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September 28, 1965 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1965-09-28

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I

PAGE TWO

TUE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1905'''

PAGE TWO TINE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, SEPTE~ER 28. 1965

I

Commend 'U' for Expansion Program

A JUKE BOX FORMULA:
Patty Duke Rescues 'Billie'
For the 'Suffering Teen Set'

4

By SUSAN COLLINS
Academicians h e r e yesterday
commended the Regents for tak-
ing decisive steps that will lead
the University into new vistas in
its medical and off-campus pro-
grams in education.
One of these steps, the estab-
lishment of a Department of Med-
ical Care Organitation in the
School of Public Health, "provides
the University with the opportun-
ity to help meet the critical short-
age of trained mnanpower to ad-
minister programs (both private
and governmental) in this impor-
tant field of public' health activ-
ity," said Solomon J. Axelrod, who
will head the department.
The timely new department
"will train the kind of people the
need for whom will be greatly in-
creased by the new Medicare pro-
gram," explained Dr. Axelrod. He
AT LAST
MEN
on illustrated publication that
explains in detail new concepts
in hair styles which helps to
solve your own hair problems.
Send $1.00 to Sellers Creations,
518 Farwell Bldg., Detroit 26,'
Mich.

described Medicare as "an impor-
tant step in helping people meet
the high costs of medical care.
The new department has been
given important training respon-
sibilities for staff development of
new employes in the Medicare
program."
One of the First
One of the first such independ-
ent departments in any school of
public health, the Medical Care
Organization Department will of-
fer. both Master's and Doctoral
degrees.
In establishing the department,
the Regents noted that its forma-
tion will provide a'more efficient
academic structure and will rein-
force and enhance the leadership
position of the School of Public
Health in respect to teaching and
research in intimately related
fields such as health insurance,
Medicare, public welfare medical
care, group practice and area-wide
planning of health facilities and
services.
Axelrod had been director of
the Bureau of Public Health Eco-
nomics and head of the instrue-
tional unit in medical care ad-
ministration since 1958.
Another Aspect
Cited as an important step in
the 6ff-campus aspect of Univer-
sity development was the Regents'
naming of chairmen for eight de-
partments at Flint College, which
offers degrees in the bachelor of
arts from the University. "The

faculty has grown to the point
where it wants to be organized
by department," University Vice
President for Business and Fi-
nance Marvin L. Niehuss said yes-
terday. "We anticipated that this
would occur whenever the faculty
got large enough."
The Regents had approved the
formation of the eight academic
departments in July.
Niehuss said that the new or-
ganization of the college is not

connected to University expansion.
"The University will stay for sonie
time," he said and the creation
of the chairmanships has "no re-
lation to whether the University
should continue the first two
years" with Flint College.
William R. Murchie, newly ap-
pointed chairman of the zoology
department at Flint, yesterday
agreed with Niehuss that the
chairmanships are not directly re-
lated to University expansion. The

NEW SDS MANIFESTO

In order that all students in
Ann Arbor who desire to play
an active part in Students for
a Democratic Society (SDS)
may actually do so, a chapter
to be dedicated to the aims and
principles of SDS will be form-
ed. This group will hopefully
provide a means for social ac-
tion and a forum for study and
debate in the society at large,
educational institutions and the
immediate community.
It will operate independently
of Voice Political Party, which
at present is the only SDS
chapter in Ann Arbor. A new
chapter is called for in view of
the fact that, over the past few
semesters, more and more po-
tential and actual SDS mem-
bers have become alienated
from the program, structure,
ethics, methods and leadership

personnel-in short, the tradi-
tion-of Voice.
The new group will seek to
involve all of its members in
decisions relating to program
and general goals. Voice's hier-
archical organization and the
inevitable control of power by
a relatively inbred clique have
made Voice's methods of oper-
ating non-representative and
have disillusioned those not al-
ready among the leadership.
This is intolerable in a move-
ment dedicated to the creation
of a society based on the no-
tion of "participatory democ-
racy." It is imperative that a
true SDS chapter be formed to
realize the great potential of
students to work toward es-
tablishing a more liveable social
and personal milieu.

new organization, he explained,
was "a move initiated at a time
when it was felt that expansion
was going all the way, and it be-
came an administrative commit-
ment."
Murchie described the chair-
manships as being "a little over-
due-the problems (of administra-
tion) were becoming overwhelm-
ing for one man."
Murchie has been a member of
the college's executive committee
and of the University's Senate
Advisory Committee.
Appointed head of Flint's de-
partment of business administra-
tion was Robert H. Cojeen, pro-
fessor of business administration
now on leave during the 1965-66
academic year for educational
work in Nigeria. The dean will
fulfill the chairman's obligations
during this time.
The Regents appointed Harry
H. Blecker head of the chemistry
department; William R. Daven-
port, formerly director of the
teacher education department at
Butler University, education head;
Joseph J. Firebaugh, English, and
Frank C. Richardson, foreign lan-
guage and literature.
Dorothea E. Wyatt, former dean
of women at the College of Wil-
liam and Mary, has been appoint-
ed chairman of the history depart-
ment; and Donald E. DeGraaf,
who has served on the college's
executive committee, has been
made chairman of the physics de-
partment.

I"

By PAUL SAWYER

LUNCH-DISCUSSION'
TUESDAY, September 28, 12:00 Noon
U. M. International'Center
SUBJECT:
"SOUTH VIET NAM: ALTERNATIVES-
TO THE PRESENT SITUATION"
SPEAKER: MR. PAUL LIGHT
Associate Director, Ecumenical Campus
Center and American Baptist Campus Pastor

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN{

For reservations,
call 662-5529

Sponsored by the
Ecumenical Campus Center

To readers and admirers of
"Atlas Shrugged"' nd "For

"The Fountainhead,"
the New Intellectual"

Enrollment is now open for the.
NATHANIEL BRANDEN:
lectures on basic principles 'of
OBJECT! VISM
the philosophy of
AYN
BND
and its application to psychology
For a descriptive. brochure, please write or
phone the local business representative of
NATHANIEL BRANDEN INSTITUTE

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 TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 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.
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication.
TUESDAt, SEPTEMBER 28
Day Calendar
University Management Seminar -
L., Clayton Hill, professor emeritus of
industrial relations, Graduate School
of Business Administration, "Basics of
Supervision": 5046 Kresge Hearing Re-
search Institute, 8:30 a.m."
School of Music Recital-Saxophone
Students: Recital Hall, School of Mu-
si,, 12:30.p.m.
Art in the Americas Lecture-"The
Young Republic Faces Two Directions":
Rackham Amphitheatre, 7:30 p.m.
Genera Notices
National Teacher Examinations: Can-
didates taking the National Teacher
Examination on Sat., Oct. 2, are re-
quested to report to 'Aud. B, Angell
Hall at 8:30 Saturday morning.
All Present and Former Woodrow
Wilson Fellows: You are invited to a
reception for Woodrow Wilson Fellows
at the University of Michigan, 4 p.m.,
Tues., Sept. 28, West Conference Room,
Horace R. Rackham School of Gradu-
ate Studies. Fellows' wives and hus-
bands are welcome.
Student Tea at the home of President
and Mrs. Harlan Hatcher on Wed., Sept.
29, from 4-6 p.m. All students are cor-
dially invited.
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
Use of This Column for Announce-
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered student organiza-
tions only. Forms are available in Room
1011 SAB.
* * *
Cervantes Club, Meeting to discuss
"Courtship in Latin America," Part I,
Sept. 30, 7:15 p.m., Room 3-D, Michi-
gan Union.
Lutheran Student Chapel, Class: In-
troduction to modern theology, Tues.,
Sept. 28, 7 p.m., Hill St. at Forest
Ave.
Near Eastern Studies Club, Organi-
zational meeting, Sept. 30, 8 p.m.,
Room 12. Lane Hall.
Young Republicans, Executive Board
meeting, Sept. 28, 4 p.m., Room 2535
SAn,.

Y
Z
i
i

Regents' Meeting: October 22. Con- BS-MS: EE, IE & ME. Dec. grads. Dev.,
munications for consideration at this Des., Prod.
meeting must be in the President's M. C. Manufacturing Co.-BS-MS:
hands no later than October 8. EM & ME. Dev. & Des.
. Modine Manufacturing Co.-BS: ChE,
NDEA Title IV Fellowships assigned IE, ME & Scl. Engrg. Citizens and
to the University will not be an- non-citizens becoming U.S. citizen.
nounced by the Office of Education
prior to Oct. 15, 1965. Northern Illinois Gas Co. - BS: ChE,
pit_. __ .CE, EE. ME. R. & D., Prod., Sales,
Utility Operation.
Placen en R Surfact Combustion Div, Midland-
Ross Corp.-BS: ChE, CE, EE, EM, ME
& Sci. Engrg. MS: Constr. R. &D., Des.,
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS: Bureau Field Erection, Sales Engrg.
of Appointments-Seniors & grad stu- West Virginia Pulp & Paper Co., Cov-
dents, please call 764-7460 for appoint- ington Res. Lab.-Any Degree: ChE, EE,
ments with the following: EM & ME. Prof.: Applied Mech. MS-
FRI., OCT. 1- PhD: Info. & Controls: BS: E Math &
*-Central National Bank of Cleve- E Physics. Citizens & non-citizens be-
land, Ohio-BA Gen. Lib. Arts, BA & coming U.S. citizen. R. & D.
MA in Econ. for positions in banking West Virginia Pulp & Paper Co.,
and mgmt. trng. Bleached Board Div., Covington. Va.-'
Federal Power Comm., Wash., D.C. - BS-MS: ChE, CE, EE, ME. MS: Info.,
Degrees in Econ., Geol., Acctg., & See- & Controls. Citizens & non-citizens be-
retarial Admin. oWrk dealing with reg- coming U.S. citizen. Prod. & Tech.
ulation of electric power & natural gas Service.
industries. Men & women. Whirlpool Corp, St. Joseph, Mich.;
**--Northern Illinois Gas Co., Aurora, Evansville, Ind.; Marion, Ohio; St. Paul,
Ill.-BS Math, Econ., Chem. & Journ. Minn.-Any Degree: ChE, EE, ME. BS-
for Elec. Computing, Mgmt. Trng., Mkt. MS, JE. R. & D.,. Des., Prod.
Res., Statistics, Writing & Utility Opera- Federal Power Comm, Wash., D.C. -
tion, , BS: ChE, CE, EE, ME. MS: Construc-
* * * tion. Fed, regulation of electric power
*-For appointments contact Bus. Ad- & nat. gas industries.
min. Placement Office, 254 Bus. Ad.
Bldg. ....
**--For appointments contact Bus.4
Admin. Placement Office or Engrg. 483 460
Placement Office. 128-H, W. Engrg.

At The State Theater
If you have a kid sister in high
school undergoing an identity
crisis, have her see "Billie." It -is
a fine example 'of that genre
specifically devoted to smoothing
Across
Campus
TUESDAY, SEPT. 28
7:30 p.m.-A mass meeting for
the Association for the Interna-
tional Exchange of Stuents in
Economics and Commerce will be
held in Rm. 130 Bus. Ad. Bldg.
7:30 p.m.-The Art in the Amer-
icas Lecture will focus on "The
Young Republic Faces Two Direc-
tions" in the Rackham Amphi-
theater.
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 29
Noon-David L. Reuther will
lead on Office of Religious Affairs
Book Discussion on "The New
Reformation" by John A. T. Rob-
inson in Rm. 2 of the League.
4 p.m.-Sally Lyman Allen of
the Department of Zoology will
lead a Department of Zoology
Seminar on "Epigenetic Variations
in Enzymes of Tetrahymena" in
Rm. 231 Angell.
7 p.m.-The Michigan Technic
will have a mass meeting in Rm.
3077 E. Engin.
7 p.m.-The Washtenaw County
Red Cross Red Cross will offer the
first of two adult swim sessions
at the Willow Run High School
pool.
7:30 p.m.-Brice Carnahan of
the Departments of Chemical En-
gineering and Biostatistics will
Lecture on "Digital Computation
and the MAD Language" in the
give a Department of Engineering
Nat. Sci. Aud.
8 p.m.-The Professional Thea-
tre Program presents the APA
company in "You Can't Take It
with You" at the Mendelssohn
Theater.
THURSDAY, SEPT. 30
8 p.m.-The Professional Thea-
tre Program presents the APA
company in "You Can't Take It
with You" at the Mendelssohn
Theater.
FREEto the first 20 Ladies
at each Theatre, one 8-pack of
Pepsi-Cola . . . To the next 25 at
each Theatre, Schafer "Hillbilly"
Bread
0T Mvie parade
FORTHE
STATE
MICHIGAN
THEATRES
Qtthe Spyc

over such problems, the American1
High School Play. The source for1
this film is none other than that1
triumph of the American stage,t
"Take Time for Ginger" (ah, whati
visions a title can evoke !) -a play
which, as soon as the high schoolf
drama coaches find out about it,'
is destined to become 0l' Central's
greatest Thespian hit since "Ourk
Town."
Charmingt
Understood in this context, of
course, "Billie" is not a bad little
film and not without some charm
-even though it has all the stock
ingredients. The charm is chiefly
due to Patty Duke who, incrediblyr
enough, in this day and age, isr
able to escape the kittenish in-_
sipidity of the Weld-Donahue set
and actually appears convincing.
She plays a fifteen-year-old girl
who has "the beat" (the sound
of drums in her head), by virtue
of which she is able to out-run
and out-jump every boy in school.
In no time she has become a
track star, which precipitates the
inevitable identity crisis: Is she
a boy or a girl? Then comes the
First Date, the "touch of his
hand," the "funny little butter-
flies inside," and the sudden reali-
zation that it is more fun being
a girl than running track after all.
The. Norm Wins Again.
Juke Box Formula
There are just enough slightly
suggestive lines, just enough
scenestof teen-agers dancing, to'
make this film a psychologically
calculated hit with the youngsters.
Billie's two songs are straight.
from that tried and true juke box
formula, the Teen-Ager's Lament
("Why can't he understand the
A
WOMEN
*FACE.ARMS.
-.LEGS*THI}
4YEBRGW .&
HAIRLINES CORRECTED
" BEARDS NEWEST SHORTWAVE
" BACKS DIAL-0-MATIC METHOD
CLEARED Painless (try us)
e Years of Experience * Physician's References
357-0373
ANN L. KORSON a R.E.
" 17000 W. 8 MILE * SOUTHFIELD
* NEAR NORTHLANDSHOPPING CENTER
Ii

DON'T FORGET
I
GO GO GIRL
TRYOUTS
TONIGHT!I
7:00 P.M.
UNION, 3R&S
1 6

x,

heartaches I'm going through?
I'm just a lonely little in-
between.") And every youngster in
the film is so well-scrubbed and
well-rounded.
Someday someone will make a
film where the oddball kid, in-
stead of "growing up" at the end,
blissfully remains an oddball in
spite of popular demand. Until
then, we will continue to have
happy, Gidgety-normal pictures
like this one. Not that it's a bad
film--it is well-directed and, thank
God, does not take itself too ser-
iously. But don't go see it your-
self. Unlike "Mary Poppins," it is
strictly a period piece-for the
period from twelve to fifteen.

