THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday, March 11, 1969
Page SIx THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday1 March 11, 1969
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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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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 editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent' in TYPEW#IITTEN form to
Room 358 L.S.A. Bldg., before
2 p. m. of the day preceding
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only.
Leadership," Conference March 21st -
23rd at HighScopeConference Center.
now 1011 SAB between 8:00 - 5:00
Will Smith will be the trainer. Register
Hillel Foundation, 1429 Hill Street,
Mon., March 10, 8:00' p.m. "Dionysus
'69", Mr. Saul Gottieb, Mr. Larry De-
Vine,Professor Marvin Felheim, and
Law Professor Paul D. Carrington.
College Republicans meeting, W e d -
nesday, March 12, Room 3-R Union, 8
p.m. Discussion of' proposed constitu-
tional amendments and.SGC candidates
* * * *
U of M Ski Club rpeeting, Tues.,
March 4, 7:30 p.m., Room No. C. Final1
plans and payment ifor mont TremblantI
trip. Also nominations for next years
WCBN Radio (650 KHZ) Broadcast-
ing Schedule: 11:00 a.m. - 7:00 p.m.
Rock Forumg; 7:00 - 7:15 p.m. 'News;
7:15 - 11:00 p.m. Folkways; 11:00 - 11:30
p.m. News, Weather, and Sports; 11:30-
-2 Mainline. Weekends-1 :30 p.m. -
3:00 a.m. Fri. Old hits; 11:30 p.m. - 3:00
a.m. Sat., Midnight Special (folk).
Student organization notices are 1
not accepted for publication. ForI
more information,, phone 764-9270.C
TUESDAY, MARCH 11
Trumpet Student Recital: School of
Music Recital Hall, 12:30 p.m.
Department of English Poetry Read-
ing: Donald Hall, reading his poetry:
Undergraduate Library Multi-Purpose
Room, 4:10 p.m.
Cinema Guild: Ann Arbor. Film Festi-
val: Architecture Auditorium, 7:00eand
Degree Recital: Allen Shaffer, organ:,
Hill Auditorium, 8:00 -p.m.
Chamber Music for Winds: John,
Mohler, clarinet; Florian Mueller, oboe;
Charles Fisher, piano; Lynne B'arthol-
omew, piano; School of Music Recital
Hall, 8:30 p.m.
Seniors: College of L.S.&A., and
Schools of Education, Musie, and -Un-
dergraduate Public Health.
Tentative, lists of seniors for April
graduation have been posted on the
Bulletin Board in the first floor lobby,
L.S.&A. Building. Students enrolled in
those units not listed above s h o u I d
consult their school office. Any changes
ud be brought tohthe attentionof
teRecorder at' the Office 'of the
Registrar, Window A, 1513 L.S.&A.
Building or from the respective coun-
Doctoral Candidates who plan to
graduate May 3 must observe the fol-
lowing deadlines: (A) Three unbound
copies ofdthe ndissertation, complete in
every way except for binding, and three
abstracts must be submitted to the
Rackham Dissertation Secretary, by
Monday, March 17. These copies are
then circulated to the candidate's doc-
toral committee for evaluation. (B)
Two corrected copies of the disserta-
tions - one bound and one unbound
two abstracts, and the chairman's
report on the final oral examination
must be submitted to the Dissertation
Secretary by Monday, April 14. F e e s
must be paid and paperwork complet-
ed by the second deadline.
Students who expect to earn the
Doctoral Degree at the end of the
Winter Term may elect to receive the
large diploma (13" x 17") without addi-
tional cost provided written applica-
tion is made to the Diploma Depart-
ment no later than thirty days before
the closing date of the term. Appli-
cation must therefore be made before
March 31, 1969.
Ushers are needed for the special
concert bythe Moscow State Sym'-
phony Orchestra, in HilAuditorium on
Wed., March 12th at 8:30 p.m. Per-
sons who. are interested in ushering for
this concert call 668-8597 and ask for
Mr. Warner. This notice does not ap-
ply to the concert by the Moscow State
Symphony on Thursday,, March 13th,
which is the regularly scheduled con-
cert on the Choral Union Series.
Russian Circle: "A Russian Folk En-
semble" a program of Russian and Uk-
ranian songs and dances by students
from Oakland University: Wednesday,
March 12, Auditorium C, Angell Hall.
Institute of Science and Technology
and Department of Geology and Min-
eralogy Lecture: Frontiers in Geology
and Geophysics Series: Dr. Neil Op-
dyke, Research Associate, Lamont-Do-
herty Geological Observatory, New
York, "Magnetic Reversals in Ocean
Sediments and Sea Floor Spreading":
Thursday, March 13, Auditorium F,
Physics-Astronomy Bldg., 4:00 p.m.
William Roy Penrose, Biological
Chemistry, Dissertation: "Purification
and Properties of a Leucine-ltnding
Protein from Escherichia col," on
Tuesday, March 11, 1969, at 10:00 a.m.
in Room 5423 Medical Science Build-
ing, Chairman: D. L. Oxender,
Milton Antone Netter, Industrial En-
gineering, Dissertation: "Critical Path
Analysis of Repetitive Man-Machine
System Operation," on Tuesday, March
11 at 11:00 a.m. in Faculty Lounge,
West Engineering Building, Chairman:
W. M. Hancock.
Final Application date for 1969 exam-
ination for foreign service information
officer careers is March 14, Testing on
May 3. The application booklet is avail-
able in the Career Planning Unit of
Placement Services. If interested read
the booklet and meet this deadline.
The next Federal Service Entrance'
Examination (FSEE) applications a r e
due this Wed., March 12, for test on
April 19, This test given at Ann Ar-
bor; and nationwide. April 19 is the
first day of study period before exams,
If you will be elsewhere, you may sign
up to take the test wherever you will
be. If you sign up for the Ann Arbor
location, you must, however, take the
test here. The test will be given'third
Saturdays throughout the summer too.
Vista Week, March 17-21. Come in
to speak with the representatives, no
appts. necess., room 3524, S.A.B., 9 a.m.
- 5 p.m. Speakers are available. to inter-
ested campus groups, call 764-7460 for
reservations on Tues., Wed., and Thurs.,
March 18, 19, and 20. Film will be
shown March 18, 19 & 20, 7 p.m. 2512
Frieze Bldg., Ma'rch 18, 3 p.m., room
2225 Angell Hall, March 19, Room 2040.
Frieze at 3 p.m.
Placement Interviews at Placement
Services, General Division, please call
763-1363 for appointments early in the
week. All employers wish to speak to
applicants regardless of their selective
service status. :If you have received
offers throughout this recruiting- sea-
son, please report them to this office,
statistics are helpful for counseling
purposes. If you have accepted a posi-
tion and are no longer actively seeking
our help please come in and tell Mrs.
Wiers, so we can properly handle your
file. Remember, we can help you
throughout the spring-summer also,
but only if you let us know where you
will be, come explore these services
before you leave.'
TUESDAY, MARCH 18, 1969
Continental National American group,
Chicago, Ill., and branch offices
throughout U.S. and Canada - Bach.
level in Gen. Lib. Arts, and Bach. and
Masters in Education, and all degree
levels in Math for Foreign Trade, In-
surance (Claims, Home office, an d
Sales,) Statistics; and Actuarial work.
Lincoln National Life, Priamrily,
Southeastern Michigan locations, but
seeking personnel for 142 other loca-
tions incl. Puerto Rico and Hawaii.:
Any major at the 'Bhach. or Masters lev-
el for Insurance, Mgmt., Trng., Sales,
inside and territorial.
Stromberg Datagraphics, Inc., S a n
Diego, California: Bach. in Math and
Business. BSE in EE. Bach. and Mas-
tei in Computer areas and Communi-
cations Sciences for positions in Com-
puting,rManagement Training and
No Interviews Wednesday, March 19
THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1969:
Chicago Payment Center, Social Se-
curity Administration, Ill.: Bach, in
Econ., Educ., EngA., Fine Arts.,For.
Lang., Gen. Lib. Arts, Journ., Law, Li-
brary Sci., Math, Philo., Poll. Sci.,
Psych., Speech.. Soc., and Soc. Wk. for
Claims Examiner positions.
Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance
Company. Southfield, Mich.: All de-
gree levels and areas for insurance
FRIDAY, MARCH 21. 1969:
Pan American World Airways, Jamica,
New York: All majors and degree levels
for International Flight Stewardesg
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE
212 S.A.B., Lower Level
MARCH 12, 1969:
Camp Cavell, YWCA of Metro De-
troit: 10 a.m. - 5 p.m., openings for
unit assistants, business manager, di-
rectors of waterfront, crafts and rid-
128 H, West Engrg. Bldg.
Make interview appointment at Room
128 H, West Engrg. Vldg., unless other-
MARCH 17, 1969:
Litton Industries - Advanced Marine
Northern Indiana Public Service Co.
MARCH 18, 1969:
Borg-Warner Corp.-Research Center
Chemical Construction Corp.
Leo A. Daly Co.
The Service Bureau Corp.
Stromberg Datagraphics, Inc.
Swift & Co., R & D Center'
Turner Construction Co.
(Continued from Page 1)
Yesterday, then, the hearing be-
gan as scheduled - when, unex-
pectedly, the lawyer from Arbor'
Management, which is suing sev-
eral tenants for eviction today,
said he would not protest if Eld-
en were disqualified from hearing
The hearing recessed, and the
lawyer, Conlin, Glotta and Elden
entered a series of frantic nego-
tiations - Glotta and Elden never
met at the same time - to con-
sider whether the problem might
be solved without any hearing.
Elden has always been free to
disqualify himself - thus avoid-
ing any special hearings and all
the backroom tangles.- Friday, in
fact, Elden told The Daily "I
would be delighted to be disqual-
ified. Frankly, it would save me a,
tremendous amount of work."
By yesterday, however, he had
evidently changed his mind: Eld-
en refused to disqualify himself,
so Conlin will now hear the dis-
qualification motion today.
Now, however, Glotta has new
evidence to present: Elden owns
the franchise of the Rox Ex (ex-
terminating) Co., an Ann Arbor
firm which has worked in the
past for several landlords hit by
the strike. i
The company phone number
rings Elden's personal answering
service - but, according to Elden,
George B. Martin runs the com-
pany and handles the business an-
gle. "I have no idea what compan-
ies they work for," says' Elden.
Martin, however, says Rox Ex
has worked for:
- Apartments Limited (owner
Karl Malcolm says "I used them
once for my own home, but frank-
ly they didn't do the job.")
- Wilson-White, an apartment
- Campus Management ("We
used them several years ago, but
you might say they're not any
good," says a company spokes-
- Ann Arbor Trust.
"Elden's interest here is in a
company which has sought busi-
ness with landlords in the past,,
and will continue," says Glotta.
Before today's hearing even
starts, .Glotta also plans to intro-
duce an entirely new motion, ask-
ing that Conlin be disqualified
from hearing the disqualification
motion. Conlin and his brothers
own extensive real estate holdings.
MSU professors ask colleges
to admit Ferris State.students
By MARTY SCOTT
A Arequest to five state univer-
sities that they accept black stu-
dents from embattled Ferris State
College has met with immediate.
approval - but it will probably
have no influence on University
A group of black faculty mem-
bers at Michigan State University
last week sent telegrams to the
president of five state universities
asking that they accept black stu-
dents from Ferris who may be ex-
pelled or have other difficulties.
Four of the five responded af-
firmatively, including the Univer-
sity, Michigan State College,j
Western Michigan University,
Wayne State University. Eastern
Michigan University has yet to
However, University Director of
Admissions Clyde Vroman said
yesterday it is unlikely that any
p uate. Vrornan pointed out. "We
would not be helping them if we
admitted them and they did not
meet our requirements," he said.
In their telegram ,to the f i v e
university presidents, the MSU
professor cited the "long history of
discrimination against blacks" at
the college and in the surrounding
area as the basis of their request.
Ferris students would actually bez I is about time the other state
admitted here because they would universities recognize what is hap-
probably not be qualified. ening at Ferris and take some
Ferris has a policy of admitting public action," said Ronald Lee,
any in-state high school grad- director of the Center for Urban
Affairs at MSU. Lee, also assist-
FB ek But which one is he?/
DETROIT (R) - Twelve young men, all of whom said
they were the same Army Reservist wanted as a deserter,
gathered in a Detroit church yesterday and challenged the
FBI to arrest them.
They issued a statement saying one of them was namedI
Thomas Sincavitch, 27, of Detroit, and was wanted by the FBI.
"I don't know whether he is the right man," said Paul?
Stoddard, special agent in charge of the FBI's Detroit office.
"We have been requested to look for a deserter by the name
-of Thomas Sincavitch.'
Students here are taking an
interest in war-torn Biafra again
after a lapse of a month, or so. A
petition drive is now going on
around campus which "urges the
U.S. government" to send aid to
Biafra and help solve the diplo-
matic problems surrounding a
long-lasting peace there.
The drive is sponsored by th'e
University Committee to Keep
The group has also planned a
lecture program for tonight in the
Union Ballroom. Two men with
personal experience in Biafra since
the war began some 21 months
ago will speak.
Stephen Lewis, Canadian mem-
ber of Parliament, served as a
teacher there. And Prof. George
Axinn, assistant dean of MSU in
charge of international programs,
recently returned- from" Biafra
where he served as a member of
an investigatory committee chair-
ed by Sen: Charles Goodell (R-
Stoddard would make no fur-
The Rev. Bob Morrison, pastor
of St. Joseph's Episcopal Church,
where the 12 men were staying,
said, "It is our purpose to prevent
the government from taking him
"if they want to arrest him,
they'll have to take a lot of us
The Rev. Morrison wore a name
tag saying "My name is Tom Sin-
"I wore the badge symbolically,"
he said, "because I don't think
they'd mistake me for Tom Sin-
He said the original 12 had
grown to 29.
The man claiming to be the real
Tom Sincavitch said he joined
the Army Reserves in 1963 andI
served six months on active duty
and four and a half years on re-
1 Last June, after he was ordered
to take riot control training, he
resigned, he said, because, "I have
been forced to lend my support to
a system which I have come to
understand is morally wrong."
ant provost at MSU, was a mem-
ber of the group which sent t h e
Lee said the telegram was the
result of the disturbance 'that
started at Ferris Feb. 27 when
two black students were allegedly
attacked by a group of white stu-
dents after leaving their dates at
The situation continued to es-
calate until the night of March 3
when police arrested 263 black
students who had taken over Starr
There are differing reports as to
why, the students had taken over
the building. The Associated Press
reported it was done to enforce
However, Lee and spokesmen for
the Ferris blacks say they actually
took over the building in self-de-
Lee said 22 blacks had already
aseen hospitalized by then and the
college administration was mak-
ing no attempt to protect them,
Last Friday the Michigan Civil
Rights Commission announced it
will investigate charges of dis-
crimination against several ?ffic-
ials of Ferris State,
Commission chairman Julian A.
Cook, Jr., told a' new conference,
"The fact that we are conducting
an investigation indicates the lack
of any significant response (to
the commission members' recom-
mendations designed to alleviate
racial tensions on the campus) by
In a surprise announcement Fri-.
day, Gov. William G. Millikei ap-
pointed Lowell W. Perry, to the
board of control of Ferris. Perry
was an All-American football
player here in 1951. He is the first
blacknever to serve on the board
Maywe have a
meet in g of,
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Milliken said he took the action
to "insure that there is g o o d
communication between the stu-
dents and campus authorities." He
said Perry should help settle the
"highly sensitive" situation exist-
ing at Ferris.
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