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July 31, 1963 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1963-07-31

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WE N S A ,JL.3.16. f~! ~ ~ 1 fE ~T U W _ _ _______________________________________- ____________________ U A. 1 E~U AU lkj Il-~ELJ



Discusses Trade


Associated Press News Analyst
BRUSSELS-The leaders of red-
ruled Eastern Europe met last
week; officials of the six nations
in the West European Common
Market meet this week. I
Both are arming for the blood-
less wars of trade.
In Moscow, talks were among
the Soviet Union, Poland, Czecho-
slovaki, East Germany, Romania,
Bulgaria, Hungary and Mongolia.
They call their organization the
Council for Mutual Economic As-
Foreign ministers from France,
West Germany, Italy, Holland,
Belgium and Luxumbourg have
assembled here. They belong to the
European Economic Community-
the Common Market.
Both deal essentially with a
vital problem that in a reasonable
world would be no problem at all
-how to get people and countries
working at the jobs they do best.
But human beings aren't always
Whether it's a Communist or a
Western country, human difficul-
ties are often the same.
It's hard to get a West German
farmer who has been raising wheat
all his life to quit the land and.
take a job at the Volkswagen fac-
tory. But it would make sense.
Wheat can be bought much more
cheaply fro mthe United States or
Argentina, while Volkswagens are
in big demand.,
It's also hard to make a Com-
munistsbureaucrat in Romania
give. up his cherished plan for a
steel mill. But it would make sense.
Russia and Czechoslovakia can
make the steel for less. Romania
would be contributing more to the.
Communist bloc if it concentrated
on oil wells.
The countries that develop most
efficiently by producing the best
goods at the lowest prices will have
a big advantage in winning people
not yet committed to Communism
or the West..
The' methods the two rival
groups use to make their people
see economic reason lare typical.
Planning Orders
COMECON, with the Russians
as the driving force, issues basic'
planning orders: the Soviet Union
and East Germany are to produce
rolling mills and chemicals, the
Soviet Union and Hungary are to
build dieselnmotors and electrical
equipment, and so on. This kind
of central planning works best on
"When It gets right down to it,"
Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev
complained in 'a speech in Hun-
gary five years ago, "Nobody wants
to give anything up."
Some Communist countries are
nationalistic enough to want to
build their own industry and go
right on doing it. They do it even
when, as in Romania, it means
trouble with Moscow.
The Common Market handles
things differently. Brick by brick,
it is dismantling the tariff walls

that have for centuries separated
the member countries. It is also
trying to harmonize prices for
farm products.
When the tariff walls are down
and farm prices equalized-Jan. 1,
1970 is the target date-a Volks-
wagen should cost the some in
Hamburg as it does in Paris, and
so should a ton of wheat. Duties
on goods from the rest of the
world will also be much lower, if
next year's "Kennedy Round" of
tariff cutting has any success.
Then, the hope is, common sense
and self-interest will make nations
and inidividuals choose the jobs
they do best. There will be many
exceptions, and the target date
mayknot be met, but the common
marketers prefer relative freedom
of trade to total planning'.
Lack Flexibility
The Communists lack this flexi-
bility. Their prices are fixed by
law in each country, and so far
little has been done to harmonize
them. Trade among them is lim-
ited by strict treaties, setting
quantities as well as prices. In
such a system, all adjustments
have to be made from the top, and
the top people are not getting to-
Of course, the Common Market
his its troubles too. They seem to
come mostly from people like
President Charles deGaulle of
France, who see it as just one big
nation, bound to protect its own
people at the expense of outsiders.
Others, including American lead-
ers, see the Common Market as a
way of extending and freeing trade
throughout the world.
This conflict led to French
blackballing of Britain as a Com-
mon Market member.
Chicken Feed
It is also responsible, American
experts think, for a much less
important but still irritating dif-
ficulty which has focused official
American attention on the Brus-
sels meeting: the high duty that
the Common Market has slapped
on American exports of poultry to
West Germany. 1
The duty is designed to keep out
American frozen chicken, which
can be produced much more
cheaply than in Europe. In Ameri-.
can eyes, this makes no sense. It
seems unlikely, though, that the
ministers will agree to cut the dutyI
by very much. j

Naine Halls
After Seven
'U' women
With the recent approval of the
University Board of Regents, seven
women who have made cherished
contributions to University life in
years past will be immortalized as
their names are given to the co-
operatives, suites and apartments
of the Oxford Road Project, which
will house 400 women and is
scheduled for September comple-
Adelia Cheever, who diedin 1921
and whose property was given to
the University to be used for
women's residence, shared a con-
tinuing interest in students.
Co-operatives will be named
Adelia Cheever, Geddes, Pamela
Noble, Julia Esther Emanuel.
Geddes was the name of the
co-op razed to make room for the
new Oxford Unit.
Pamela Noble was the sister of
Adelia Cheever and lived with
Judge and Mrs. Cheever in Ann
Arbor, sharing her sister's inter-.
ests in the students.
Julia Esther Emanuel was the
only girl in a class of 40 in 1889,
and ran her own apothecary shop
in which she employed women col-
lege graduates. She received many
awards here and provided for the
University generously in h e r
Goddard Hall will be named for
Mary Alice Goddard and Lillian
Emma Roswarne Goddard. Both
made important contributions to
student life at the University. The
former made a study of the un-
derground railroad in Ypsilanti,
while the latter was known as
"Mother Goddard" to the many
students she befriended
Hazel Whittaker Vandenburg,
known to all Michigan alumnae
for her lifelong service and inter-
est in the University, will have her
name given to the Project in the
form of Vandenburg Hill.
The apartment building at Ox-
ford will bear the name Laurel
Harper Seeley Hall after the
woman of that name who was on
the board of Adelia Cheever House
and was strongly interested in co-
operative housing.
Pop To Discuss
Byzantne Rites
The Rev. George Pop will speak
before the Newman Club on "The
Byzantine Rites" at 8 p.m. today.

Regents Accept Gifts, Grants, Bequests

The Regents accepted $627,125
in gifts, grants and bequests at
their meeting Friday.
Largest gift reported was $105,-
000 from the General Motors Corp.
for the Michigan Memorial-Phoe-
nix Project Gifts Fund.
The W. K. Kellogg Foundation,
Battle Creek, provided $98,000 to
assist in the development of a
graduate program in dental hy-
giene, payable over four years,
From the Max H. Cutcheon
Trust, Detroit, came $98,000 to
establish the Max H. Cutcheon
The estate of Julia E. Emman-
uel, Detroit, provided $65,000 for
the Emanuel Fund for the College
of Pharmacy.
The Purdue Research Founda-
tion, Lafayette, Ind., gave $64,000
to establish the Committee on In-
stitutional Cooperation Far East-
ern Language Summer Institute.
From the Kresge Foundation,
Detroit, came $25,000 for the es-
tablishment of a Cardiac Study
Unit at University Hospital.
A total of $24,000 came from the
John and Mary R. Markle Foun-
Majer Urges
The professional manager can
and should improve his methods
and skills in conducting group;
meetings, Prof. Norman Maier
stated in his latest book "Problem-'
Solving Discussions and Confer-
Research on problem-solving
indicates that both the methods
and the skills of a discussion lead-
er play a key part in the quality
and the acceptance of group deci-
"It appears that group discus-,
sion not only is a way to develop
a sense of responsibility for deci-
sions, but also can serve as a,
means for improving the quality of
decisions," he noted.a
He added that "a great deal of
potential talent appears to lie
dormant in lower levels of man-
agement because supervisors are9
unable to draw upon it."
Subordinates would welcome thea
opportunity to contribute more
creative effort, Maier observed.

dation, New York: $6,000 each for
the John and Mary Markle Foun-
dation Scholarship in Medical
The Alfred P. Sloan Foundation,
New York, gave a total of $12,-
000 for two projects: $6,000 for the
Sloan Foundation Chemistry Re-
search Fund, and $6,000 for the
Sloan Foundation Graduate En-
gineering Fellowships.
An anonymous donor provided
$12,000 for the Medical School
Color Television Fund.
The Michigan Gas Association,
Ann Arbor, through the Michigan
Alumni Fund, provided $9,000 for
the Michigan Gas Association Fel-
Parke,Davis & Co., Detroit, pro-
vided $9,000 for two projects:
$1,000 for the Parke, Davis & Co.
Special Fund and $8,000 to es-
tablish the Parke, Davis Clinical
Physiologist Fund.
Aares Institute, Chicago, gave
$8,000 for the Vascular Research
The Rockefeller Foundation,
New York, gave $7,000 to enable
Prof. John Higham "to under-
take a study of moral and cul-
tural change in America from
1850 to 1870."
The Danford Foundation, St.
Louis, Mo., provided $6,000 to es-
tablish the Danforth Foundation-
Nature of Religion Fund.
Hoffman-LaRoche, Inc., Nutley,
N. J., gave $6,000 for the Circula-
tion Research Fund.
From the Schering Corp., Bloom-
field, N. J., came $6,000 for two
projects: $4,000 for the Epidemi-
ological Research Fund unded the
direction of Dr. Joseph C. Cerny
of the department of surgery.
Two sources gave $5,000 each.
They were Butzel, Levin, Winston
and Quint, Detroit, to establish
the Henry M. Butzel Memorial
Loan Fund, a revolving lon fund
for students in the Law School;
and the Forney W. Clement Foun-
dation, Detroit, for the Forney
Clement Memorial Fund.
Resources for the Future, Inc.,
Washington, D. C., provided $4,000
for the Resources for t#e Future
Doctoral Dissertation Fellowship
in Natural Resources.
The Upjohn Co., Kalamazoo,
gave $4,000 for three projects:
$1,000 for the Upjohn Co. Adrenal
Cortical Response Fund; $700 for
the Upjohn Co. Neurology Re-
search Fund, and $2,000 for the

Upjohn-Simpson Memorial In-
stitute Fund.
The Muchnic Foundation, Atchi-
son, Kan., gave $4,000 for the
Muchnic Foundation Fellowship
in Chemical and Metallurgical En-
The General Motors Corp.
Research Laboratories, Warren,
Mich., gave $3,000 for the Gen-
eral Motors Graduate Fellowship
in Psychology.
Allied Chemical Corp., Solvay
Process Division, Syracuse, N.Y.,
provided $3,000 for the Allied
Chemical Corp. Fellowship in
Chemical Engineering.
The McGregor Fund, Detroit,
will provide funds' for a photo-
microscope on a rental basis for
use by Dr. W. H. Beierwaltes, to
a maximum of $3,004.
The Lydia K. and Harry L.
Winston Art. Foundation, Birming-
ham, has incurred expenses total-
ing $3,000 in making available to
University students its collections,
library and other facilities.
From the Jones & Laughlin
Steel Corp., Pittsburgh, Pa., came
$3,000 for the Jones and Laughlin
Steel Corp. Fellowship.
Two sources each gave $2,500.
They were:
The American Cancer Society,
New York, to establish the Amer-
ican Cancer Society PRS-12-Hug
Fund for tuition for Carl C. Hug,
Jr., and an institutional allow-
The Detroit News, for The De-
troit News Medical Aid Fund.
The Michigan Lions Eye Bank,
Ann Arbor, gave $2,000 for the
Michigan Eye Collection Center.
From the Walter T. Parker
Trust came $2,000. for the Maud
H. and Walter T. Parker Fund.
Two sources each gave $2,000:
The American Conservation As-
sociation, Inc., for the Pinewood
Conservation Research Fund, and
the Richard L. Perry, Memorial,
New York, for the R. L. Perry
Memorial Scholarship.
Slater To Read
Works of Brother
Lydia Pasternak Slater, sister of
the late Boris Pasternak, will read
and discuss her biother's poems at
4:10 p.m. today in Aud. A. Mrs.
Slater will read the poems in the
original Russian as well as her
English translation.




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The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial
responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Building
before 2 p.m. two days preceding
Day Calendar
8:30 a.m.-Bureau of School Services
Leadership Training Conference -
Mich. Union.
8:30 a.m.-American Institute of CPA
Staff Training Program-Mich. Union.
2:00 p.m. - Audio-Visual Education
Center Film Preview - "Soviet Chal-
lenge: Industrial Revolution in Russia,"
and "Berlin: Test for the West": Multi-
purpcse Room, Undergrad. Lib.
4:00 p.m.--Summer Session Lecture-
Carl B. Boyer, Professor of Mathematics,
Brooklyn College, "What Newton Did
and Did Not Discover": Aud. D, Angell
4:10 p.m.-Dept. of Slavic Languages'
and Literatures and the Slavic Lan-
guage and Area Center Lecture-Lydia
Pasternak Slater, poet, editor and auth-
or of works on her brother, Boris Pas-
ternak, "The Poetry of Boris Paster-
nak": Aud. A, Angell Hall.
8:00 p.m.-Dept. of Speech Univ. Play-
ers Summer Playbill - Dorothy and
Michael Blankfort's "Monique": Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Tonight thru Sat., 8 p.m.-The U-M
Players present the great murder mys-
tery, "Monique," by Dorothy and Mic-
hael Blankfort in the air-conditioned
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. $1.50 and
1.00 for Wed., Thurs.; $1.75, 1.25 for Fri.,
Sat, Box office daily 12:30-8:00.
Doctoral Examination for Peter Shum-
way Perry, Speech: thesis: "An Investi-
gation of the Lowest Frequency in Nor-
mal and Esophageal Vowel Phonation,"
this morning, 166 Frieze Bldg., at 9:00
a.m. Chairman, R. S. Tikofsky.

Doctoral Examination for John Poston
Houston, Psychology; thesis: "Ease of
Verbal S-R Learning as a Function of
the Number of Mediating Associations,"
today, 3419 Mason Hall, at 3:00 p.m.,
Co-Chairmen, E. L. Walker and S. A.
Regents' Meeting - Fri., Sept. 20.
Communications for consideration at
this meeting must be in the President's
hands not later than Sept. 6.
A breakfast honoring candidates for
the masters degree will be held at the
Mich. Union on Sun., Aug. 4, at 9:00
a.m. Candidates who have not picked
up their tickets may do so before 4:00
p.m. Fri., Aug. 2, at Room 3510 Admin.
Doctoral Examination for Vern Albert
Panzer, English Language' &Literature;
thesis: "Trends in the Articulation of
English between American High Schools
and Colleges, 1875-1958," Thurs., Aug. 1,
1611 Haven Hall, at 3:00 p.m. Chairman,
W. G. Rice.
Doctoral Examination for Carl Rich-
ard Eidam, Microbiology; thesis: "Glu-
cose (Utilization by a Mammalian Cell
Population during the Plateau Phase
of the Growth Cycle," Thurs., Aug. 1,
1564 East Medical Bldg., at 10:00 a.m.
Chairman, D. J. Merchant.
Foreign Visitors
Following are the foreign visitors pro-
grammed through the International
Center who will be on campus this week
on the dates indicated. Program ar-
rangements are being made by Mrs.
Clifford R. Miller, Ext. 3358, Interna-
tional Center.
Dr. A. C. Das, Reader in Anatomy, K.
G. Medical College, Lucknow, India,
July 21-Aug. 3.
Nurettin Fidan, Grad Student in Re-
German* Club, Coffee Hour, July 31,1
10-12.a.m., 2-4 p.m., 4072 FB. German
Conversation - Music - Singing - Re-]
freshments. Herzlich Willkommen!
* *
University Lutheran Chapel, Book Re-
view of "Theologyin the Life of the
Church," Rev. V. Aurich as reviewer,
July 31, 9 p.m., 1511 Washtenaw. Mid-3
week Devotion with Holy Communion
at 10 p.m.

search and Statistics (Indiana Univer-
sity), Turkey, July 28-Aug. 3.
Nabih Berry, President, National Un-
ion of Lebanese Students, Beirut, Leb-
anon, Aug. 1.
Prosper Rajaobelina (accompanied by
Mrs: Rajaobelina), Director, National
School of Public Admin., Tananarive,
Malagasy Republic, Madagascar, Aug. 1-
Miss Gordana Popovic, Grad Student
in Chemical Engineering (Univ. of Mis-
souri), Teaches at Univ. of Belgrade,
Yugoslavia, Aug. 4-5.
Mosharaff Hossain, Director, Socio-
Economic Research Board, Rashahi
Univ., Rajshahi, Pakistan, Aug. 5-9.
Michigan Civil Service-1) Training
Officer IV-Bachelor's degree & Syrs.
exper. as a trainer on a training staff,
2 yrs. of which shall have involved re-
sponsibility for the development, plan-;
ning, & organization of over-all train-
ing programs. 2) Medical Supt. VIII-
Possession of a license to practice medi-
cine in Mich. & 3 yrs. of medical ex-
per, in the field of mental health. 3)
Steam Electric Operating Engnr. IIIA-
BS in Engrg. & 2 yrs. exper. as a chief
or ass't. chief engnr. in a high pressure
steam electric heating plant.
Hot Shoppee, Washington, D.C. -
Seeking young man interested in Per-
sonnel to join company as a Manage-
ment Recruiter. Company is one of the
largest restaurant-motor hotel corpora-
tions in the country. Bkgd. pertinent
to position.
Ansul Chemical Co., Marinette, Wis.
-1) Research Engnr.-Degree in ME
with 2 to 4 yrs. exper. Could use ChE
if exper. in related activities. 2) Credit
Assistant-Degree in Bus. Ad. with some
exper. in accounting, sales, credit or re-
lated types of work.
Management Consultants in Mass. -
Various openings including: Industrial
Relations Executive; Production Engi-
neers Electrical, Mechanical; Sr. Finan-
cially Oriented Business Evaluator;
Technical Recruiter; District Sales Rep.
or Manager.
Research, Inc., Materials Testing Sys-
tems Div., Minneapolis, Minn.-Continu-
ing need for Engineers of a creative &
aggressive type to design, develop &
generally nuture an advanced line of
materials, components & structures
test systems. This Project Engrg. re-
quires Electrical & Mechanical Engnrs.,
however, Civil, Test. & other systems
engineers will be considered.
David McKay Co., Inc., New York, N.Y.
-Seeking bachelor over 25 to fill an
opening for a College Traveller in a
seven state midwestern territory. Must
be a college grad who has completed his
military obligations, & such further aca-
demic exper. as postgraduate study or

some college teaching are assets. Mu
be free & willing to travel from Sep
to June for some years. Duties will co
sist in interviewing college teacher
familiarizing them with )ur listc
books & reporting ,news of manuscrip
in preparation to us. This kind of wo
is best preparation for advancementt
exec. positions in educ. publishin
whether of an editorial, advertisingt
sales nature.
Ford Motor Company, Pearborn, Mic
-1) IBM Programmer-experienced. Bu
Ad. or Econ. grad. Age 21-3,0. 2) Libraria
-Library Set. grad. for Engineerin
Bldg. 1-2 yrs. exper. Must be able 1
type, familiar with engrg. material2
all procedures, i.e. referencing, filin
assigning heading, etc. Age open. Eithe
Male or Female for these positions.
For further information, please ca
General Div., Bureau of Appointment
3200 SAB, Ext. 3544.
212 SAB-
King Strand Hotel, Beaver Islan4
Mich.-Near Charlevoix. Position ope
for waitress for the remainder of th
season. Experience preferred but no
necessary. Resort closes after Labor Da)
Women interested should contact th
Summer Placement Bureau, 212 SAI
Ext. 3544 for more information.


can be made in the Part-time Place-
ment Office, 2200 Student Activities BIKES AND SCOOTERS
Bldg. during the following hours: Mon.
thru Fri., 8 a.m. til 12 noon and 1:30
til 5 p.m. HONDA of Ann Arbor
Employers desirous of hiring students 1s06 Packard Road
for part-time or full-time temporary 665-9281
work, should contact Bob Cope, Part-6Z2
time Interviewer at NO 3-1511, ext. 3553. __
Students desiring miscellaneous odd
jobs should consult the bulletin board REAL ESTATE
in Room 2200. daily.
-Several half-time secretarial posi- MUST SELL - Leaving state. 3 bdrin,
tions available with the Univ. 20 ranch with basement and screened
hours per week, mornings or after- porch. 13,000 ft. lot, Ann Arbor. 665-
noons. These positions require of- 3203. R2
fice experience and the ability to
take dictation. Applicants should CALIFORNIA BOUND
come to this office to be tested and One block from Haisley School. Large
interviewed, lot, 10 large shade trees. Excellent
* three bedroom home, study in full
We will not be taking applications basement, dishwasher. By owner. NO
for fail positions until Aug. 10. 3-0719. R

Employmen t
The following part-time jobs
available. Applications for these


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DIAL 5-6290
friendlier females
or a funnier picture

".. arresting murdersiuto
enigmatic and deceptive charac-
ters, menacing atmosphere .
steeped in treachery and evil.7
--N.Y. Post
Dorothy and Michael Blankfort's
8 p.m in the air conditioned


the fabuloys dolphin
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O *
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Ann Arbor NO 3-0507
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