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May 14, 1960 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-05-14

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

uses Problems of Gifted Children

AT NORTH CAMPUS
Engine School Presents Open House
4 r.

rANorama-The 1960 Michitish show portrays Peter Pan's Never
Never Land, featuring Peter, Captain, Hook, the Lost Boys and
Tinkerbel.
INADEQUATE TO NEEDS:
K uowzenhovenCriticie
Teeiso d e e
Television Advertising

Il

sor it." "The viewer is disgusted
with girls carressing refriger-
ators," he said.
Rejects Theory
Prof. Kuowenhoven disagreed
with the theory that advertising
developed because the supply out-
stripped the demand and that an
institution which influenced and
oriented the consumer was nec-
essary. Advertising, according to
this theory, became a social insti-.
tution and adopted specific values.
To illustrate his point, Prof.
Kuowenhoven described an award
winning advertisement. The ad-
vertisement had a quotation which
was called a "great idea" of west-
ern man. Between the two lines
of the quotation was a modern art
picture entitled, "Primevial Wall."
"There is no reason to buy a
container because it is associated
with art or the ideas of western
man. The quotation was 'A teach-
er effects eternity He never
knows where his influence stops.'
The same idea. also applies to a
bartender. Re never knows where
his influence stops either," Prof.
Kuowenhoven quipped. "The great
ideas of western man cannot be
condensed into capsule form."
"There is no relationship be-
tween the painting and the quo-
tation," he continued. "The use of
art helps the artist rather than
art itself."
Advertising should not appeal
to the itandards about which
people revolve. Instead the adver-
tising industry ought to be free
to adopt its own values and allow
creativeness to flourish.
Speech Dept.
Presents Play
By 'U' Student
A drama by a Michigan play-
wright continues its premiere per-
formance at 8 p.m. tonight at
Trueblood Aud. in the Frieze Bldg.
as the final offering in this semes-
ter's speech department playbill.
Norman Foster's "Journey to a
Distant Point" was originally writ-
ten for a playwriting course taught
by Prof. Kenneth Rowe of the
English department.
An unusual technique used in
this play is that the principal
character is the only actor who
appears in the entire play. The
other characters appear in only
one act.k.
In three acts, "Journey to a
Distant Point" tells of a young
man who has the potential to be
a great leader of men, but who
lacks the necessary confidence.
Under the pressure of war, the
young man matures; in each act
he is presented in a different situ-
ation, growing in confidence
through experience.
The production is offered as a
bonus production for season ticket
buyers, but tickets will also be
available at 7:00 p.m. tonight at
the Trueblood box office on per-
formance evenings.
The play is directed by Prof.
Jack E. Bender of the speech
department, with costuming by
Elizabeth Birbari and scenic de-
signs by Ralph W. Duckwall, Jr.

