THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THE MI hIGAN BAILY ,,T...;.,
4IPPINE FUND PROGRAM:r
3 Regent Murphy To Receive
York Feb. 12. He isO f N ew
special mission forY1_1T f" T1 .1
Tau Beta Pi Honorary
Initiates Students, Alumni
s. Irene E. Murphy, a Regent
e University, will be honored omic development of Far Eastern
ie Philippines this week for countries.'
art in organizing a Commu- In Manila, Taipei- and Hong
Chest program there. Kong, Mrs. Murphy will meet with
ilippine President Carlos P University alumni clubs. Vice-
La bestowed a Presidential President for Student Affairs
*d upon her in absentia yes- James A. Lewis will join her in
.y; her formal letter of ac- Hong Kong for a series of inter-
nce was read at the cere- views with foreign students who
y. She will arrive in Manila have attended the University dur-
week to accept the award in ing the 'past eight years.
)n, To Meet Students
s. Murphy is presently - In They will meet with former
o, following up the work in students in Bangkok, New Delhi
nunity development which and Beirut before Mrs. Murphy
did for the United Nations returns to New York on Jan. 24.
1949 to 1951. In Japan, the Lewis will go on to Cairo, Frank-
ppines, Taiwan and Kowloon fort, Berlin and London before
art of the British colony of
Kong), she is visiting village
ans and .designers, bringing Student Club
. samples of crafts products
tly developed at the Cran- S
Produce Articles "Variations on a Theme: a dress,
ese articles may be produced a picture, and a dance" will be the
illagers to assist in the econ- focus of the annual Philippine
Program and Dance to be held by
the Philippine-Michigan Club at
8 p.m. tonight at the League Ball-
A fashion show featuring the
Filipina dress in its many cuts and
DIAL NO 2-6264 modes; four tableaus depicting tri-
bal, traditional, rural and con-
Ending Tonight temporary dance scenes; and three
variations of the bamboo Dole
I N SE CCL dance will be the highlights of the
C THE T OS K Philippine folk dances, includ-
I WIng the Dugso, Surtido, Pandanggo
A a LLT iME!sa Ilaw, Carinosa, La JotaMonca;
! dena and Bailes de Ayer will also
r be performed by .members of the
Larry Kass and his band will
provide the dance music.
COLORI ENDS TONIGHT
1:00 - 3:30
6:15 - 8:52
E iA iMCGUIRE-DEE -
E GIAI#'A MARIA CANALS '
ORGES MAR4AL- I.ORE MAN COMING
4 SUP fNSCOE.A COMMuAUIEASE GREGORY PECK, DEBORAHk
with alumni g
of the reacti
dents to their
h involves meetin
roups and a surve
ins of former stu
experiences in t]
The "Shakespeare Festival" serf
presented by WUOM, the Unive
sity radio station, will continue
1:30 p.m. each Sunday througho
A short program featuring con
ments about Shakespeare and b
works will be heard before ea
The December schedule is: t
morrow - Tyrone Guthrie spea
on "Shakespeare in Modern Pr
duction," the play will be "Hen
V." December 13-Richard Dav
speaks on "The Comedies," wi
dramatic illustration featuri
Margaret Leighton and Tony Bri
ton, the play is "Two Gentlem
pf Verona" (a complete perforn
ance). December 20-Helen Mor
speaks on "The Histories," wi
dramatic illustrations featuri
Anthony Quayle and Michael H
dern, the play is "Richard III,"
complete performance with La
rence Olivier. December 27-Jo]
Danby speaks on "The Tragedier
with dramatic illustrations featu
ing Donald Wolfit, the play
"Macbeth," a complete perforn
ance with Alec Gliness.
The series is in its third mont
OF THE GREAT'
THE MAN IN
(ERR in "BELOVED INFIDEL"
n By .NAN MARKEL C
these show some of the fields Tau Beta P, undergraduate en-
gs Newspaper manager Fred W. where work needs to be done. TauIBeharyen t en-"
ey Schaub Wednesday deplored lack Describes Variables
u- of study in the economics of mass For instance, Schaub- said, no ated 48 student pledges and 4
he media. one knows the relationship of cir- alumni.
