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


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.

September 21, 1956 - Image 8

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1956-09-21

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




..a i"'i!"

Myers Appointed New Alumni Secretary

T. Hawley Tapping, general
secretary of the Alumni Associa-
tion, announced yesterday the ap-
pointment of Mrs. Alison T. Myers
as alumnae secretary.
The position was vacated by
Mrs. Ruth Byers who returned to
a position with the Michigan Chil-
dren's Institute after serving a
year with. the association. Mrs.

Byers is the widow of Ralph N.
Byers, former editor of the Ann
Arbor News.
-A widow of the late Sumner B.
Myers, University mathematics
professor, Mrs. Myers was a volun-
teer worker in several community
organizations until she worked for
the Law School in 1955.
Mrs. Myers received her bache-
lor's degree in 1941 from the Uni-

versity. She has a son, David F., a
senior at the University and a
daughter, Alison, entering the
University of Wisconsin.
Mrs. Myers will work with more
than 40 alumnae clubs through-
out the country and coeducation-
al clubs. Under the Alumnae
Council the clubs form the largest
such organization in the United

'U' Dramatic
Arts Center
Hires Two
Two new members have been
added to the Dramatic Arts Center
staff for the 1956-57 season.
Douglas Pardon, a lifelong local
resident, will be business manager
and Miss Doris Campbell, a new-
comer to Ann Arbor, is the new
promotion manager.
Pardon is a graduate of Ann Ar-
bor High School and Hamilton
Business College. During the past
eight of his fifteen years in the
business world he has been em-
ployed by a construction company.
Miss Campbell is a graduate of
Swarthmore College and has ob-
tained a master of fine arts de-
gree from Carnegie Institute of
Technology. For three years she
taught high school English and
dramatics in Moorestown, N. J.
and has formerly served on the
business and public relations staff
of the Pittsburgh Playhouse and
the Hedgerow Theater in Pennsyl-
Announcement of the appoint-
ments was made yesterday by
Richard J. Mann, president of the
Center's board.
Mann said he considered the
two new members well-qualified
for their positions. The Arts Cen-
ter, had been highly acclaimed
during their previous two seasons
and several members anticipated
another good season.

A nnounced
Leetures in Musicology for the
1956-57 season have been an-
nounced by Prof. Louise Cuyler of
the School of Music.
Prof. David Boyden, head of
the University of California School
of Music, will speak on "The Con-
certo in Fact and Fiction," Octo-
ber 12.
"Symbolism in the Works of
Bach" will be discussed November
14, by Prof. Karl Geiringer, Bos-
ton University graduate music
head. Prof. Geiringer is the auth-
or of "The Bach F a m i1y,"
"Brahms," and a number of oth-
er works on musicology.
Prof. Gustave Reese, New York
University graduate music head,
will lecture on the 16th Century
Renaissance in music.
During the spring semester, Prof.
J. A. Westrup, Head of Oxford
University music department, will
lecture in the musicology depart-
ment. Prof. Westrup, Editor of
the Oxford History of Music, will
lecture in two courses; one for
graduates in Musicology, and an-
other for undergraduates.
Other speakers during the
spring will be Suzanne Bloch,
daughter of Ernst Bloch, who will
give a combined Icture-recital of
lute and voice music of the early
Middle Ages, and Katti Mayer-
Baer, a leading authority on mu-
sic printing history.

(Continued from Page 4)
Recreational Swimming - Women's
Pool Starting Thurs., Sept. 20:
women only: Mon.-Thurs., 5:10-6:10
p.m.; Tues. and Thurs., 8:15-9:15 p.m.
Fri., 4:00-6:00 p.m.
Co-Rec Swimming: Sat., 7:15-9:15 p.m.
Sun., 3:00-5:00 p.m.
Faculty Family Night: Fri., 6:30-8:00
(fr families with children under 8
years) 8:00-9:30 (for other faculty fami-
lies) ,
Michigan Night: Sun. 7:15-9:15 p.m.
Art Print Loan Collection will be on
view Thurs. and Fri., Sept. 20 and 21
from 9:00 a.m. till 4:00 p.m. in the
Rackham Galleries.
The following student sponsored so-
cial events are approved for the com-
ing wekend. Social chairmen are re-
minded that requests for approval for
socail events are due in the Office of
Student Affairs not later than 12
o'clock noon on the Tuesday prior to
the event.
Sept. 21, Alpha Kappa Alpha Grad.
Student Council.
Sept. 22, Alpha Kappa Kappa, Michi-
gan Christian Fellowship, Nu Sigma Nu,
Phi Rho Sigma, Taylor-Tyler-Prescott,
Van Tyne, S.Q.
Student Government Council: Sum-
mary of on taken at meeting of
Sept. 19 May 2.
Approved: Minutes of previous meet-
ing (May 28)'
Gothic Film Society program, 1956-57
Calendar changes and addtions:-
Sept. 29 I-Hop (frmo Oct. 13) One
o'clock closing.
OIct. 17 Pledge Convocation, IFC
Oct. 26 Pep Rally (from Nov. 9)
Nov. 8, 9, 10 Gilbert and Sullivan
March 4-9 All-Campus Conference on
March 13 Pledge Convocation, IFC
March 29 IFC Sing
March 30 IFO Ball One o'clock closing
Aprli 20 Hillelsapoppin
Held for further study Dec. 7, 8 Ga-
lens City Drive Campus Chest dates.
One 1 o'clock closing hour night
to be assigned on wekeend May 3, 4
(Crease Ball. INC now calendared)
Appointments: Activities Qa'endar
Study Committee - Shirley Lawson,
Betty Boynton, Rod Comstock, Sue Ar-
nold, Anne Woodard.
July 28 ISA Tennis Court Dance.
Reported: Vacancy on Council due
to resignation of Jim Dygert. Replace-
ment by appointment until elections.