"The purpose of Engineering
Weekend is to let the campus know
about the engineering school's
work," Roger Levy, '60E, project
chairman said yesterday.
There are about 100 displays in
the open house, of which most are
located on the North Campus. The
exhibits are representative of all
departments of the school and
many outside industries.
Transportation will be provided
by free busses which will leave
the Engineering Arch every fifteen
minutes from 9 a.m. until noon
and 1-5:30 p.m. today and 2-5 p.m.
tomorrow.
Types of displays range from a
machine asking general questions
about scientific knowledge to a
mobile laboratory which tests the
endurance of automobile engines.
The Automotive Laboratory,
Atomic Reactor, Fluids Engineer-
ing, and Aeronautical Laboratories
are the four North Campus build-
ings which will house the displays
during the above stated hours.
One of the most modern dis-
plays is a battery used in satel-
lites to power transmitters which
operate as long as the satellite
lasts.
Friars Sing
As Festival
Hits Midpoint
By BEATRICE TEODORO
and GEORGE LEVIN
"At the halfway points every-
thing is going well, and we are
looking forward to 'a big week-
end," Creative Arts Festival Co-
Chairman, Dave Pohld, '62, said
yesterday.
This afternoon, as part of the
Union's Creative Arts Festival pro-
gram, the School of Music and
members of the Men's Glee Club
will present "Music on Campus"
at 12:45 in Hill Auditorium.
Featured soloists will be Jerry
Hakes, '60SM, tenor, Walker
Wyatt, Grad., baritone, and Wil-
liam Osborne, Grad., organist.
Robert Hause, Grad., will conduct
the orchestra and David Suther-
land, Grad., will direct the choir.
The orchestra will play Stra-
vinsky's "Canticum Sacrum," an
Ann Arbor premier.
Karen Klipec, '615M, soprano,
will present an operatic recital.
Songs from Broadway musicals
will be sung by Warren Jaworski,
'60SM, baritone, Elizabeth Bow-
man, '62SM, soprano, and Ellen
Gustafson, '61SM, pianist.
Also featured in the show will
be the Friars, a group composed
of eight members of the Men's
Glee Club and patterned after the
famous Yale Wiffenpoofs.
Present members of the Friars
are Brook Stanford, '63SM, and
Fred Farran, '60E, first tenors;
Vic Calcaterra, '61 and Ed Farran,
'60, second tenors; Dave Randolph,
'62 and Scott Herrick, '61, bari-
tones; and Pete Patterson, '60E
and Jack Ransom, '63L, bases.
A brass ensemble will play
"Canzone," a settimente, and the
show will be emceed by Joonmin
Kim, '61SM, of the Men's Glee
Club.
At 7:00 Sunday the Interna-
tional Students Association will
present a variety show in True-
blood Auditorium. The show has
been presented throughout Mich-
igan all spring.
Al Young, '60, will sing folk
songs from around the world.
There will also be acts from Bra-
zil, Lebanon, Japan, Indonesia,
India and the United States.
Eugene Masselink of the Frank
Lloyd Wright Foundation will
speak on the "Goals and Work of
Frank Lloyd Wright" at 4 p.m.
Monday in Auditorium A, Angell
Hall.

Since the fall of 1959, he has
been teaching a course at Taliesin
West, one of Wright's homes, of-
fered under the sponsorship of
Arizona State University, in "The
Art and Philosophy of Frank Lloyd
Wright."
Monday's Festival program will
be a poetry reading at 3 p.m. in
the multipurpose room of the Un-
dergraduate Library.
Prof. John Heath Stubbs and
Prof. Geoffrey Hill, visiting mem-
bers of the English department
will read their works along with
local campus poets. A discussion
period and coffee hour will follow
the readings.

SHOWS AT
1, 3, 5,7, 9 P.M.

EXAMINER-One of the many exhibits of Engineering Weekend,
this machine questions the viewer about his scientiflc knowledge.
If he answers one of the questions correctly, the light on the
right by that question goes off. A wrong answer keepe the light
shining.

"WE WILL GUARANTEE 'OUR MAN IN HAVANA'
TO BE A SOURCE OF IMMEASURABLE FUN!"
-N.Y. Times

'/

"A film-goer's treat! The
sort of film that is too rarely
served to a public hungry for
adult, witty, sophisticated'
entertainment!"
--N.Y. Daily News
swsAlocGims

Noel Coward*lalh char souJo lkro

Continuous
Today
From 1 P.M.
"CLEAR-EYED,

DIAL
NO 8-6416
CANDID AND CRUEL - more than

I

a restlessness and frenzy; it is a deep
cynicism, expresse din absolute hedonism-
with shocking candor in the most powerful part
of this film which represents a veritable orgy ..
beautifully played hard to forget."
-Bosley Crowther, N.Y. Times

DIAL
NO 5-6290

saw

LAST TIME TONIGHT
THE PREMIERE PERFORMANCE OF
JOU'RNEY
TO:A
by Norman S. Foster (student)
75c general admission
8:00 P.M. Trueblood Aud., Frieze Bldg.
Box office open 7:00 P.M.
-Dept. of Speech

d

l

GLEE CLUB CONCERT
TONIGHT!
TWO PERFORMANCES: 7:00 and 9:00 P.M.

1111

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