Asking that newspapers be culation to the other variables of Among the initiates were four
placed "under the economist's operation. Tradition delays work engineers who are graduates of
microscope," the vice-president of here, he added. the University. William W. Brown,
the Lindsay-Schaub newspaper "There is scarcely a newspaper chief of the generator department
chain of ihinois said "important publisher who will admit that ; of Detroit Edison, Michale Fer-
results" could be obtained by raising or lowering advertising ence, Jr. of the Ford Motor Com-
studies of the variables which go rates has anything to do with cir- pany, John M. Campbell, scientific
into newspaper costs. culation," he declared. director of research for General
However, "records of newspaper But a preliminary study done PROF. ROBERT BLOOD Motors, and Prof. Richard B.
es business operations are virtually for the Inland Press Association . . views Japanese mrrages Couch of the engineering college
r- non-existent," he told University has revealed similarities in edi- were the alumni elected.
at journalism students. He said a torial expense between papers In addition, 48 pledges received
ut few studies have been made having equivalent circulations. It 5ictheir Bents after the formal initi-
is likely such similarities extend ation ceremony. They were: Rob-
m- to other variables such as adver- ert O. Barr, Jr., William F. Beck,
is roup eeks tising, Schaub noted. I e Donald R. Brown, Andrew A.
ch He added, though "it is easy UV Buleri, Stephen A. Cook, Robert
for one man to recognize that A. Copeland, Robert P. Crabtree,
to- To Strengthen newspapers of different size do Bradford H. Crane, James M. De-
ks differ significantly in other re- F man, Kenneth H. Fang, William
0- speets, too, it is difficult for him T. Fehlberg, Edwin G. Flanigan,
ry to recognize that newspapers of David B. Gilbert, Glenn E.Harper,
Id the same circulation will have By SUSAN HERSHBERG and Edward S, Hinton.
th very similar characteristics." Marriage for love is on the Also, George R. Hope, Jr., James
ng An attempt to strengthen the Suggests Study increase in Japan, Prof. Robert W. Hunt, David R. Jarrett, Peter
it- over-all structure of their college Jumping t another field where Blood of the sociology department G. Katona, Robert F. Koester;
en facilities and programs has taken he said business operations need believes.
m- ten members of Talladega College to be studied, Schaub pointed to While on a Fulbright Scholar-
ris on a tour of midwest campuses. newspaper plants, where "unfor- ship in Japan, Prof. Blood made a Y
th Completing a one-day tour of tunately the true effect of the cost study of the comparison between
ng the tJniversity last Wednesday, the of plant is not accurately reflect- the old arranged marriage system 1960
O- group will continue to Lawrence ed by the typical cost accounting and the new love matches, and Session
a College, Appleton, Wis, and will methods., found that "the process of change-
6u- conclude their observations at the He contrasted plant conditions over is going on very rapidly." In Netherlands
hn University of Minnesota. in communication media and pub- Two-thirds of the 444 middle
s,, Talladega College is located in lic utilities., class, young-married couples which
r- Talladega Ala. It has an enroll- "A review of the problems of he studied were love matches. But A Summer Session in Europe,
is ment of approximately 300 stu- gas or electricity pricing shows a even though Japanese Prince Aki- offering diversified courses to
n_ American and European students
n- dents. It is a Negro liberal arts surprising similarity to many of hito's recent marriage helped to
college affiliated with the Congre- the problems of newspaper pric- change this, many of the older for graduate or undergraduate
h. gational Christian Church. ing," the newspaperman declared, people still consider th new sys- credit, has been organized by New
Makes Stdy "Thiis similarity lies in the plant tem dangerous and a cause of ork University.
requirements of the two business- double suicide, he said. The six-week academic session,
The school has been making a es There has been a great deal of "Japan is a very unusual country designed to stimulate intercultural
study of the structure of its stu-.Thrhabeagradelo .Jpnisavyuuulcuty
det-pdyonntelprogtrm on asgra- study of this problem by utilities, in that it has so many suicides exchange and enrichment, was or-
dent-personnel program on a grant nd virtually none by newspap- among teen-agers and those in ganized with the help of the
of $25,000 from the Danforth s, their early twenties," Prof. Blood Netherlands Universities Founda-
Foundation.Byservis gother Schaub explained newspaper continued, tion for International Coopera-
cihities and services of other plant difficulties: newspapers Working under the Fulbright tion. It is open to men and women
schools, the students and faculty cannot stockpile, making goods Program, he used the Tokyo Uni- students now at the junior,-senior
making the tour will prepare a one day to sell days or months versity of Education as a base for or graduate level. The language
written report which will be used later. So they must have a plant his research. There and on his of instruction is English.
