100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 29, 1951 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-05-29

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

TUESDAY, MAY 29, 1951,..

TNF, MTC HTGAN DAILY

lp A V-P. Invim

TH11i'1 Te11 TT 11j V'AT1V\Aj/9-2j jt j

malts # l v ill

I

ADPi, Kappa Delta Delegates
To Attend National Sessions
Members To Travel to Georgia, California;
Convention To Highlight Varied Activities
Alpha Delta Pi sorority, the old- Janet Barker and Annette Fish,
est secret society for college wo- er will represent the local chapte:
men, will hold its Centennial Con- of Kappa Delta at the sorority',
vention from June 24 to June 29 national convention June 25
at Wesleyan College, Macon, through 29 in Pasadena, Calif.
Georgia. Miss Barker will attend as a
Portia Prettie, president of the delegate, while Miss Fisher will be
Alpha Delta Pi chapter at the a visitor.
University along with members
Jo Ann Green, Doris Gardner, MRS. ROBERT W. CAMPBELL
Jacquelyn Hirt and Vivian Kelley national vice-president, will con-
plan to attend the convention, duct two round table sessions o
Miss Green will take part in the alumnae delegates, province alum-
Centennial Chorus. nae officers and visitors on Mon-
* * * day and Wednesday afternoons at
CONVENTION plans have been the convention.
t h r e e years in the making. The program of events will
a Through the various activities, include a Panhellenic luncheon
convention planners hope that the at which members of other Na-
members will be able to recap- tional Panhellenic Conference
ture the spirit of college life of srrte ilb pca uss
the 1850's, when women wore ororitie wil e special guess
a traditiona "houd" diner
dust-sweeping skirts and tight a traiional "hound dinner,
stays and had never heard of jazz a song contest among provinces,
or electric lights, a formal reception for the Na-
tional Council and a final for-
A fashion show will include mal banquet.
styles from 1851 down to the Province Day is being planned
present time while hoop skirts as a highlight of the convention.
and antique silver and lace in a
typical Southern house setting
will add atmosphere to a for- THIS WILL include a luncheon
mal tea, and an informal province dinner
followed by entertainment such as
Convention delegates will also square and folk dancing.
take part in a Stunt Night having Individual members and groups
a Negro spiritual background, will travel in California and to
* * * Hawaii following the convention.
FROM ITS early membership This is the twenty-ninth bien-
of 19, the sorority now numbers nial national convention. Dele-
more than 34,000 members. gates of eighty Kappa Delta col-
The 80 collegiate chapters and lege chapters, delegates from
185 alumnae associations in the many of the sorority's 213 alum-
United States and Canada cele- nae associations, visitors and na-
brated its one hundredth birthday tional officers will attend this
on May 15. year's session.

'r
's
'5
a
.e
f
.t
r
r
s
s
L

Unio'sy New
Aid Students
New students will be introduced
to campus life by a glamorous re-
vised 'M' handbook which will
make its initial appearance this
summer.
Published by the Union, this new
128-page edition of the traditional
handbook will be highlighted by 20
two-color pictures in addition to
comprehensive maps of the campus
and student housing areas.
WITH virtually every organiza-
tion and group in the University
included, the book is divided into
10 sections, each dealing with a
separate aspect of campus life.
These range from sections on ath-
letics and publications to a part
devoted to social etiquette on the
campus.
Credit for the new design and
format is due to Prof. Donald
Gooch and his design 60 class
in the architecture college who
handled all the layout and de-
sign work for the book.
Copy was written by members of
the Union staff with the assistance
of campus organization leaders
and administration officials.
i * f

