would certainly
affect the voters.
"In the past the Catholics have
not been distinctive as a voting
bloc. The members of the church
have had no strong group attach-
ment; nor has there been any
clear relation between the church
and political issues," he said.
"Our survey shows, however,
that in congressional elections
where one candidate is Protestant
and the other Catholic, the Catho-1
lic vote is 10 per cent more favor-
able to the Catholic candidate than
is the non-Catholic vote.
"When one considers that can-
didates for Congress tend to be
virtually unknown to the voters,
this 10 per cent takes on added
stature," Stokes said.
"Although there are many social
and economic shifts taking place
in our society, today, they do not
appear to be accompanied by
changes in basic political loyal-
ties," Prof. Miller said.
"In the Republican vote the
movement of party members in
and out of the cities balance each
other; however, the social and
economic characteristics of the
Republican electorate has shifted
fantastically. Relatively low status
Republicans have replaced rela-
tively well educated white-collar
workers who have moved to the
suburbs," Miller said.
Prof. James K. Pollock, chair-
man of the political science de-
partment, had described the book
written by Campbell, Converse,
Miller and Stokes as "a truely im-
portant work, indispensable to
anyone who is interested in the
national political elections."
DIAL NO 2-6264
Named a Henry Russel Lecturer
last year-considered the highest
honor the University can give a
faculty member-Prof. Frederick
F. Blicke of the pharmacy college
will deliver this annual lecture
tomorrow at 4:15 p.m. in Rackham
Following his speech on "The
Development of Synthetic Drugs,"
the Henry Russel Award will be
made to an outstanding faculty
The Lectureship is awarded
each year on recommendation
from the University Research
Club to the faculty member of
associate professorship rank or
higher who is judged to have
achieved the highest distinction
in his chosen field of study.
Interested students will begin
reactivating the University's chap-
ter of the National Association
for the Advancement of Colored
People at a special meeting at 4
p.m. today in Rms. 3R and 38 of
At that time the group will elect
officers and discuss its program
for the 1960-61 academic year.
DIAL NO 8-64 16
Nurses' Honorary .
Sigma Theta Tau, national
nursing honorary society, has
elected Carolyn S. Beall, '618N,
its new president for the 1960-61
Others elected are: Barbara J.
Carlson, '618N, vice-president;
JoAnne Ricciardi, '618N, recording
secretary; Sue M. Glasgow, '618N,
corresponding secretary; Mary C.
Sees, instructor of nursing, treas-
urer; and Linda S. Hiratsuka,
Faculty counselors for the year
will be Professors Elizabeth K.
Miske and Margaret M. Martin
of the nursing school.
Allendale Studios, Inc.
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Performances: 7:00 and 9:30 P.M.
3 to 5 P.M.
Saturday, May 14
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Industrial Exhibits are on display in the Union throughout the Festival
MONDAY, MAY 9,
TUESDAY, MAY 10
12:00 P.M. Jazz Band-Diag.
2:00 P.M. Tours of University Tele-
vision Studios-430 Maynard
3:30 P.M. Art Auction-Diag
8:00 P.M. E. E. Cummings reads his
3:00 P.M. "The Petrified River" and
"The Making of Synthetic Dia-
monds and Rubies," two films--
Union, 3rd Fl. Conf. Rm.
4:00 P.M. "Art in Motion," film and
lecture by Dr. Victor Meisel, Fine
Arts-Angell Hall, Aud. B.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 11
4:00 P.M. Original Student Speeches
-Rackham Lecture Hall
Performances of Student Com-
position-Union, Small Pallroom
8:00 P.M. Lecture-demonstration of
the Techniques of Modern
Dance - Barbour Gym Recital
"Audio-Mobiles, Electronic Mu-
sic, and Tape Composition,"
Robert Gerhard, English conpos-
er-Angell Hall, Aud. A
THURSDAY, MAY 12
Engineer's Open House, exhibits con-
tinuing through May 14-North
Campus & East and West Engin.
40001'..'1 11pr)1ovtIon on a '"Com-
media Dell 'Arte" scenario -
Frieze Bldg., Arena Theater
7:30 P.M. U. of M. Debate Team,
Resolved. Should the United Na-
tions be significantly strength-
ened?-Union, 3rd Fl. Conf. Rm.
FRIDAY, MAY 13
12:00 P.M. Architecture and Design
Open House, continuing through
May 14-Architecture and De-
3:00 P.M. "A Journey to a Distant
Point," original Speech Depart-
ment play written by Norman
Foster-Frieze Bldg., Trueblood
SATURDAY, MAY 14
12:45 P.M. "Music on Campus,"
members of Glee Club and mu-
aic School, the Friars, sixty-
piece orchestra-Hill Auditorium
8:00 P.M. "A Journey to a Distant
Point," second performance -
Frieze Bldg., Trueblood Aud.
Glee Club Concert-Hill Aud.
SUNDAY, MAY 15
12:30 P.M. Burton Memorial Tower
Carillon-Burton Memorial Tow-
4:00 P.M. "Five Centuries of Draw.
ings," Richard Wunder, Cooper
Institute-Angell Hall, Aud. A
7:30 P.M. International Students
Variety Show - Frieze Bldg.,
MONDAY, MAY 16
3:00 P.M. Poetry Reading Hour,
campus poets read from their
works - Undergraduate Lib.,
4:00 P.M. "The Work and Goals of
Frank Lloyd Wright," Eugene
TUESDAY, MAY 17
2:00 P.M. Creative Arts Festival Pho-
tography Contcst entries on dis-
play until the end of the Fes-
tival-Union, Main Floor Lobby
3:00 P.M. "The Modern Concept of
Bronze in Architecture"- Union,
WEDNESDAY, MAY 18
1:00 P.M. Tour of University Televi-
sion Studios-430 Maynard
4:00 P.M. Hi-Fi Demonstration-Un-
ion, Hi-Ft Room
8:30 P.M. Announcement of Pho-
THURSDAY, MAY 19
12:00 P.M. Jazz Band-Diag
7:30 P.M. Symphony Band Concert
FINALE OF THE
CREATIVE ARTS FESTIVAL
FRIDAY, MAY 20