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May 17, 1960 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-05-17

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY,MAY1'

B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION

announces

is Night and Installation of Officers

This evening at 8

Program and Reception
Open. to Al l

1429 Hill Street

..

InternatIonal
Coordinating
Board
A great chance to learn
more about all the facets
of the International life

FALLING WATER-One of the most famous residences in the world, this house, near Bear Run, Pa.,
was designed by Frank Lloyd Wright for Edgar Kaufman. Kaufman said he liked the waterfall on his
property so much that he would like to live near it, so Wright designed this concrete and stone
home cantilevered over the falls themselves to provide Kaufman with his wish.
Wright's Life Had Many Firsts

at the University.

PETITION for CHAIRMANSHIP
Petitioning closes today

Information available
in SGC offices, SAB

B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
1429 Hill Street
DR HERMAN\ JACOBS, DIRECTOR

Announces

SABBATH REFORM
SERVICES
Friday, May 20, at 7:15,
ZWERDLING-COHN CHABEL
BRUCE COLE, Officiating
JOEL KLEIN, Cantor
MRS. WINIVER RASMUSSEN, Organist
ANYONE wishing to have a YAHRZEIT NAME read at the service
should contact the Hillel office, NO 3-4129 before Friday.
THIS FRIDAY'S SERVICE will be conducted in the Reform tra-
dition complete with the Newly Revised Prayer Book of the Cen-
tral Conference of American Rabbis, Torah and Haftorah reading,
and Organ. Prayer books will be furnished.
Hammond Organ Courtesy of Grinnell's Ann Arbor Store

By SANDRA JOHNSON
"Frank Lloyd Wright's life has
had so many firsts that we have
not, yet ennumerated them," Eu-
gene Masselink of the Frank Lloyd
Wright Fellowship said yesterday.
"One of Wright's early office
buildings, the Lakin Building in
Buffalo, contained the first piece
of metal furniture to be used and
was also the first to have air con-
ditioning.
"The term 'stream lining',was
first used in connection with his
Robie House in Chicago," Masse-
link added. The long horizontal
lines of its overhanging terraces
and the verticle lines that relate
the structure to the ground are
typical of Wright's prairie houses
at the beginning of his career.
In his Coonley House, another
of Wright's prairie homes, he not
Playbill Plans
Shakespeare
Play Cutting
An hour-long cutting of Shake-
speare's "Romeo and Juliet" will
conclude the 1959-60 Playbill sea-
son at 4:10 p.m. tomorrow and
Thursday in the Arena Theatre in
the Frieze Bldg.
The cutting, which will be the
twentieth production of the aca-
demic year, attempts to present
a feeling of continuity and main-
tain the clarity of style necessary
for the emotional impact of the
play, Public Relations Director
Dick Lutz, Grad., said.
It will be produced on a practi-
cally bare stage, attempting to
achieve the plasticity of the Eliza-
bethan stage, he added. In all
phases there will be an attempt
to work towards the grace and
style of . speech and movement
that Shakespeare demands.
Several of the scenes are chol e-
ographed as part of this aim.

only designed the building itself,
but all its furnishings. This was
part of his conception of organic
architecture where each part is
related to the others and to the
whole.
Taliesin East
At Taliesin East in'Spring
Green, Wis., Wright started a fel-
lowship during the years of the
depression on the farmland left
him by his mother.
Thorp Views
Foreign Aid
At Conference
(Continued from Page 1)
when no preparatory work had
beef done on the substance."
There were problems involved
in formulating the plan, Prof.
Thorp said. "Rehabilitating an
economy is a much easier operat-
ing concept than that of econom-
ic development."
Another problem involved the
fact that the capital which can be
provided for foreign aid is limit-
ed, but, "technical knowledge can
be transferred without limit.'-
But, in the long run, technical
aid can prove to be "the most
important contribution which can
come to lesser developed countries.
In the second speech on Sun-
day's program, Leonard J. Saccio,
deputy director of the Interna-
tional Cooperation Administration,
called hope for higher living
standards "the most powerful po-
litical and social force of modern
times.
"The peoples of Asia, Africa and,
Latin America are determined to
improve their standards of living
materially," he said, "and they
will press continuously toward this
goal.
"They will not tolerate political
le'aders, political institutions, ide-
ologies or economic systems which
fail to provide clear and early
evidence that they can contribute
concretely and swiftly to their
minimum aims."
Meeting the Communist threat
and providing these people a bet-
ter standard of living are prob-
lems which will "color the char-
acter of our lives for at least the
balance of this century."
Defending foreign aid, particu-
larly which does not contribute
directly to military security, Sac-
cio said "the survival of this na-
tion, and of the economy also, de-
pends upon this assistance.
"If we fail to pay this price, the
less developed, presently inde-
pendent nations-will inevitably in-
voke the measures which the
C o m mu n i s t s, disregarding the
heavy human costs, have else-
where proved successful."

rmm-

M

.I

FOLK MUSIC

THE NEW LOST CITY RAMBLERS
Mike Seeger-Tom Paley-John Cohen
MICHIGAN UNION BALLROOM-

,,I

I

I-

Tickets $1.75
UNION DESK

On sale at:
DISC SHOP

Friday, May 20
518 E. WILLIAM

__
_ . ,-

j1

i

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