Jo IRWIN

ARLENE LANGE

Irwin - Davis burg, Md. and Mr. Glendon Mow-
Irwn f Cllge ar. dnMo-

The engagement of Josephine
Irwin to Dayne Davis has been
announced by her father, Mr. V.
W. Irwin of Flint. Mr. Davis is
the son of Mrs. Helen Davis also
of Flint.
Miss Irwin, a sophomore in the
literary college, is social chairman
of Hinsdale House. Mr. Davis is a
junior in the business administra-
tion school of Tri-State College in
Indiana where he is affiliated
with Tau Kappa Sigma fraternity.
The wedding will take place
June 16 in Flint.
* * *
R k-M
Lange - Mowitt
The engagement of Arlene Lan-
ge to John W. Mowitt has been
announced by her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. H. W. Lange of Water-
town, Wis. Mr. Mowitt is the son,
of Mrs. Ruby Mowitt of Bladens-

itt of Colle y a' -
Miss Lange, a junior in the
School of Business Administration,
is affiliated with Kappa Kappa
Gamma sorority and Scroll hon-
orary society. Mr. Mowitt is affil-
iated with Theta Chi fraternity.
The couple is planning to be
married Sept. 1 in Watertown,
Wis.

FLOOR
the four
Lure bui
art stu
1uil ding

-Daily--Burt Sapowitch
ED-Jim McClune, '54A, can barely crawl as he reaches
rth floor in his climb to a sixth floor class in the Architec-
ilding. McClune is only one of the many struggling young
dents who must 'take to the stairs' in the elevatorless
.
ItyStuens in
ire t

News Lacks
aeckground,
EditorSays
News sources today do not pro-
vide enough background to enable
the public to evaluate and reflect
on the news, Max Ascoli, editor and
publisher of The Reporter maga-
zine, said yesterday, in the last
lecture of the journalism school
series.
The main reason for this is that
news is dispersed on such a large
scale in the United States, sources
gloss over the inner meanings and
we fail to recognize the values'
that lay behind it, Ascoli explained.
More news sources should at-
tempt to report the deeper signifi-
cance of the news, he charged.
"We need to know less of the news
but better of it. The term focal
reporting might be used to describe
this type of reporting,"
"Two situations confront us to-
day," he said. "On one side every
major issue is blown up until lit-
tle room is left for thinking of
other things. On the other side we
are given such a tremendous
amount of little things to think
about that we are unable to know
what is important and what is
not."
Ascoli did not minimize the im-
portance of straight news reporting
but emphasized the fact that
events should be placed in their
proper focus for reflection and in-
telligent opinion.
Travel Service
Needs Drivers,
Passengers
Student drivers and riders
should register with the Union
travel service immediately, Jack
Ehlers, '53E, Union Councilman,
has announced.
Riders to California and Florida
are especially in demand, with a
shortage existing of drivers going
to New York City, Chicago and the.
Upper Peninsula of Michigan,
Ehlers said.
Union student offices, which of-
ficially closes today, will remain.
open for the travel service from 4

BIL DES JARDINS, '51E, who
Bradford - Roe er served as editor, outlined a new
The approaching marriage of distribution procedure to be put in y
practice for the book this summer.
Beverly Bradford and Warren C. iHe explained that the admin-
Roeger has been announced by istration has agreed to send the The bui
Miss Bradford's parents, Mr. and books to entering male students Architectu
Mrs. William G. Bradford of Has- during the summer as part of chitectura
tings. Mr.eRoeger is the son of their kit of orientation materials. So (laiR
.Nerna Rt "This way students and their the school
Wayne, Bd.dI parents both will have a chance to an approp
Miss Bradford, a 1950 graduate become acquainted with the cam- n'stle
of the University, is now enmploy-bcmeaqaitdwrhte a-ingfs style.
6f te Uivesit, isnowempoy-pus and its activities before the
ed in Detroit. She was a member hustle and bustle of the orienta
of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa tion period," DesJardins said. questioned
Phi and Sigma Delta Pi honorary The 'M' handbook was originally
societies. a project of the Student Religiousexcltl
Mr. Roeger is a senior in the Association. After a wartime lapsexactly t
business administration school in publication the task was as- A your
and is affiliated with Lambda Chi sumed by the Union in 1947. The his reseu
Alpha fraternity. new edition represents the first once wor
The wedding will take place general revision since that time. thi kind
June 23 in Hastings. With the tentative publication it Moder
date set for the end of June, copies "Modern
Raini er - Erihseti will be available to the student mused. "I
The geen fMt i_ body in the fall at the Union. mongrel to

STANISLAVSKI METHOD:

ilding of the School of
re and Design is an ar-
l enigma.
n faculty and students of
w. who cannot agree on
riate term for the build-
..
ARRE K. Lahti, when
1seemed evasive at :first,
ntured, "Well it's not
oroughbred."
ng instructor came toj
Swit h, "An architect I
ked for used to design
of trash and he called
n Gothic' ".I
Gothic," Prof. Lahti
still say it seems rather
me."

Drama Season Star Tells Act

Boris Marshalov, featured actor
in the Drama Season's production
"Ring Around the Moon," met
with eight members of the Student
Players Friday evening to tell
them some of his theories on act-
ing.
At an informal after-theatre
party, the former pupil of Russia's
f a m e d Stanislavski explained
some of the principles upon which
he founded his acting studio in
New "York.
** *
"MANY ACTORS," said Mr.
Marshalov, "make the mistake of
trying to teach or learn the Stan-
islavski method from his books,
and that is why his theories are
greatly misunderstood."
"Stanislavski knew that that
wopld happen," the actor con-
tinued, "so he could not be per-
suaded to write these books un-
til he became an old man."
Mr. Marshalov explained to the
Players that an actor must be
taught by someone who knows the
system thoroughly a n d w a s

trained in it himself, or he will
Slose the necessary spontaniety and
freshness from his performance,
because he is trying to control his
instinct.
THE ACTOR is of the opinion
that good acting is an ability to
express oneself simply, naturally,
.sincerely and convincingly but
also colorfully, interestingly and
excitingly.
When he was asked whether
an actor should "lose himself"
In a role, Mr. Marshalov replied,
"An actor may think and act as
the character and forget him-
self, because he usually has a
subconscious guard that pre-
vents him from going too far."
He continued, "But the actor
who was playing Brutus who sent
Caesar to the hospital for a few
months because he forgot himself
to the point when he really knifed
Caesar-he was not really living
* * *
his part, he was crazy!'
LED BY Marie D. Miller, execu-
tive director of the Student Play-
ers, the group discussed with Mr.
Marshalov the problems of radio
acting and the portrayal of char-
acter roles.
Tony Georgilas, '53 and Jack
Rile, '51 Grad., who plan to en-
ter professional theatre work,
inquired about the difficulties of
obtaining work in Broadway
shows.
Mr. Marshalov felt that New
York producers put too much em-
Golf CIb
Members of the WAA golf
club will meet at 4:30 today at
the WAB, and then go to the
University golf course. Club
manager, Elizabeth Clapham
has asked that the members
bring their scores.'
-C - -

ing Theories
phasis on a young actor's previous
experience, and not enough on his
ability.
* * ,,

ITHE BUILDING isn't designed
after any one particular style ac-
cording to Prof. Herbert W. Johe.
"The architect apparently at-
tempted to relate the building to
the surrounding buildings," he ex-
plained.
There is one thing that can
be said for the Architecture
Building, according to Carol
Osuhowski, 54A.
"Its dank, humid, yet refreshing
air provides an escape from the
hot noonday sun. It reminds me
of stories of a cool, medieval cas-
tle," Miss Osuhowski said.j
AND THE "castle" is saved from
complete gloom by the bizarre
combination of red, yellow and
teal blue paint applied so freely
in incongruous surroundings, Don
ZanFagna, 53A, concluded.
"While we're complaining, he
ad ed " o e n ou h to m n

HE ADDED, "If an actor has nier to Edward Eriksen has been
the talent and knows how to use announced by her parents, Dr.
it, what he has done in the past and Mrs. Edward T. Rainier of
should not be important." Fort Wayne, dd. Mr. Eriksen is
The actor studied in the Third the son of Mr. and Mrs. Erik Erik-
Studio of the Moscow Art Thea- sen of Flint.
tre prior to his arrival in Amer. d Miss Rainiei is asenior in the
ica. He is a dialect expert and literary college. Mr. Eriksen, a
linguist, as well as being a char- graduate in the chemical engi-
acter actor. neering school, is a member of
Among the radio and television Alpha Chi Sigma, professional,
shows on which he has appeared fraternity.1
are "Big Town," "Ford Theatre" The couple will be married in!
and Philco Theatre. November at Fort Wayne.t
Besides appearing 'on Broadway
in support of Paul Muni, Betty E t~ [
Fields, Ruth Gordon and the late D !nfl Br
Alexander Woolcott, Mr. Marsha-f
lov conducts the Boris Marshalov A T T t

ANNUAL TREAT:
Professor B ay s CPA (lass
Malteds As Fin'Is A roach
After a semester crammed with
short exams on CPA problems, I were overwhelmed when one of the{
Prof. Herbert E. Miller felt that students came up to give the class

i

I .

,
i

ade "sixomoeoughtnoena -

-io theyi sixvlo ih~p o to6pUm weedayVthrughJun
rch meobuildshould doesina As an addedaservice, however, a
lazy artists," ZanFagna suggested, box available at all hours will be
"Artists are supposed to suffers placed in the north entrance of the
in order to attain greatness, but East Quads
this building is really too much Drivers and riders who register
St bar.d a desrelyongmuoehwith the service will be served on a
to bear, a demure young coed first come, first served basis.,
groaned. ---_

Studio of the Theatre, in which aJmes ow ,
he teaches radio, stage, television;

a

p'1

GRADS,
Remember
that

+ U a. l, MliYl 1
and cinema acting techniques.
Coeds To Fill
LeaguePosts
Regular functions of the League
will be executed during the sum-
mer by new League officers re-
cently announced by the Inter-
viewing and Nominating Commit-
tee.
These summer positions are to
be filled by: Virginia Gish, presi-
dent of the League; Corrine Ba-
con, chairman of the Judiciary
Council and Jean Martin and
Marilyn Kollenberg, members of
the Judiciary Council.
The list continues with Ann
Houck, social chairman; Jean
Freshour, Round Up Room chair-
man; Diane Prettie, dance class
chairman and Marcia Goldfarb,
publicity chairman.

IMPORTANT DAY
with a
PORTRAIT

Dance Heads
The Panhellenic Board has an-
nounced the names of the women
who will head the committees for
Panhellenic Ball and the Pan-
hellenic Variety Show for next se-
mester.
Those coeds named for Panhel-
lenic Ball include: Elaine Madden,
chairman; Nancy Pridmore, as-
sistant chairman; Joan Blieden,
publicity; Jean Knibbe, decora-
tions; Joan K. Brush, assistant
decorations; Carlotta Ziegeler,
programs; Dibby Ewing, tickets;
and Sue Trometer, patrons,
Heading the committees for the
Variety Show are: Ann Schmitz,
assistant chairman; Dorothy Sha-
ver, secretary; Peggy Zager, stunts
publicity; Sally Semour, posters
publicity; Beryle Miench, news
publicity; and Jo Hunsicker, ush-
ers.
Bridge Tournament
Campus eliminations for the
Detroit bridge tournament will
continue at 7:30 p.m. tomor-
row at the Union,

his class in BAd 216 deserved a
treat.
Operating from this premise,a
Miller continued a yearly custom
of taking the group to the Union
for malteds at his expense. Yes-
terday afternoon, the class of 19
members convened at the Union to!
devour their treat.
SODA CLERKS in the tap room
City To -I oiior
In a huge Memorial Day parade,

order: fourteen chocolate and five
vanilla. A first, they refused to
take the order at all and treated
it as a joke.
While conuming theiir malts,
the ass compild their evalua-1
tion F1 Prof. Miller for the stu-
dent -facuilty evaluation poll.-
Miller, however, disclaims any
ulterior tiv, explmain that
it is an anual cust, om and thatt
hi opportne timing was "purely
'omneidental."
"I feel pretty sympathetic with
the fellows in the class and I think
they deserve something for puttingI
up with me so I decided on this
malted treat," he explained.
Asked to give their viewpoint on
Miller's generosity, the students;
applauded it wholeheartedly and