Recommendations to be submitted by
3 p.m. Monday, 1020 Administration
Bldg. or Quonset Hut.
Election of Janet Neary as chair-
man of Michigan Region, United States
National Student Association.
Tenth National Student Association
Congress to be held on this campus
in August, 1957.
Calendared: Slide Rule Ball, March 1,
one o'clock closing hour.
Tabled: Motion to cosponsor United
Nations Week with ISA pending re-
view by Finance committee.
Approved: Oct. 5, Tex Beneke con-
cert, sponsored by IFC-Union. Nov.
24 Combined Concert, Men's Glee Club,
Columbus Membership for SOC in Col-
legiate Council of the United Nations.
Academic Notices
Correction in Time Schedule. Psych.
31, Lecture B will meet Mon. and Wed.
at 3:00 p.m. instead of 9:00 a.m.
Medical College Admission Test: Ap-
plication blanks for the October 30 ad-
ministration of the Medical College Ad-
mission Test are now available at 122
Rackham Building. Application blanks
are due in Princeton, N. J. not later
than Oct. 16, 1956.
Doctoral Examination for Robert
Warren McKinney, Epidemiologic Sci-
ence; thesis: "A Study of the Factors
Associated with the Adjuvant Effectof
Water-in-Oil EmulsionsContaining In-
fluenza virus", Friday, September 21,
1006 School of Public Health at 2:30
p.m. Chairman, F. M. Davenport.
Concerts. The University Musical So-
ciety announces the following concerts
for the Univrsity yeer:
Choral Union Series (10 numbers):
Season tickets: $17.00, $14.00, $122.00
and $10.00 - now on sale.
Extra Concert Series (5 numhbers) :
Season tickets: $8.50, $7.00, $6.00 and
$5.00 - now on sale.
Tickets for single concerts for both
series will go on sale beginning Mon-
day, September 24.
Messiah (Handel) -- Two perform-
ances. Tickets will go on sale October
15 (50 cents and 75 cents.
Chamber Music Festival of three
concerts. Season tickets $3.50 and $2.50;
single concerts, $1.75 and $1.25.
1957 May Festival (6 concerts) Season
ticket orders accepted and filed in
sequence beginning as of December 1.
For information or tickets address:'
Charles A. Sink, President, University
Musical Society, Burton Memorial


Army Gives
To Students
The Army offers junior and
senior medical students several
opportunities to complete medical
Graining and internship at Army
expensee, according to Major Ar-
thur W. Barker, 5th Army Medi-
:al Service Officer Procurement
For medical students who apply
during their junior year, commis-
sions as Second Lieutenants are
granted at the beginning of the
senior year. Receiving full pay
end allowances, these student of-
ficers are assigned duty stations
at the University to complete med-
ical school.
After finishing their education,
the new doctors are promoted to
First Lieutenant an dbegin intern-
ships under one of two systems,
the Intern Matching Plan, oper-
ated in conjunction with a civilian
hospital, or as Army interns in a
military hospital.
After finishing internship, the
medical officers are usually pro-
moted to Captain and assigne5 to
units to fulfill tlleir , normal two
year military obligation under the
doctor draft law, plus one year as
"payback" for the senior year of
education and incentive pay, such
officers receive approximately $625
per month pay.
For seniors, the Army offers 150
rotating internships at one of
eight Army Hospitals such as
Fitzsimmons in Denver or Trip-
ler in Honolulu, Hawaii. Appli-
cations must be made Prior to
. December for commissions as
First Lieutenants, effective on 1
July after graduation, incurring
the normal two year obligation.
Similar programs are offered
for dental students. In addition,
the Army has openings for nurses,
pharmacists, optometrists, and
other allied medical specialists.
be reached in Rm. 210, Army
ROTC Building, from 8 a.m. to
For details, Major Barker can
7:30 P.m. Oct. 2.


!'AI I-Americans"
Are Human, Tool.


"He's just as human as the next boy," says
Mrs. John Kramer, mother of Michigan's
all-American, Ron Kramer.
Harry Stapler is touring Big Ten
campuses to bring you a last-minute
preview of Big Ten teams. Read his
eight-part series a p p e a r i n g this
week, exclusively in The News.
See how this young sports hero lives away
from the gridiron, both on the campus
and in his East Detroit home. Read
Harry Stapler's four-page picture-story,
"All-Americans Are Human, Too," in The
Detroit News Pictorial Magazine.

,f ,
s-: ..,


You will always find the finest
gifts available at our shop.
Jensen silver, Orrefors crystal,
and all fine quality china.



featuring Bob Duprey's Orchestra
Friday, Sept. 21 Dancing 9-12


The Detroit News
At your newsstand or call NOrmandy 8-6911 for home delivery.


The Congregational and Disciples
Student Guild, 7:00 p.m. Guild House,
524 Thompson, Hike and Campfire
Hillel, Friday, September 21, 7:30,
Sabbath Evening Services followed by
Oneg Shabbat.
Michigan Crib Pre-Law Society, All
pre-law students - informative gath-
ering at Union Open House, Saturday
afternoon, Setember' 22, Union, Room

Phone NO 8-6779

" - 601 East Liberty


On Saturday, September 22
1 to 5. P.M.







-the picture of progress

-presents an

in the snackbar featuring the
.}: :::; ::v: {;.:: e }rm Lfi y' . r , ::r .f~M f { y '

by Van Boven's and

All Union
Facilities Free

Arthur Murray lessons

The best dressed dogs
on campus

- ...r


Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan