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May 25, 1956 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-05-25

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TlE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY. MAY 25.1959

a.,Y

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homMMMMMOO

I WORDS TO WOMEN:
)ygert: 'Essentially Renaissance Type'

,By ERNEST THEODOSSIN
"Jin Dygert," a Daily staffer
recently quipped, "like the auto-
mobile in 1910, and lanolin in our
own decade, is a force to be reck-
oned with."
Dygert, retiring Daily City Edi-
tor, is best known for the frenzied
and chameleon-like life he leads.
For example, a few months ago
Dygert was directing a Michigras
movie, working at the Daily, cam-
paigning for SGC elections, some-
times attending classes, writing
short stories and working seven
hours a week at the Union.
Yet, even amid all these activi-
ties, Dygert could always find time
to discuss his favorite over-coffee
topic: women.
Four-Point Program
Although he will readily admit
that "the reason you should stay
away' from girls is not that they
take too much time, but that once
you get interested you don't think
properly," when questioned, at
length Dygert has not been ad-
verse to revealing his four-point
program for romantic involve-
ment.
1. "Pick out a likely prospect
and indicate strong interest for a
short period of time, no longer
than a week, and observe all clos-
Ing hours.
2. "Ignore her for a longer
period of time, perhaps three
weeks to a month. This is designed
to make her wonder what happen-
ed to you, so that by the time you
start step No. 3, she's anxiously
awaiting your call.
3. "Call her again and proceed
where you intended to in the first
place.
4. "Pick out another prospect
and start all over again. Sooner
or later it will work."
SDyget, who is very philosophi-
cal, ha° had many problems with
his pr=gram, but as he explains,
"it's like qutiitting smoking. You
have to try it several times before
you get there."
SBX Manager
One of the things of which
Dygert is most proud is his work
on the Student Book Exchange.
"I petitioned for a position in
my sophomore year," Dygert said
recently. "I had read a little box
in The Daily that said people
made fabulous salaries working
for SBX. It was a new experience,
as the saying. goes.
"I met a lot of nice young wom-
en. When I became manager I
was able to put some of my favor-
ite schemes into practice. I had
them serid left-over books to a
school in India so I didn't have
'to start packing them away. In
the fall. I set a record for the best
sales and in the spring sold $9,000
worth of books.
"This was really an all-time
record, but I spent so much money
promoting it I put SBX in debt.
When they congratulated me they
had tongue in cheek."
Values Daily Work
In a moresserious vein, Dygert
values his Daily experience more
than any other campus activity.
"The Daily," he said, "is essenti-
ally educational and I probably
State Discussion
The current Michigan Week will
be the topic of discussion at 6:45
p.m. today on station WPAG-TV.
The program "Dateline Ann Ar-
bor" will present Rodney Hutch-
inson, mayor of Ypsilanti, w h o
will speak on the significance of.
honoring the state.
On the same program, Timothy
Dyer, state winner of Pythian
speaking contest, will relate his
past experiences.

-Daily-Vern Soden

THE BIRTH AND DEATH OF A DATE
.., proposal (left), waiting to see if it's broken, reprisal (right).

learned more things and a greater
variety of things working on The
Daily than I could have learned
elsewhere.
"The Daily gives you some of
the kinds of experience that you
would get outside of here and
makes school a little more of a
real experience. It's different from
your ordinary educational pro-
cesses."
Evans Scholar
Dygert is a member of the
Evans Scholars, an organization
of ex-caddies. "When I was in
my senior year of high school,"
Dygert said, "I learned about the
scholarship. You have to be a
caddy for two years, and I'd put
in one year when I was 12. I im-
mediately became a caddy again
and won the scholarship-my first
great coup d'etat."
President of Evans Scholars
during his junior year, Dygert has
this year devoted most of his
energies at the house to making
the Michigras movie, "Campus
Love."
"My main task as director," Dy-
gert said, 'was handling a tem-
permental leading lady. At the
time she was engaged and kept
wanting to visit her fiancee's fam-
ily to announce the event. But I
kept + scheduling . shootings on
weekends and she eventually
broke up with the fellow. After,
that she was unbearable!"
Job Experiences
Another Dygert peculiarity is
"getting as much experience in
different kinds of jobs as I can."
As a freshman, Dygert worked
in the Collegiate Sorosis kitchen.
As a sophomore he was to be seen
as a bellhop in the Union. His
memories of this job are not too
happy, however, because "there
were too many drunks, people who
were too drunk to count their
money, ordering ice. And some
people had exasperating ideas -=of
how much baggage they needed."
He 'eventually switched to the
Union basement swimming pool,
"where I could get homework
done."
As a junior, he worked for the
Associated Press, the Detroit Free
Press, was a salesman for an en-
gineering company. Last summer,
he left the Associated Press,
switched over to the United Press,
and slung hamburgers in a local
snack bar. He also began working
for the Time-Life-Sports Illus-
trated syndicate.
The past year, aside from Daily
duties as city editor, Dygert has
driven a cab, worked for Gargoyle,
and taken back his Union swim-
ming pool job, after the quarter.
reopened.
Academically, Dygert has always

been infamous for his refusal to
attend classes. He started out
working toward a CPA degree,
thought he might stay in the
literary college, but discovered he
needed language and natural
science courses and finally settled
for a "regular bus. ad. degree."
Of his work in that school, he
says, "It's been unthinkable bliss."
Dygert is a member of Sphinx
and Michiguama. In the latter or-
ganization he is known as Chas'-
um Tribe, referring to his hearty
exploits in following around the
tapping committee all night. "I
learned through a telephone call
that they were going back for me
one last time. I managed to get
there before them."
Right now, Dygert is busily
working on the SGC academic
freedom committee, having been
elected to the organization in
March. He plans to enter law
school in the fall and his big aim
right now is to sell a short story.

What is the real Jim Dygert
like? An activities man to a great
extent, but still "intensely inter-
ested in philosophy and literature.
I've always been convinced that
the mind and money can be recon-
ciled. But I can't understand why,
if I'm so smart, I'm not rich."
Perhaps a more objective evalu-
ation of Dygert's character comes
from a Daily co-worker who de-
scribes him as "essentially the
Rennaisance man, with a lust for
fame, and a dash of the Missis-
sippi riverboat gambler type-but,
of course, with heart."
About the Daily offices Dygert
is known for his indefatigable en-
ergy and his ears. The ears, as they
appeared on his appointments pic-
ture last year, inspired a new
nomenclature, "Mighty Mouse Dy-
gert,"
Refusing to discuss the matter
at length, Dygert will only say,
"Yes, I have them."

I p*I
Help Make
Co..
Individuals
(Continued from Page 1)
was from another table. Even if
he were from Detroit I would have
said that. But he didn't take it
right."
But Longcore indicated such in-
cidents were the exception rather
than the rule. Foreign and Ameri-
can students live together as no-
where else on campus.
Juanita Hodge, '57Ed., is a mem-
ber of Lester Co-op for women.
Miss Hodge also expresses enthus-
iasim for co-op 'houses.
"I love 'em. First of all you know
a closer circle of friends."
Idealism
Moreover, the idealism behind
the movement actually works.
"There is a higher price placed
on individuality," she said. "But
we have the name of being Marx-
ist. That's bad. We have the Bo-
hemian stereotype applied to us
all the time"
She said that rather, "there
aren't any positive proven Com-
munists left in the co-ops."
Somewhat of an individualist
herself, Miss Hodge wore a shirt
and blue-jeans. Daughter of a
mailman and school teacher, she
is a native of Jackson, Mich.
"Actually," she, philosophized,
"there is no such thing as a typi-
cal co-opper."
Jay Grosmark, Grad., is a lanky
Brooklynite. 'The main reason I
joined," he said, "was for the cheap
living.''
But there were other reasons
also. "You learn to rely on your-
self." He spoke of the co-op as "a
living organism providing under-
standing among people.
No Cooking
"If I don't like to do cooking, I
let somebody else do it and I do
something else. It's up to the in-
dividual."
Grosmark went on to remark
that co-ops even have traditions
of sorts.
"We have folk singing once in
a while. Every so often somebody
gets a guitar out."
Talk of "tradiiton" such as this
often reoccurs in conversations
among the co-oppers. Themes of
the importance of the house and
the unity of the group, enter con-
tinually in discussions at coopera-
tives.
A stranger entering a co-op, see-
ing a group of khaki-clad men sit-
ting on the porch after supper
speaking of traditions, together-
ness and "the house" might easily
suppose that he had stumbled in
on, not a little Bohemia, but some
fraternity house.

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
Janet Neary, Ronald Shorr to Religious
Emphasis Week Committee; Tom Van-
den Bosch, Elections Director, Campus
Elections, Fall, 1956.
Amended composition of Human Re-
lations Board to include one faculty
representative, two business men.
Revised constitutions: Inter H ou s e
Council Scroll.
Granted recognition to Aletha to func.
tion as a colony of Phi Mu, national
sorority.-
Called for written reports from SGC
committees every fourth meeting, with
related committees and boards report-
ing three times each semester.
Established study committee to re-
view functions, operations,organiza-
tion of Cinema Guild Board,
Campus elections, fall 1956 scheduled
for November 13, 14, 1956..
Appropriation for Activities Booklet,
up to $1750.
Activities:
November 10, 1956," Men's Glee Club,
combined concert, Hill Aud.
November 15, 16, 17, 1956, League to
sponsor Sophomore Show.
Gulantics variety show, Hill Auditor-
ium subject to approval, of calendaring
committee.
May 11, 1956, Men's Glee Club, spring
concert subject to approval of calendar-
ing committee.
Concerts
Student Recital: Mary Mattfeld, con-
tralto, pupil of Chase Baromeo recital
in partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the degree of Bachelor of
Music at 8:30 this evening, in Aud.
A, Angell Hall. Works by Schumann,
Schubert, DeFalla, Verdi, Tavares, Ben-
jamin, Bax, Warren and Ravel. Open
to the public.
Student Recital: John Gleason, pian-
ist, 8:30 p.m. Sat., May 26, in Aud.- A,
Angell Hall; in partial fulfillment of
the requirements for the Master of
Music degree. Pupil of Benning Dex-
ter; works by Beethoven, Copland, and
Chopin. Open to the public without
charge.
Little Symphony Orchestra, w i t h
student conductors Robert Hause, Ben-
jamin Patterson, Jerome Neff, and
Emerson Head, and student soloists
Hftdred Kronlokken, soprano, Patricia
Stenberg, oboe, Virginia Catanese, clar-
inet, Eleanor Becker, bassoon, and How-
ard Howard, French horn, 4:15 Sunday
afternoon, May 27, in Aud. A, Angell
Hall. Works by Mozart, Jerome Neff,
and Beethoven. Open to the public
without charge.
Student Recital by Janet Lee Wirth,
saxophonist, assisted by Janet Dixner,
pianist, and saxophonists Doris Ander-
son, Elaine Wright, and Don Wilcox,
8:30 p.m. Sun., May 27, in A, Angell
Hall. Miss Wirth is a pupil of Law}
rence Teal, and her recital will be open
to the general public without charge.
Academic Notices
English 150 (Playwriting). Allan Knee's
"Joe's Rainbow" is on the laboratory
bill, Barbour Gymnasium, 8 p.m., Fri.,
May 26 (no admission).

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College of Engineering: Students who nasium. Allan Knee's "Joe's Rainbow,"
xpect to attend the Summer Session E. Paul Rebillot's "The White and
hould notify the Secretary's Office, Silver Bird" and Granville-Barker's
oom 263 West Engineering Building, "Rococo." Open to the public with no
s soon as possible. admission charge.
Tennis "Club. Fri.. May 25 on "'-er
Psychology Colloquium: Dr. Ralph W. Field at 3:10 p m. In case of rain there
3erard, professor of neurophysiology, will be no meeting.
vill discuss "Brain and Behavior," Fri.,
ay 25, 4:15 p.m., Angell Aud. B. Place ment Notices
Doctoral Examination for Hugh Frank The following schools have listed va-
oveland, Botany; thesis; "Sexual Di- cancies on their teachilstarf for the
norphism in the Moss Genus Dicranium 1956-1957 school year. They will not
ledw," Fri., May 25 1139 Natural send representatives ot the Bureau of
cience Building, at 2:00 p.m. Chair- Appointments to interview atts time
nan, R. J. Lowry. Minneapolis Minn.-Teacher needs:
Junior High Band.
Doctoral Examination for Martha Ry- Modesto, Calif. - Teacher needs'
n Beck, Speech; thesis: "A Compara-
ive Study of Prompt Copies of "Ham- Mountr lemens, Mich. - 'aher
et" Used by Garrick, Booth, and Irv- needs: Elementary; Librarian Publci
ng," Fri., May 25, East Conference Library); Music-Orchestra: Specia! Ed
loom, Rackham Bldg., at 3:15 p.m. (Slow Learners, Speech Correction)1
,hairman, W. P. Halstead. Oscoda, Mich. - Teacher needs: Girls
Phys. Ed; Instrumental Musih" vocal
Doctoral Examination for John Sykes Music; Industrial Arts; High School Ar:
laritn, Library Science; thesis: "The Palmer, Alaska - Teacher needs: Ele-
outheastern United States in the Novel mentary (1st, 2nd, 3rd, 6th); High School
Through 1950: A Bibliographic Re- Home Ec.; Math; Spanish/ Latin, Phy-
iew," Fri., May 25, 303 General Library, sics/Chemistry; English; Girls Phys
t 1:30 p.m. Chairman, R. L. Kilgour. Ed.
Park Forest, Ill. (Rich Tbwnship High
Doctoral Examination for Maxwell School) - Teacher needs: Spanish/
feemang alden, Philosiphy; thesis: English; Phys. Science; Girls' Phys. Ed.
Language and Cognition: An Examni- Rockford, Mich. - Teacher needs:
nation of the Hypothesis that Language Elementary (1st. 6th).
nfluences Habitual Perception and Plainfield, N. J. - Teacher needs:
Thought," Fri., May 25, West Council Elementary (4th 5th); 7th/8th Grade
loom, Rackham Bldg., at 2:00 p.m. Social Studies; 7th/8th Grade Music/
Dhairman, Paul Henle. English or Social Studies; 7th/8th Grade
Muse/English; High School Gen. Science
Doctoral Examination for Cecil Carter and Chemistry; Special Class Educable,
Brett, Political Science; thesis: "The Primary; Elementa Art; 7th/Sth Grade
3overnment of Okayama Prefecture: A Home Ec.
"ase Study of Local Autonomy in St. Charles, 111.-Teacher needs: Ele-
apan," Fri., May 25, East Council mentary (3, 4, 5, 6).
loom, Rackham Bldg., at 2:00 p.m. Sioux City, Iowa - Teacher needs:
Dhairman, R. E. Ward. High School Commercial (Typing/Of-
fice Machines or, Typing/Gen. Business).
Doctoral Examination for David Skokie, Illinois--Teacher needs. Meo-
Wright Varley, Sociology; thesis: "A mentary; Music; Library; Home Ec.