Co rer 1OId
Compositions by six students of
the School of Music will be given
a hearing at a Composers' For-
um to be held at 4:15 p.m. today
in the Rackham Assembly Hall.
The program, which is open to
the public, is under the direction
of Prof. Ross Lee Finney of the
School of Music.
JOBS OPEN
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC
Salaries $3,000 to $12,000. Immediate
need for office help, payroll clerks,
timekeepers, engineers, draftsmen,
skilled and unskilled workers all
types, on large Government and pri-
vate con tracts in United States, Ha-
waii. England, Belgium, Italy. Ger-
many. Iran, South America, Far East;
ivingz quarters, transportation, high
pay. Men and women both. For in-
formation on these job contracts and
application blanks send $2.00 maik-
ing charge to: Employment Informa-
tion Center, Dept. COL 17, P.O. Box
4, Brookline 46, Mass. No other fee
or charge of any kind. Delivery guar-
antee'd. WE, are Bonded. Members of
Brookline Chamber of Commerce.

amer,

24 H RS. A DAY
We can fulfill
all your needs,
CAPITOL
MARKET

St.dio

208 Michigan Theater Bldg.
Phone 2-2072

Ann Arbor wil lpay tribute to its expressed a desire for the practice
war dead tomorrow. to be adopted "more often, and by
The parade, to be held at 11:00 more instructors."
a.m. tomorrow will be sponsored by
the Junior Chamber of Commerce, i 7.{.y
the Veterans' of Foreign Wars and ed) C 1 I l*H ,
the American Legion. It will be theI
first Memorial Day parade Ann 1?CV iflhilC+r
Arbor has seen for 10 years.
Many leading civic organizations Men who stutter are needed to
will be represented and the Junior take part in a research project at
Chamber of Commerce will award the Speech Clinic this week, clin-
a trophy to the best float entered icians have announced.
in the parade by one of the city's Participants will be asked to take
junior high schools. Participantswitbenasedts.the
Col. William L. Todd of the several short written tests. The
University's Al' ROTC, will be the project, designed to discover new
Uie rsiy'sp Aker in r O Ci llpr them facts about speech difficulties,
chief speaker in a brief program needs the help of all men includ-
to be held on the steps of the Rack- ing those who stammer even slight-
ham building, wheire the parade ly. The Speech Clinic is located at
will end. He will speak on the parPt 1007 E. Huron Sti'eet behind the
the armed forces must play in RackhE. uing, and wle
mobilization.Rocnhany Bufterno ndilb
The parade will follow a routeoo
from the Rackham Bldg. east on
Huron to Main, down Main to Lib- -
erty, Liberty to State and will re-
turn to the Rackham Bldg. by way NOW.*
of N. University and the Mall. The S V NG
marchers will stop briefly at the
court house, where the Gold Star
Mothers will lay a wreath at the 'SU RT E T I
foot of the Soldiers' Memorial.
WHIRV Manager9
Steve Fihpiak, '39, has been ap- by Federal Savings and }
pointed manager of radio station Loan Insurance Corpora.
WTR.V t ffTDIT t ., 1 tiOn. Onen an accon

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

THE BIGGEST BARGAIN
ON CAMPUS
PAGES OF THE nest in short stories. )

A

I,

400

moetrv.

-' rV1V.4 i+L1- W, i Y

,V RENTALS
for 2 weeks,
a month, 3 months

articles, music, drama, and art work by writers and artists
at the University of Michigan.
Only 50c
We have a limited supply of the first four issues of GENERATION, the all-
campus magazine "considered the best college creative publication in the United
States", which will be on sale for the rest of this week. The four issues, running
from W inte- 190 r :- nI-1 - - f- - 11_..- T - nr___

MORRI LI'S
314 South State Street
Phone 7177

vv nn V,

e ic Lve June1 I

..................__......

T ERIG HT JOB?
Almost as important as the Degree you decided to work for, is the
{ job you secure after graduation. Fortunately, business, industry,
science and the arts can now readily absorb all qualified graduates.

III

if

lI1

IN

I

i11

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan