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April 17, 1955 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-04-17

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m

$tTNDAY, APRIL 17, 1955

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TIME

SUNDAY, APRiL 17, 1955 TilE MICHIGAN i)AIIV PA4~K TIIRVK

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Alumnus Harvey Sees Play
Rehearsed by Group Here

By HARRY STRAUSS v
In Ann Arbor for a few days,
James Harvey has revisited his
alma mater to watch rehearsals of
his play.
Written for his master's degree,
"The Clugstone Inheritence" will
be given by the speech department
April 28-30.
Harvey, who left Michigan in
1953, says he has been revising
and cutting it since the play was
chosen for production last year.
"Questions and changes and
that sort of thing," has kept the
young playwright busy with Prof.
Hugh Norton who is directing his
play.
This was not the first play of his
produced. While an undergraduate
at Loyola, he had one of his plays
done in an experimental produc-
tion. A short time after he gradu-
ated, another of his works re-
ceived a full-scale production.
Harvey added that Loyola will do
yet another of his plays next
month.
While on campus, he was in an
advanced writing class under
Prof. Kenneth Rowe of the Eng-
lish department, and said he got
a good deal out of the help given
him by Prof. Rowe.
Hopwood Winner
The serious playwright said he
had won a Hopwood Prize in the
essay for a group of literary crit-
icisms of the Victorian period in
literature.

Since leaving last year, he has
been teaching freshman English
at Notre Dame. .Ie added that al-
though Notre Dame has no drama
department, or anything similar
to the combined English-speech

Hi Russ
Paper, thousands of pieces
ofpaper.
That's what Russ Holland,
'58, found when he walked into
his room in Scott House late
Wednesday evening.
His "friends" had piled shred-
ded newspapers up to the ceil-
ing at the back of the room,
with the papers tapering down
to two feet in depth at the
doorway.
Holland's desk, chairs and
bed were completely buried un-
der the newspapers, which rep-
resented much of the past sev-
eral day's reading matter of
South Quadders.

Radio Show
Given Award
A University speech department
production "Down Story Book
Lane" received first award as a
children-youth program.
Announcement of the award was
made this week by the 19th Amer-
ican Exhibition of Educational Ra-
dio and TV Programs.
WUOM programs awarded: a
first place award to "Red Man In
Michigan" for school use by pupils
in grades 7-12; honorable mention
in the field of special interests to
"A Gallery of Women"; honorable
mentions to "Eclipse," a special
one-time broadcast on the eclipse
last sumnier; and to "Finger
Prints In Music."

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the sec-
end of three interpretive articles
dealing with the National Student As-
sociation; this article emphasizing
NSA programs and policies.)
By BOB JONES
Three levels of activity are fol-
lowed by the National Student As-
sociation: national, regional, and
campus.
An administrative agency, the
National Commission, h a n d 1 e s
programs relegated to it by the
NSA Congress, the Executive Com-
mittee, or, rarely, the national of-
ficers, or staff.
National Commissions are bro-
ken down into various subcommis-
sions throughout the nation. Sub-
commissions are developed accord-
ing to the pattern of extracurric-
ular activity on campuses.
Four National Commissions
National Commissions number
four: Student Affairs, Educational
Affairs, International Affairs, and
Student Government.
Concerned primarily with extra-
curricular activity, the Student
Affairs commission distributes in-
formation on cultural projects.
Among these projects are a sym-
phony forum, exchange shows,
campus film programs, and speak-
ers bureaus.
The commission also deals with
orientation a n d intercollegiate
athletics. Numerous publications
are delivered out of this informa-
tion bureau, dealing mainly with
.

FOUR NATIONAL COMMISSIONS:
NSA Activity Planned on Three Levels

academic freedom and the Stu-
dent Bill of Rights.
Course evaluations, student-fac-
ulty relations and curriculum de-
velopment are the main concern of
the Educational Affairs body. The
commission fosters such projects
as book-exchange programs, Stu-
dent Discount Service, and relief
efforts.
Problems Considered
Information is provided by the
Scholarship, and Human Relations
Subcommittees. A Legislative Ac-
t i v i t y Subcommission considers
such problems as 18 year-old vote,
Universal Military Training, and
Federal Aid to Education.
Dealing primarily with the ex-
change student situation is the In-
ternational Affairs Commission.
In this country, it handles a for-
eign Hospitality program.
An increase in the number of
scholarships available for study
abroad is another concern of the
educational group. It also pro-
motes international understanding
and cultural exchange.
The commission maintains re-
lations with student organizations
in most other nations of the
world, and is working to estab-
lish contacts where none present-
ly exist.
Summer Study
NSA's Travel Department ad-
ministers programs of summer
study and work abroad. In the

year 1952-53, the department sent
more than 800 students abroad,
most of them to Europe.
Resource material is made
available to student legislatures
by the Student Government Com-
mission.
Policy-wise, NSA puts itself
above no student government, but
rather attempt to stimulate demo-
cratic self-regulation. The organ-
ization strives to maintain high
standards of academic freedom
within its member institutions.
Character, Qualities
NSA believes that the ability of
a man to teach and the qualifica-
tion of a student to learn should
be based primarily on the char-
acter and qualities of the indi-
vidual.
"Eventual elimination of all
forms of discriminatory educa-
tional systems anywhere in the
United States," is the ultimate
goal of NSA. The organization
seeks to influence, rather than co-
erce, communities on the question
of discrimination.
It has been the policy of the as-
sociation to seek cooperation with
international student groups in
the carrying out of its exchange
programs. It has never been a
member of the International Un-
ion of Students. The partisan po-
litical activity of that organiza-
tion makes an affiliation impos-
sible, the NSA says.

ID w
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ght mak
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ks in sau
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foundati
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as-cream
MAKE

PLAYWRIGHT HARVEY
.. "Clugstone Inheritance"
department as here, it does have
theater facilities.
Harvey plans to continue work-
ing on plays, but notes he will
stay in the teaching field, specif-
ically English Literature.

COORDINATES COED AFFAIRS:
Duties of League Council Reviewed

EF51

1 j

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
fourth in a series of interpretive ar-
ticles on women's student govern-
ment. Today's article deals with inter-
nal organs of the League.)
By PHYLLIS LIPSKY
Coordination of a wide variety
of women's activities is the pri-
mary function of the League's
chiief governing body, the 28 mem-
ber League Council.
Council is aided in certain as-

SPECIAL SELLING
COTTON BLOUSES

pects of its work by the Interview-
ing and Nominating committee
and the Buro-cats, the league sec-
retariat.
Sitting on the Council are elev-
en committee chairmen, represent-
ing such League activities as the
dance class, the tutuial service
and the class projects.
Heads of other League organs
like Women's Judiciary and the

in MIL
lip
fa(
fol
*plus tax

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

6!

(Continued from Page 2)
Named Roger Wilkins to the Board
in Review as the second student mem-
ber.
Endorsed the proposed modification
of the membership of the Interviewing
Bord for Joint Judiciary Council as
presented by the chairman of Joint
Judiciary Council. The proposed modi-
fication includes the seating of the
president, vice-president and treasur-
er of SGC on the Interviewing Board
together with the vice-chairman and
secretary of Joint Judiciary Council,
with retiring chairman of Joint Ju-
diciary acting pas. chairman. In case
none of the three ranking members of
SGC is a woman, the SGC will select
a woman to replace the treasurer.
Adopted a statement of endorsement
of Academic Freedom Week scheduled
April 17-24.
The meeting adjourned at 6 p.m.
Lectures
University Lecture in Journalism.'
Walt Kelly, creator of POGO, will
speak on "From Here On Down Is All
Uphill" in Rackham Amphitheatre at
3:00 p.m. Mon., April 18. Public in-
vited.

University Lecture in Journalism. Mrs.
Agnes Meyer, writer for the washington
(D.C.) Post and Times-Herald and wife
of the Chairman of the Board of the
Post and Times-Herald, will speak on
"~The Press as Servant of Light and
Progress" in Auditorium A, Angell Hall,
Tues., April 19, at 3:00 p.m. Coffee hour
will follow in Journalism Department
Conference Room, 1443 Mason Hall.
Open to public.
Academic Notices
Seniors: College of L.S.&A., and
Schools of Education, Music, and Pub-
lic Health. Tentative lists of seniors
for June graduation have been posted
on the bulletin board in the first floor
lobby, Administration Building. Any
changes therefrom should be requested
of the Recorder at Office of Registra-
tion and Records window number 1,
1513 Administration Building.
Faculty, College of Engineering:
Meeting Tues., Apri 19, 4:15 p.m., Room
34a West Engineering Building.
To All Students, College Literature,
Science and the Arts: Juniors and sen-
iors, and those sophomores who will

I and N Committee, and the pres-
idents of Panhellenic, Assembly
and Women's Athletic Associa-
tions, as well as the Women's Ed-
itor of The Daily.
Constitution Revised
Problems arising form the func-
tioning of any of these groups as
well as questions affecting the
overall organization of the League
are handled at weekly council
meetings. Biggest project this year
has been revision of the League
constitution.
The personnel filling League
committees and the candidates for
14 elective positions are chosen by
the Interviewing and Nominating
Committee.
I and N Duties
Fourteen posts for which the
committee does not actually
choose personnel, (its own eight
members, League president and
four other League executive posts,
and the chairman of Women's Ju-
dic) are elected in the Women's
Senate from two or more candi-
dates chosen by I and N commit-
tee.
Much of the secretarial work
necessary to keep League activi-
ties running is handled by the
newly created Buro-cats.
Chaired by the second vice-pres-
ident of the League, and consist-
ing primarily of freshmen Buro-
cats first year of operations have
been pronounced a success by
League officials.
More cargo tonnage passes
through Michigan's Soo Locks in
an eight-month Great Lakes navi-
gation season than the Panama
and Suez canals handle together in
a full year.

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