as the basis for changes in the large enough to handle the peak three lecture trips into Japan, Teach Courses
college program. day's output.Prof. Blood observed that the rela- American and European profes-
The' delegation, composed of Plant Idle tionships of young couples are sors will teach eight courses from
eight students and two faculty Therefore on normal days much more like partners than ever be- July 11 through Aug. 19 at the
members, is particularly interested of the plant is idle, he continued. fore. University of Leiden. Seymour L.
in the forms of student councils "Perhaps advertising should be The overall marriage conditions Flaxman, associate professor of
on other campuses. adjusted so that those advertisers in Japan now are essentially the German at NYU, is director of the
At present, a council consisting who ask for high fluctuation in same as in the United States 30 program.
of students, faculty and adminis- advertising volume pay the cost to 40 years ago, he said. "The curriculum will synthesize
tration Is the only type of student of it," he suggested, while those In general, Prof. Blood added, the best of European cultures
government which exists at Talla- who advertise steadily receive "The major impression I came without any cultural isolationism,"
dega and this is one area which lower rates. away from this study with was Prof. Flaxman declared. "In addi-
the school plans to change, one This would help to build up ad- that the young Toyko couples tion to obtaining standard Ameri-
of the faculty members accom- vertising when much of the plant looked like American couples." can credits, students will have the
panying the students on the tour, lies idle, at the same time helping opportunities to gain first-hand
Prof. John Bross, said. to cut down volume at the peak knowledge of Europe through field
Students Participate days of production. S ophs utline trips and excursions."
The students participating in , Although there is little reliable Course subjects are "The Theory
the study were selected from the information on the current cost of Comparative Literature" "The
entire student body and range of the plant used by a newspaper, Frosh. ve tModern European Drama," "Trends
from sophomore to senior in year. Schaub said a group of newspa- of European Thought Since 1918,"
The program study will be con- permen estimated the typical "Frosh Weekend is the only "Seventeenth - Century European
cluded this summer when reports newspaper of 30,000 circulation activity of, by and for freshman Art," "The European Common
from the touring delegation, sta- would have an equipment invest- women," Gail Crow, '62, general Market, Its Politics and Econom-
dents doing summer work at other ment at today's prices of $1,075, chairman of the Blue Team Cen- ics," "Indonesian" (intensive
schools and the results of several 000. A newspaper of 200,000 circu- tral Committee of last year's Frosh course), "Secondary Education for
workshops held on the campus will lation would have a $4,950,000 Weekend declared at the Buro- Democracy" and "The Effective
be compiled into the final report. equipment investment. ats' mass meeting Thursday eve- High School and Current Criti-
ning at the League. cisms."
"It's a wonderful opportunity to mStudent Arrangements
have fun and to- meet people,"'she Students are expected to make
DRAMATIC ARTS CENTER added. their own arrangements for trans-
Miss Crow then introduced the portation and living accommoda-
presents members of the 1959 Central com- tions. Prof. Flaxman pointed out
mittees of both the Blue and the that travel reservations and living
A EVEI OFEXPRM ENTALFILMaize teams. These women out- arrangements should be made
AN EVENI OF EPE ME A FILMS lined the duties of the positions early. He estimated that the mini-
which they had held and also mum total cost for student trans-
discussed the Weekend's activi- portation, room and meals, and
CARNIVAL with music by Darius Milhaud ties. tuition for one three-credit course
"It was really marvelous to see would be $650.'
