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March 31, 1948 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-03-31

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

THE MICRIPAN DAILY

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. . .... ................. . ....

INDEPENDENT MEN:

2 j .nE

Prof. Kelly Will Lecure
The Kinsey Report' at Mixer

COLLEGE ROUNDUP:
AYD Chartered at Radelif fe,
PavesWay for Political Clubs

.1

An informal mixer featuring a
lecture-discussion on "The Kinsey
Report" and open to all indepen-
dent men on campus will be held
at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in Rms.
316-320 of the Union.
The lecture will be delivered by
Prof. Lowell Kelly, of the psychol-
ogy department. Prior to joining
the University faculty, Prof. Kelly
was a prominent lecturer on mar-
riage relations at Purdue Univer-
sity. He is a friend of Prof. Alfred
Kinsey, University o'f Indiana sci-
entist who wrote the best-selling
"Sexual Behavior in the Human
Male."
The program is being sponsored
by the Association of Indepen-
dent Men as part of its month-
long 10th anniversary member-
ship drive which began March 1.
Following the discussion period,
members of AIM will explain their3
plans to coordinate all indepen-
dent men's activities on campus
and to secure increased facilities
for independents. A special wel-
come is extended to independents
living at Willow Run and in room-
Dr. Moe Says
No Quota Limit
In Med School
There is absolutely no use made
of the quota system in the selec-
tion of candidates for admittance
to the University medical school,
Dr. Gordon K. Moe, associate pro-
fessor of pharmacology and fac-
ulty advisor for the Pre-Medical
Society said recently in an ad-
dress to the newly reorganized
group.
Dr. Moe gave the criteria for se-
lection of candidates at present
as (1) scholastic achievement, (2)
letters of recommendation, (3) re-
sults on the professional aptitude
test, (4) personal interview, and
(5) state residency. In regard to
residency, he stated that a cer-
tain percentage of out of state
students are permitted entrance,
although the greater proportion
are residents, since this is a state
supported institution.
The. reorganized society started
off in high gear with 52 members
signing up for the first session.
Officers temporarily elected were
RHerb Madalin, president; Fred
Schelkun, vice-president; Gilbert
Dazil, secretary; James Sabel pub-
licity manager; and Harry Snie-
der, treasurer.

' 4

ing houses in the city, Norris Do-
mangue, president of AIM, said.
And he added: "The mixer is a
fine opportunity for nmen living in
rooming iou e to see what bene-
fits thiey c al(deriv'~e from otir or-
g;: aiiatil ,,
This month marks the tenth
anniversary of the representation
cf independent men on campus,
for it was in the spring of 1938
that Congress, the first indepen-
dent men's organization, was or-
iginally recognized. In celebration
of this event, the Association of
Independent Men has begun a
membership drive.
Campus
Calendar
EVENTS TODAY
Student Legislature - 7:30
p.m, Grand Rapids Room,
League.
Journalism Assembly - 3 p.m.,
Rm. E, Haven Hall. Carl M.
Saunders, editor of Jackson
Citizen Patriot, "The Newspa-
perman and his Newspaper."
Young Democrats-7:30 p.m.,
Rm. 316, Union, business and
social meeting.
Piano Recital- -Joanne John-
son Baker, 8:30 p.m., Rackham
Assembly Hall.
Radio - 2:30 p.m. WKAR,
Hopwood Room Series.
Benjamin Franklin Speaking{
Contest - 4 p.m., Rm. 2006,I
Angell Hall.
Professional Engineers -
Washtenaw County Chapter of
Michigan Society of Prof es-
sional Engineers, 8 p.m., Rm.
304, Union.
Foreign Policy Talk -- 4:15
p.m., Union. Prof. Tucker P.
Smith of Olivet, "President
Truman s Foreign Policy and
the Cold War." Sponsored by
UWF, SLID, and AVC.
ADA - Open membership
meeting. Washington execu-
tives to discuss Eisenhower
draft and issues on April na-
tional convention agenda. 7:30
p.m., Rm. 325, Union.
Orchestra, Choir Give
Concert Tomorrow
The University Symphony Or-
chestra conducted by Wayne Dun-
lap will join musical forces with
the 128 voice University Choir in a
concert at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in
Hill Auditorium.

Daly-Mocready.
TENSE MOMENT-A scene from the film, "Macbeth," produced
by an 11th grade class at University High School. Macbeth, (Greg
Meeks), his suspicions aroused by the absence of Macduff from
the banquet, tells Lady Macbeth (Bonnie Sinkule) of his deter-
mination to let no obsta-cle hinder his quest for power: "Strange
things have I in head, that will to hand, Which must be acted ere
they may be scann d."
* * * *
High School Students Make
M~'otion Picture of 'Macbeth'

The Radcliffe College student
government has chartered an an-
nex branch of American Youth for
Democracy and paved the way for
"any political club which petitions
for recognition," according to the
Harvard Crimson.
The AYD branch pends faculty
approval of its constitution and a
request that membership lists nev-
er be released to the FBI, the ar-
ticle said.
* * *
The University of Utah boasts
an undergraduate with more than
300 hours to his credit and a 2.9
average (that would be 3.9 here)
AND who takes his lecture notes in
Chinese, the Utah Chronicle re-
ports. One of his classmates, the
Chronicle says, thinks he's a fine
fellow, but doesn't like competing
with him for grades. Says the
classmate: "Sitting next to him
makes you feel like a Thimble
Drome racer sitting alongside a
Cadillac!"
* * *
Relaxation of the ban on out-of-
state students at the University of
Wisconsin has been announced,
according to The Daily Cardinal.
Wisconsin residents will still have
top priority for enrollment, for the
first time in two years, some non-
residents willbe admitted.
The Penn State all college Cab-
inet voted unanimously to become
members of the National Student
Association, the Daily Collegian
reported last week.
* * *
The Indiana University news-
paper, the Indiana Daily Student,
has suggested in a front page edi-
torial that I.U. be consistent and
"name" all campus buildings in-
stead of "labelling" some.
Said the editorial: 'Why do we
have a half-breed campus? Be-
cause, willy-nilly, we have some
buildings named in commemora-
tion of illustrious persons asso-
ciated with Indiana University and
some buildings not really names
at all, but merely laelled . . . Sure-
ly there are enough outstanding
persons in the long history of In-
diana University to merit their re-
cognition and I.U.'s glory through
naming buildings after them.
Band To Give Concert
The University Concert Band
will present the sixth of its spring
concerts at 8 p.m. today in the
Pontiac High School Auditorium.
The concert, sponsored by the
Pontiac Optimists Club, will pre-
miere a manuscript work, "Sym-
phony No. 1" in G minor, first
movement, by Kalinnikov.

A "save geography" movement,
has gathered momentum among
Harvard students since the Uni-
versity's abolition of geography as
a field of concentration last week,
according to the Harvard Crimson.
The Student Council has set up a
committee to study the problem
and the Graduate Council's Exe-
cutive Committee is expected to
take similar action, the Crimson
said.
Sophomore Test
Progyram To Start
Aptitude tests for second se-
mester sophomores in the literary
college will be given from 8 a.m.
to 12, and from 1 to 5 p.m., April
20 in the Rackham Building, un-
der the direction of the Bureau of
Psychological Services.
All literary college students
with from 45 to 59 hours of credit'
are required to take the tests, and I
will be excused from class for that
purpose.

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(

_ __

..,
k

By KEN LOWE
Not to be outdone by Laurence
Olivier, two University students
enlisted the help of a high school
English class to turn out a motion
picture production of "Macbeth."
It is true that their film runs
only 12 minutes as compared with
,omething' over two hours for
Olivier's interpretation of Shake-
speare, but William J. Hampton,
who is now a teaching fellow in
the English department, and Rob-
ert G. Lint, graduate English stu-
dent, are justly proud of the pro-
duction.
Banquet Scene
The film is a complete presen-
tation of Act III, Scene 4-the
banquet scene-of the great trag-
edy.
It was acted and produced al-
most entirely by the 11th grade
students, who were members of a
practice teaching class conducted
at University High School last se-
mester by Hampton and Lint.
Pick Cast
Except for the pnotography and
scenario-writing, the students were
in complete charge and were the
final authorities on all details of
the film, handling acting, direc-

tion, costumes, setting, make-up
and lighting.
Selection of the cast was also
left to the students. They chose
Gregory Meeks to play Macbeth,
Bonnie Sinkule as Lady Macbeth,
"Dutch" Wertenberger as the
Ghost of Banquo and Rodney
Cook as the murderer.
Every members of the class of
more than 20 students participat-
ed in the production, which re-
quired some two months of prep-
aration and research. Their en-
thusiasm was so great that al-
most all of it was carried out on
their own time.
Bottle-Cap "Gems"
Since their funds were extreme-
ly limited, they were forced to em-
ploy some ingenious costume de-
vices. One such device was the
substitution of bottle caps for dia-
monds in Macbeth's belt.
The actual shooting of the
scene required less than one day.
After the shooting, members of
the cast and production units ap-
peared on a fifteen-minute pro-
gram in WPAG's "Classroom of
the Air" series. They discussed
problems of film production and
presented a radio version of their'
scene.

Highlights from our
CLEARANCE for EXPANSION
PROGRAM
Hundreds of today's wanted Spring Fashions must be sold immed-
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and materials! . . . We need the working room, so prices have been
substantially reduced for quick clear-away!
D RESS
Prints, crepes, wool jerseys, failles and wools.
All substantially reduced.

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