Quantitative Analysis of Regionalism Toledo, Ohio (Ottawa Hills Schools)-
in the United States, 1940," Fri., May Teacher needs: Elementary; Math.
5, 5607 Haven Hall, at 4:00 p.m. Chair- Tonopah,' Nevada - Teacher needs:
aan, A. H. Hawley. Elementary; 7th, 8th, 9th Grade De-
partmental, English Social Scicnce; Eng-
Doctoral Examination for David Ber- lish/Spanish; Math; Science; Social
lard Mahler, Dental Materials and En- Science; Commercial;! Home Ec.; Ele-
sineering Mechanics; thesis: "A Photo- mentary Supervisor; Counsellor.
lastic Analysis of the Stresses' Devenop- Wyandotte, Mich. - Teacher needs:
.d in a Restored Primary Tooth when Junior High Vocal/Instrumental; Math/
ubject to Forces of Mastication", Fri., Science; Social Ecience/Math; English;
May 25, 2004 Kellogg Bldg., at 3:45 p.m. Senior High English; Commercial.
"hairman, F. A. Peyton. Milwaukee Wisconsin (Whitefish Bay
Public Schools) - Teacher needs: In-
Doctoral Examination for Gerald Hen- strumental Music; Vocal Music, Elem./
.y Levin, English Language and Litera- Jr. High,
ure; thesis: "Conrad and the 'Atmos- For additional information contact
there of Authenticity'; An Inquiry into the Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Ad-
he Structure and Meaning of Chance", ministration Bldg., NO 3-1511, tExt. 489.
at., May 26, 2601 Haven Hall, at 10:00
.m. Chairman, Morris Greenhut. PERSONNEL REQUEST:
Mich. State Civil Service Commission
Doctoral Examination for John Joseph aoces eams for Erg. Clerk A,
7immerman, History; thesis: "Benjamin and Building Maintenance Superiten-
'ranklin: A Study of Pennsylvania Pdli- dent III. Application must be in June
ics and the Colonial Agency, 1755 - 13, 1956.
775", Sat., May 26, 3609 Haven Hall, at Automatic Musical Instruments, Inc.,
L0:00 a.m. Chairman, V. W. Crane. Grand Rapids, Mich., has an opening
for ar woman to work as a Spanish
Doctoral Examination for V inc e nt Stenographer for the export division,
ering Haneman, Jr., Aeronauitical En- The position requires the ability to take
;ineering; thesis: "An Improved Method dictation in Spanish. A Latin Ameri-
f AnaloguesMultiplication", Sat., May can national is preferred, but this is
.6 1512 East Engineering Bldg., at not essential as long as the applicant
1:00 a.m. Co-chairmen, R.M. Howe and is able to use Spanish fluently. Will
L. L. Rauch. also consider a man.
City of Detroit, Michigan, announc-
Doctoral Examination for William es exams for p'ositions in Engrg., Chem.,
Knox Pursley, Physics; thesis: "The Personnel, Budgeting, Auditing, Ac-
Lransmission of Electromagnetic Waves counting Purchasing, Design, and Bus-
hrough Wire Diffraction Grating", Sat., Ad for asignmentsin Forestry, Recra-
May 26, 2038 Randall Laboratory, at tion, Landscape Acrh., City Planning,
0:00 a.m. Chairman, C. W. Peters. Ind'l Hygiene, Nursing, Med. Tech.,
Museum Work, Social Work, Psych., Sta-
Eventi Toda, tistics, Nutrition, Veterinary Work, Pub-
licity, and Pharmacy.
Fourth Laboratory Playbill will be pre- For further infromation contact the
ented by the+ Department of Speech Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
onight at 8 p.m. in the Barbour Gym- 'Bldg., ext. 371.

1
J.
J

4

Special Michigan Week Films
Produced at 'U' TV Studios

Two special programs featuring
the talents of Michigan private
citizens are currently being shown
to television audiences around the
state in honor of Michigan Week.
The programs, filmed at the
University television studios, fea-
ture two old and popular arts:
choral singing, performed by the
Saginaw Civic Chorus, and pottery
making as a creative hobby, dem-
onstrated by amateur craftsmen
from Anni Arbor, Detroit and
Grand Rapids.,
The 60-member chorus, under
the direction of Frank Stillings of
the University music school, pre-

pared a program featuring selec-
tions from Mendelssohn's oratorio
"Elijah," the finale from Gilbert
and Sullivan's "H.M.S. Pinafore"
}and two spirituals.
In the second program, the ama-
teur potters, with the aid of Prof.
Robert Iglehart, chairman of the
University art department, explain
the stepus involved in making the
various pieces.
A special talk by Prof. Max
Loehr of fine arts, outlining the
history of ceramic art and its
current widespread revival, will
also be featured.

A

By appointment purveyors of soap to the late King George VI, Yardley & Co;, Ltd., London .

SPECIAL DELIVERY! LUCKY DROODLES!

WHAT'S
THIS?
For solution, see
paragraph below.

I

0,0
0
PINE WOODS AT
CHRISTMAS
Virginia Hoek
Roosevelt Uy

I

v

Organization Notices
Acolytes: Dr. Herbert Kamins of made if it rains.
Wayne University will speak on the * * * *
topic, "Intrinsic Goodness and the Ul- Hillel Foundation: Friday evening
timate Reason for Acting", tonight, 8:00 Sabbath service, 7:15 p.m., Hillel.
p.m., West Conference Room, Rackham. Saturday morning Sabbath service,
* * * * 9:00 a.m., Hillel.
Congregational and Disciples Guild: * * * *
Picnic Supper Outing, May 27, 5:30 p.m., Newman Club: Hard Times Party, to-
Guild House, 524 Thompson. Call NO. night, 8:00 - 12:00 p.m., Gabriel Richard
3-5838 by Saturday noon for reserva- Center. No admission.
tions. * * *4..
* * * * Orthodox Student Society: Picnic at
Episcopal Student Foundation: Picnic West Park, May 27, 2:00 - 6:00 p.m.;
(steak and fish roast), today. Cars will tickets available at the park.
leave Canterbury House at 5:00 and * * * *
5:30 for the lake. Student Government Council Charter-
* * * * ed Plane to Europe: Any students or
Graduate Outing Club: Any Grad in- faculty members desirous of joining the
terested in swimming, hiking, and cook- group after June 7, please contact Ray
ing-out meet behind Rackham Bldg., McCarus 216 Woodlawn Ave., Beckley,
May 27, 2:00 p.m. Other plans will be W. Va., Phone 9784.
HEYT.
Look what.
I found!
/t

K

Yardley After Shaving Lotion
tops off any shave, electric or lather!
* soothes, refreshes the skin
* helps heal razor nicks
* counteracts dryness
* gives brisk, masculine, non-lingering scent
Starts you off with your best face forward!
At your campus store, $1.10 and $1.50, plus tax
Yardley products for America are created in England and finished in the U.S.A. from the original English
formulae, combining imported and domestic ingredients. Yardley of London, Inc., 620 Fifth Ave., N.Y.C.
FOR ALL

HATRACK FOR
UNWELCOME GUESTS
Gregory Schmitz
U. of Wisconsin
WINNING BASKET AS
SEEN FROM BALCONY
Richard Hidani
Indiana State Teachers

LUCKIES RING THE BELL with college students all
over the country! The reason:° Luckies taste bet-
ter. That's because they're made of fine tobacco
--mild, naturally good-tasting tobacco that's
TOASTED to taste better. Now check that
Droodle above: Lucky-smoking midget in tele-
phone booth. He may be short on. stature, but
he's mighty long on smoking enjoyment. Next
time, ask for Luckies yourself. You'll say it's
the best-tasting cigarette you ever smoked!
DROODLES, Copyright 1953 by Roger Price

r,
",~TaSrD
-tot~bffr

I

COLLEGE SMOKERS
PREFER LUCKIES I
Luckies lead all other brands,
regular or king size. among

LUCKY.:
STRIKE
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