BEGONE DULL CARE with music by Oscar Peterson Trio how enthusiastic the freshmen
CHAIRY TALE with music by Ravi Shankhar were," Ellie Finklepearl, '62, as-
sistant general chairman of last
GENTLEMAN IN ROOM SIX by award winning photog- year's Maize team exclaimed. "I
rapher, Boris Kauffman know that eeryone who partici-
and others. pates will find it a terrific experi-
Petitions for membership on the Get $ head s
Friday night discussion by J. L. Limbacher, former central committees will be due
national director, Film S ociety Project of Film, March 2-4. and interviews will be on
I held March 7-10.
Council of America
F LY U
Ann Arbor Public Library Admission: D.A.C. membership
Exhibit Room M em berships available at doorIDc m e ,3 y al u s 1 0 )D A .N
Deebr 4, 5 M early due $10)DIAL NO 8-6416 A IR I
The stage sensation
is on the screen! Going home for the holida
S.G.C. trip somewhere? Youll hav
you travel via United. Cha
too. United Air Coach Mah
. " choice of fast, convenients
G ited coast to coast and Hawaii.
call your nearest United A
TONIGHT at 7:00 and 9:00, ?
TOMORROW at 8:00
ACADEMY AWARD WINNER
11 ($(tswouWARNER BROS.S...
From Here to Eternity" w R1O
,ar!am am c ln -
Kurt F. Lauckner, Scott W. Man-
sour, Gary D.-McIlvain, Wayne A.
Millard, Frank J. Mitchell, Jr.,
Larry D. Mitchell, Vernon S.
Mummert, Thomas Newhof, Jr.,
Thomas C. O'Brien, Alan K.
Others were William B. Ribbens,
M. John Robinson, Charles P. Ru-
bin, Ralph R. Rudder, Henry Rus-
ton, Sheldon Salinger, Gary P.
Schneyer, Rudolph H. Schorsch,
Bernard G. Seggerman, Richard.
E. Siemon, Raymond A. Sigsbee,
Richard Staelin, Ronald F. Te-
sarik, Denis C. Webb, David E.
Wood, Bernard A. Wright, Richard
S. T. Yeung, and Robert C. Zieg-
By STEPHANIE ROUMELL
Early this week two more League
rooms opened up-the snack bar
and the third floor library-as the
League redecorating project, be-
gun last summer, nears comple-
The snack bar was closed be-
cause of kitchen remodeling, not
for any major remodeling in the
room itself. The only obvious
change in the room is a large
mural at the far side of the room.
The snack bar has temporarily
taken over duties of the main
floor cafeteria. It will go on serv-
ing full course meals until the
cafeteria reopens in February.
The League third floor library,
the only one on campus opened
only to women, has also reopened.
This room was not being re-
decorated either, but was serving
as storoge space because of re-
modeling in other parts of the
The most outstanding feature of
the library is its collection . of
plays - probably the largest on
campus. The original collection
was given as a memorium to for-
mer Dean of Women Alice C.
Lloyd. New books are added each
Just this week the library added
Pasternak's "Dr. Zhivago" and
"Poems," Packard's "The Status
Seekers," and Field's "Flower
The library also has a large
record collection including many
of the recordings used in music'
Congregational Disciples E & R Stu-
dent Guild, Seminar: "symbolizatiOn"
by J. Edgar Edwards, 9:30 'a.m.; Cost
supper, 6 p.m.; speaker: Dolores Rik-
kers, "Current Drama, The Question or
the Answer?", 7 p.m.; Dec. 6, 524
La sociedad Hfspanica, Tertulia, Dec.
7, 3-5 p.m., 3050 FB. Cafe. y conver-
* * *
Mich. Christian Fellowship, Dec. 6, 4
p.m., Lane Hall. Speaker: Dr. Palmer,
pastor' AA Christian Reformed Church.
"Righteousness -- Man's or Gods."
Phi Mu Alpha-Sinfonia, meeting of
pledges, Dec. 6, 7:30 p.m. Union, 3N..
* * *
Young Friends, meeting for worship.
10:30 a.mn., "What is ,a Mari?" discus-
sion; 7:30 p.m. Martin Buber's "I'and
Thou," 9:30 p.m., Dec. 6, 1416 Hill St.
your vacation !
Saturday, December 5
9:00 A.M.-5:00 P.M.
ays? or maybe planning a
ve extra days for extra fun if
ances are you'll save money,
inliner@ fares are low. Your
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. See your Travel Agent or
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