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March 13, 1958 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-03-13

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

AN

..........

H.M.S. Pinafore'

i/I

NSA PRESIDENT:

11I

JORGENSON
Sullivan Society
ling down the f -
heir production of
and "H.M.S. Pina-
1 be presented at
omorrow and Sat-
,dia Mendelssohn
ox," the curtain
rt work including
xacters. Sargeant
, room to. Cox for
I Box for use by
of them know of
confusion and
certain results.
afore Offered
,fr. tescn

College Scholarships
Urged on Basis of Need

State Police,
'U' Conduct
Fire Talks

BURTON HOLMES
TRAVELOGUE
IRELAND
Grand Tour of the Emerald Isle
Motion Pictures in Natural Color
TONIGHT at 8:30
Tickets 9c --50c On Sole at Box Office
ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION -HILL AUDITORIUM

c

is : betrothed to
the Admiral of
Gershom Morn-
d when she and
'hom she really
n away and get
stopped by the

WASHINGTON-Federal schol-
arships should be awarded on the
basis of financial need and in all
fields of study, Ray Farabee, United
States National Student Associ-
ation president, urged recently
while speaking before the Senate
Committee on Labor and Public
Welfare.
"The USNSA believes that fed-
eral assistance to college students
is immediately necessary for our
national defense and for the full-
est development of the best minds
in this country," Farabee declared.
Farabee appeared before the
committee at its request. Tlie com-
mittee is currently conducting
hearings on "Science and educa-
tion for national defense."
The NSA president warned
against any policy of either aid to
the students or the institution,
saying that the scholarship proi-
gram, must "cover both the needs
of the college and the individual
if we would insure this country of
its m'ost vital resource.".
This would involve, along with
the grants to students and assist-
ance to institutions, aid in ex-
panding faculty and facilities.
However, the federal government
would in no way have control
over educational policy, Farabee
pointed out.
In his testimony, Farabee re-
ferred specifically to two bills now
before Congress. He pointed out
that these bills completely restrict
scholarship grants to one field'- of
study, namely science and mathe-
matics, yet such an implied prefer-

ence toward these fields "would1
an undesirable form of indire
control and would possibly div
Qualified students to areas
which they were not best suite
MuSIC Schol
Will Conduct,
Local Forum.
The School of Music ; will pr
sent the first Composers' Fort
of the semester at 8:30 p.m. F
day in Auditorium A, Angell He
The program will feature wor
by campus and local compose
It will open with "SonataI
Violin and Piano," by Dr. Ru
Wylie, of Wayne State Universi
Two movements from a stri
quartet by Alexander Post, Gra
will follow, played by a stude
quartet composed of Sheila M
Kenzie, '58, violin; Elnore Cram
ton, violin; George Papich, Ora
viola; and Cynthia Kren, '59, ce

be
ct
ert
to
re-
ri-
all.
rks
Irs.
for
ith.
ty.
ng'
d.,
ent
Ic-
1p-
d.,
110.

iZ
0
Y

Speaking on the topic "Motives
in Arson Cases," Bennett added
Michigan ranked fourteenth in the
nation in the number of business
failures.
Bennett was one of 170 police-
men and firemen attending a
three-day seminar in "Arson De-
tection and Investigation."
Sponsored jointly by the Michi-
gan State police Fire Marshal Di-
vision and the University Exten-
sion Service, the seminar included
a talk by Dean of Statewide Edu-
cation Harold M. Dorr stressing
the Importance of training in ar-
son detection and investigation.
Other speakers included Joseph
A. Childs, Michigan State Police
Commissioner; Arnold C. Renner'
and Detective Lt. Glenroy M.
Walker, both of the Michigan
State Police Fire Marshall Divi-
sion.

U. of M.Gilbert & Sullivan Soci

Presents

H.M.S. PINAFOB"
and
COX AND BOX

Arson can be linked with the
increase in business failures, De,
tective Inspector Glenn, Bennett
of the Detroit Arson Squad said
yesterday.

-Daily-Robert Kanner
DRESS REHEARSAL-Gilbert and Sullivan players go through a'
final practice for their presentations of "Cox and Box" and
"H.M.S. Pinafore" tonight, tomorrow, and Saturday. The perform-
ances will be in Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.

March 13, 14,15

8:00

FOREIGN STUDENTS SAY:

hi. i h l I

1]

oth

lp, wilcn
Victoria's Americans I
1 level all
complica-
ut and ev- Intellectual stimulation provid-
ntented in ded by American students is one
n fashion. of the areas with which Univer-
ed sity international students are
arry Wolf, least satisfied, an International
'59, Peter Center report indicates.
nnie Glas- Ways given to spend' their free
er princi- time and University recognition of
previous academic work, are other
ad., is di- areas in which dissatisfaction on
horus and the part of international students
is most common, accor ng to the
of the se- report.
cast. have . The research on satisfaction is
and learn- a compilation, by International
Center counselor M. Robert Kling-
id orches- er of data from a larger survey
ig concur- on national consciousness of In-
irtain goes ternational students after one se-
nance, an mester.
have been Sixteen Questions Asked
Sixteen questions on satisfac-
its tenth tion with their stay at the Uni-
us organi. versity were asked of 66 students
cent stu- in the original survey. The "mear
of satisfaction" was very -high,
)w's show approximately 87 per cent.
e Tuesday. "One of the weaknesses of sat-
isfaction surveys is that people
usually come out satisfied,'
Klinger said.
Because the total of "very sat-
isfied" and "fairly satisfied" an-
swers was so much higher than
that of "somewhat -dissatisfied'
and "very dissatisfied," the coun
selor continued, it was decided de
viation from the mean should be
neyer, head used' ,to test satisfaction on the
tment, will individual questions.
slations- of Intellectual stimulation by
Khayyam" Anericans, recognition of previous
e Vanden- work and free time opportunities
uie.

nore Intellect

thus were seen to be areas with
which the students were least sat-
isfied, although more were satis-
fied than not.
Evaluating academic work done
in foreign inititutions "has been
a headache for Amercan educa
tors since time began," Klinger
1added.
s ~ Like Overall View-

The pieces for cello and piano
by Henry Onderdonk, Grad., will
continue the concert.
The string quartet will conclude
the concert playing two move-
ments from "String Quartet," by
David Bates, '58SM.
Following the musical part of
the program, Prof. Ross Lee FIn-
ney, of the School of Music, will
lead a discussion on the pieces.
The forum open without
charge to the public.

l
4
J

Robert Cavanaugh, Muskegon
County's prosecuting attorney,
closed the first day's seminar with
a discussion on the "Law of Ar-
rest, which was followed by a
short question and answer period.

Lydia Mendelssohn Thea
Friday and Saturday Sold i
1.00 THURSDAY
Tickets at theatre box-office, League 9

Overall view of the United
States, research facilities and
reputation of the University and
the. International Center's coun-
seling were sources of higher than
average satisfaction, according to
the report.
The other 10 questions which
set the very high mean, according
to Klinger, there was less than
statistically .,significant variation
from that mean. On housing, for
example, more than an average
number were "somewhat dissat-
isfied," but the balance between
satisfaction,' and dissatisfaction
was maintained.
Klinger's report recommended
three areas of further study. First,
Was using the same questions with
other international students aft-
er one semester and'checking the
validity of the conclusions.'

NOW
"The Finest A
td, Film of the)

DIAL
NO 2-3136
-mercan
Year !".
--Sdt. Review

KIRK DOUGLAS
in
.- added*.
"EXPLOSIVE MR. MAGO"

,

= -I
m

s
I
i

SEE FOR YOURSELF HOW GREAT IT

co.starring
NIGEL PATRICK - LEE MARY/
with ROD TAYLOR AGNES MOOREHEAD' WALTER ABEL* JARMA LEWIS
TOM DRAKE - Screen Play by MILLARD KAUFMAN Associate Producer

The most talked-about picture.
In the great tradition

He

L

Based en the Novel by Ron Lockridge, Jr. * Print by TECHNICOLOR
Directed by EDWARD DMYTRYK -Produced by DAVID LEWIS *"An M-G-M Picture

of the yearI Spectacular
of Civil War romance!
M-G-M presents in MGM (

NOW!
Four Shows Daily u
12:00-3-6 9P.M.

A
vmr=

Prices This Show
Week Day Mats. 90c
Eves. & Sun. $1.25

4
N"~
OUT

(pnference on Careers in Jewish Communal Service

IF

- -Nl pe"

h.'

Tonight at8

Brasley Lounge

ravelogue'
.eland Via

Tours
Film

many later Another in the current series of
n," Frank S. Burton Holmes Travelogues will
of German be held at 8:30 p.m. tonight in
\ Hill Auditorium.
the second A tour of Ireland, by color film
erformances with narration by Robert Mallett
and Poetry will make up the program. Tickets
ci recently are on sale at the Auditorium box
office.

Speaker: HAROLD SILVER, Director of Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Services, Detroit, Chairman Detroit Chapter of National
Association of Social Workers.
CONSULTANTS from Council of Jewish Federations and Welfbre
Funds and the National Jewish Welfare 'Board will be present to
counsel on individual basis.

CAMPUS

UNITED NAT

"7
id FRIDAY
19:00
HE EARTH

B'nai B'rith Hillel foundation '. ..1429 Hill Street

topic of discussion

TONIGHT an
7:00 and

Opening
TtKIH rr

DIAL
NO 8-6416

"FUTURE OF CYPRUS"

Gala First Anniversary Program!
~~~"HILARIOUSFU
YThe Lu h mIarhos . ;the mo
Sohlaiu, entrorncir

s

57

delegatees composed of

DAY TI

NI
st

international students
representing their own
countries

STOOD STILL"

I.

-Orn Mn awIs

with MICHAEL RENNIE,
PATRICIA NEAL,
and HUGH MARLOWE

at itagaIntII
.. .. ..-..e
...
h.:. e

I
I
I
I
/

schoolboy behavior,
and repa rtee
of thd year.
Uncommonly
good set of
performances!"
-Post

*

I.

Free Admission

+. rii _

Saturday at 7:00 and 9:00
Sunday at 8:00
"STATE FAIR"

'ALASTAIR SIM IS NOTHING SHORT OF A
REGENT OF DROLLERY .. 'ESCAPADE' IS
WRY AND GINGER ... IT RACES ALONG
,RIOTOUSLY!" -Mirror

March 15

9:30-6:00

ii

*

*

,}

I
I

"UNUSUALLY PALATABLE ALASTAIR
SIM'S PERFORMANCE HAS MANY MO-

Rackham Lecture

N"

.. A if a A m's a > 10 i i- i 1 !i r

I

I

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