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June 23, 1964 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1964-06-23

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TAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 1964

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 1964

NEra

'STRENGTHENED, BROADENED':

Eley Reviews Fair Housing Act

FOR RENT
BOARDING FOR MEN-Friends Center
Intn'l. Co-op, 1416 Hill St. Summer
$70. 4 hrs. work required. Call 3-3856
or 2-9890. Cl
MALE ROOMMATE wanted to share
air-conditioned apt, for summer. Call
Lee at X-3037. C2
ON CAMPUS-SUMMER & FALL or
SUMMER ONLY-Efficiency and one
bedroom. Call 5-8330 after 1 p.m. C5
GIRL WANTED' to share large cool
apt. this summer. Near campus. Call
2-9277 atfer 5 weekends or Univ. 3-
1511, Ext. 678 Mon.-Fri. C4
HAVE A NICELY furnished 2 rm. apt.,
formica kitchen, new bath. $90 mo.
by the year. Free parking. Call 3-
1937. C3
3 ROOM & bath, $100. 2 room and bath,
$85/mo. Utilities incl. Both is mile
from campus. Call 5-9296. C7
CAMPUS AREA - Single room, newly
decorated, mod. furn. 3-6528. C8
FURNISHED
ROOMS
for men students, near campus.
Lobby with TV and snack facilities.
$6 and $8. 8-9593. C6
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Ladies watch on E. Univ. near
P.A. building. The girl on the bike
please return. Contact Meg at 663-
3881 for reward. Al
BUSINESS SERVICES
HAVE YOUR PAPERS and reports
typed quickly and efficiently by an
experienced legal secretary. Phone
NO 5-8560. J1

PERSONAL
IF YOUR NAME, address, or phone
were incorrect at registration, and
you wish to make a correction in
the Student Directory, come to Stu-
dent Publications, 420 Maynard, be-
fore Thursday noon. Fl
WHY subscribe to the
SUMMER DAILY?
1) Apartment not air-conditioned?
DAILY makes a great fan!
2) Worried about sun stroke?
DAILY makes a good sun shield!
3) No garbage disposal?
DAILY makes good wrapping
paper!
4) Worried about grass stains?
Sit on the DAILY!
5) Going on a picnic?
DAILY is good for starting fires!
6) Want to stay informed?
The DAILY is good for that, too!
F25
USED CARS
FALCON-'63, only 14,000 miles. acri-
fice for $1195. Call 5-9296. N
1953 MG-TD
NO 3-4467
Ni
1958 VOLKSWAGEN in excellent con-
dition for sale. Phone NO 8-7492 after
5:00 p.m. N3
BIKES AND SCOOTERS
LAMBRETTA COOTER 125-Like new,
2 seats, windshield. Owner leaving
Ann: Arbor. $350. Call 663-9954.e Zi
YOU meet the nicest people on a
HONDA! Join the fun at HONDA of
Ann Arbor. 1906 Packard Rd. 665-
9281. Z2

HELP WANTED
STUDENTS - Part or full time work
available with the fatest growing
company in Ann Arbor. Some stu-
dents earn $100 per week. Call NO 5-
8719 between 3-5 p.m. for appoint-
ments. No telephone interviews. H
LOOKING for someone who can file1
and type letters in spare time. Good
pay. Call Larry after 2 p.m., 2-3241.

(Continued from Page 1)

ROOM AND BOARD
LIVE IN FRAT HOUSE this summer.
Call 5-6115 for info. E2
BOARD AND ROOM-M1,en and women.
Call 665-5703, Miss Lane. El
BOARD FOR MEN and WOMEN. Phone
665-5703. E3
THERE'S ALWAY ROOM
FOR ONE MORE
ON THE STAFF OF
THE SUMMER DAILY
BARGAIN CORNER
SAM'S STORE
Has Genuine LEVI's Galore!
"WHITE LEVI'S"
SLIM FITS
4.49
FOR "GUYS AND DOLLS"
Black, brown, loden,
"white," cactus, light blue
SAM'S STORE
122 E. Washington

2) Improved relations between
the Police Department and min-
ority groups, especially Negroes.
He advocates establishment of a
citizen's committee to investigate
complaints against the police and
other dity officials.
3) Civil liberties, specificially in
the relation of various city regu-
latory commissions to citizens.
"The city desperately needs a code
of fair regulatory procedures so
that any citizen asked to appear
before an administrative body will
be assured of advance notification
of the charges brought against
him and will have an opportunity
for a public hearing, legal counsel
and cross-examination of witness-
es," he said.
He noted that such rights exist
formally and informally in some
of the city's regulatory bodies, but
not in all.
General Plan
4) A move to create a master
plan of general development for
the city, integrating specific plans
put forward by the City Planning
Commission and other bodies.
5) University - city relations.
Though he thinks that relations
have been much improved over
the last two years, Eley foresees
the city having to ask the Univer-
sity to assume a larger share in
municipal costs. "This is likely to
become a crucial question as the

as a result of policy reviews cur-
rently under way by such Univer-
sity bodies as a subcommittee of
the Senate Advisory Committee,
the executive board of the gradu-
ate school, the education school
and the Office of Academic Af-
fairs.
Mainly, he expects a broad en-
dorsement of the University's re-
sponsibility to provide educational
opportunities for adults and part
time students.
Credit Course Program
His greatest sense of achieve-
ment in his present position has
come in seeing two of the Service's
major components - its credit
course program and its program
of lectures, conferences and in-
stitutes-strengthened in terms of
academic quality and faculty
identification, Eley said.
While he thinks that extension
programs are much better today
than ever before, he still feels
that the Service is farfrom a pio-
neer in adult education.
During his tenure he has been
instrumental in the development
of a management team within the
Extension Service; in a general
reorganization of the Extension
Service to provide for intermediate
level personnel; in contributing un-
derlying thoughts to the Service's
1963 self-survey; in helping to
install internal budgetary con-
trols and in proposing new pro-
grams and new extension centers.

ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR of the University Extension Service Lynn W. Eley, leaving the University
for Washington University, has recalled his activities in nine years here. As a member of City
Council from 1961-63, he was instrumental in passage of the fair housing ordinance, for which stu-
dents (left) demonstrated at City Hall last fall. In his Extension Service position he has worked
with the University's adult education facilities all over the state, such as those housed in the Mott
Memorial Building (right) at the Flint campus.

city collides with other govern-
mental units demanding larger
portions of general tax revenues,"
he said.
6) Taxation. Unless there is a
statewide solution to tax problems,
a solution which Eley does not ex-
pect, cities will have to turn to
the local income tax. At the same
time as citizen expectations of

municipal government are rising,
property taxpayers are in need of
relief, he said.
7) Low-cost housing. Eley fore-
sees that as Ann Arbor develops
increasingly into a "collection of
housing developments and apart-
ments," the need will grow for
housing for those too poor to
afford the high costs of new homes

and for those - many of them
Negroes-who are displaced. But
he thinks that only concerted po-
litical leadership will be able to
influence community spirit to ac-
cept urban renewal or public
housing. He does not see the Dem-
ocratic victory inkthe spring elec-
tions as anything like a clear man-
date for such programs.
Eley foresees important modifi-
cations in the Extension Service

U

Regents Accept Grants,
Make New Appointments

CITY SILHOUETTES

COORDINATES

BY

FROEOREST

Transition in town...make the change
in the shadowy coolness of black
or brown stub-texture rayon and silk
separates, coordinated with flash-white
tops and blouses. Sizes 8 to 16.
A. White sleeveless chelsea top,
crisp black or brown organdy
bow. 8.98 Straight skirt. 7.98
B. Easy tie.collar skimmer
that could very well extend its
day-in-town toevening.12.98
C. Short sleeve arnel triacetate
blouse. White-black, white.brown. 6.98
Trumpet-pleated skirt. 9.98
V-neck cardigan jacket. 12.98

Appointments
May Meeting
Loren S. Barritt to be appointed
assistant professor of education,t
effective in August. He has been
serving as a teaching and researche
assistant at Indiana Universityt
while completing his doctorate.-
Robert H. Berk, assistant pro-
fessor of mathematics, effective in
August. He is to receive his Ph.D.I
degree this spring.
Sydney E. Bernard, assistante
professor of social work, effective
in August. He is now directing ae
research project at Brandeis Uni-t
versity.
Harvey J. Bertcher, to be ap-
pointed assistant professor of so-f
cial work, effective in August. He
is to receive his Ph.D. from the
University of Southern California
this summer and is presently a
lecturer there.t
Research Associate
Henry A. Catherino, to be ap-
pointed assistant professor of
chemistry, effective in August. Atl
present he is a research associate
at Pennsylvania StateaUniversity.
Robert C. Clark, to be appoint-
ed assistant professor of music,
effective in August. He is now
chairman of the organ and sacred,
music department, Cornell College,
Mount Vernon, Iowa.
Sanford Cohen, tobe appointed
visiting professor of economics,
effective in August. During the
past year he. has been an advisor
to the Bolivian government.
Loraine M. Cook, to be appoint-
ed associate professor of social
work, effective in August. At pres-
ent she is an associate professor
at the State University of New
York.F
Reappointed
Charles M. Davis, to be reap-
pointed geography department
,chairman for a five year term, ef-
fective in July.
Ralph L. Disney, to be appointed
associate professor, effective the
first semester of the 1964-65 aca-
demic year. He has been visiting
associate professor in the indus-
trial engineering department.
Raphael Ezekiel, to be appointedj
assistant professor of psychology,
effective in August. At present he
is a research assistant at the Uni-
versity of California, Berkeley.
John P. Haithcox, to be ap-
pointed assistant professor of po-
litical science at the Dearborn'
Campus, effective with the fall
semester 1964-65. He obtained his
M.A. from the University of Cali-
fornia at Berkeley, from which he
expects his Ph.D. in September.'
From California
John T. Headington, M.D., to be
appointed assistant professor of
pathology, effective in July. Dur-
ing last year he was at the Uni-
versity of California Medical
School, San Francisco.
Jacques Heenen, to be appoint-
ed visiting professor of law, Sept.
1 to Oct. 31. He is now a professor
at Brussels University.1
David Y. Hughes, to be appoint-
ed assistant professor in the De-
partment of Engineering English,
effective with the 1964-65 aca-
demic year. During the past year
he has been on the faculty of the
University of North Carolina.
Ronald E. Jablonski, to be ap-
pointed assistant professor of
management, effective in August.
He has been on the Columbia Uni-
versity faculty.
Violin Chairman

Ernest J. Mestmaecker, to be ap-
pointed visiting professor of law
in August for the first semester.
At present he is on the faculty of
the University of Munster.
Elmer M. Million, to be appoint-
ed visiting professor of law, effec-
tive in August. He is now on the
faculty of New York University.
At Dearborn
Richard W. Morshead, to be ap-
pointed assistant professor of edu-
cation on the Dearborn Campus,
effective with the fall semester.,
Rhoads Murphey, to be appoint-
ed professor of geography, effec-
tive in August. He is now on the
University of Washington faculty.
James D. Murray, to be appoint-
ed associate professor of engineer-/
ing mechanics and visiting scient-
ist in the Institute of Science and
Technology, effective with the
1964-65 academic year. He has
taught at the Universities of Lon-
don and Oxford and at Harvard
University.
Ronald H. Nishiyama, M.D., to
be appointed assistant professor
of pathology, effective in July. He
is now in the U.S. Army Medical
Corps.
From San Diego
CliftonC. Olds, to be appointed
assistant professor of the history
of art, effective in August. He is
now on the faculty at San Diego
State College.
William H. Painter, to be ap-
pointed visiting professor of law,
effective in January. He is now on
the faculty of Villanova Univer-
sity school of law.
Donald L. Rucknagel, M.D., to
be appointed assistant professor of
human genetics, effective in July.
He expects to receive his Ph.D.
this summer. He now holds a Re-
search Career Development Award
of the U.S. Public Health Service.
Donald J. Sharf, to be appoint-
ed assistant professor of speech,
effective in August. He now is
on the faculty of the State Uni-
versity of New York at Buffalo.
From Virginia
Anthony P. Simonelli, to be ap-
pointedassistant professor of
pharmacy for the University year
1964-65. He is now on the faculty
of the Medical College of Vir-
ginia.
Michael E. Tarter, to be ap-
pointed assistant professor of bio-
statistics, effective August 1. He
now is on the faculty of the Uni-
versity of California at Los An-
geles Medical School.
Eugene W. Troth, to be ap-
pointed assistant to the School
of Music dean, in August. He is
now director of the University di-
vision of the National Music
Camp.
Fritz J. Ursell, to be appointed
visiting professor of mathematics
and visiting scientist in the Insti-
tute of Science and Technology.
for the University year 1964-65.
From Columbia
James F. Verdieck, to be ap-
pointed assistant professor of
chemistry, in August. He is cur-
rently a post-doctoral research
fellow at Columbia.
Russell J. Weintraub, to be ap-
pointed visiting professor of law,
in January for the second semes-
ter, 1965. He now is a member of
the Iowa College of Law faculty.
Gunther E. Wenck, to be ap-
pointed visiting professor of Jap-
anese, in August. He received his
PhD from the University of Leip-
zig and at present is on the fac-

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