f
t'
a;

4

OPENS TOMORROW,

l

I PTU ENIX

Irving J. Ralph-2635 W.
Ann Arbor, Mich. 48103

Delhi Rd.
NO 3-3205

a i~..i1G} V a}., a Va , . +s s
,Bldg.--
POSITION OPENINGS:
HAlameda County, Calif.-Chief Public
Health Investigator. BA plus 3 yrs.
exper. with public health agency, some
work in communicable diseases req.
State of Connecticut, Hartford -
Parole Officer, degree plus 1 yr. grad
study in soc. work or year in soc.
work, teaching, psych., tech. position
with rehab. of delinquents or rel. Ap-
plication deadline Oct. 13. Also parole
supv. & field consultant for youth
services.
. State of Wisconsin, Madison-Park
Planner-Landscape Arch. Degree in
Lands. Arch., forest recreation or park
mgmt. 2 yrs. exper. in park planning
& dev. or rel Trainee position may be
available for those without 2 yrs. ex-
per.
For further information, please call
764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap-
pointmnents, 3200 SAB.
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please
sign schedule posted at 128-H West
Engrg.
FRI., OCT. 1-
Commonwealth Associates, Inc., Jack-
son, Mich,-BS-MS: ChE, CE, EE &
ME. MS: Info. & Controls. Citizens &
non-citizens becoming U.S. citizen for
temp. practical trng.
Cookk Paint & Varnish Co. (a m.)-
BS-MS.ChE, Materials & Chem. R. &
D.
Johnson & Johnson, Chicago, Ill.

E On.CARPENTR ROAD
LOCATED 2 MILES SOUTH
OF WASHTENAW RD.
STARTS TOMORROW

, - -YOU CAN'T'
TAKE IT
by WITH YOU.
GEORGE S. KAUFMAN and MOSS HART
Directed by Ellis Rabh

The classic American comedy!

v

nUMber '65 ... nUMber

'65 ....nUMber '65

,smnifsJOAN CRAWFORD
JOHN IRELAND . LEIF ERICKSON
Shown at 7:10 & 10:30
ALSO-
MARGRET ~
MICHAEL
PARIS .
Shown at 8:50 Only
ENDS TONIGHT
"THE GREAT SPY MISSION"
"SUNDAY IN NEW YORK"

THE

SPETER

Sept. 29, 30, Set Designer:
Oct. 1, 2, 3, lames Tilton
9, 10, 20, 21, 22THE COMPANY

Costume Designer
Nancy Potts

RIGHTEOUS NERO

Joseph Bird Claribei Baird Patricia Conolly Clayton Corzatte * Keene Curtis
Gordon Gould " Jennifer Harmon " Rosemary Harris * Betty Miller " Donald Moffat
Nat Simmons + Dee Victor ' Sydney Walker * Paulette Waters '+ Richard Woods

B ROTHERS

* (and his magic 00)

[

4

k

Ends Thursday

HOMECOMING
BLOCK TICKET POLICY:
0. At 10:00 A.M. Saturday, October 2, an announce-
ment will be made on WAAM radio (1600) as to
WHERE housing units can sign up immediately for pref-
erence in purchasing tickets. Each representative will
at this time be required to give his name, I.D. number,
housing unit, number and price of tickets desired, and
the choice of early or late performance. On Monday,
October 4, at 8:00 at the Hill Auditorium Box Office,'
tickets will go on sale according to the preference list.
Representatives must be on time and have a check or
money order in the proper amount.
* Each housing unit can only purchase twice the num-
ber of tickets specified by SGC. In addition to this
restriction, each representative of the housing unit in
line is limited to a purchase of 100 tickets.
CATIIDfAV VIPIUT f111A1 IPfhifrDT DI)DA UC

9DIAL
c 5-6290

1%

"One of finest films of
the Year"-Mich. Daily
L0[0J020r MYl DO68f'DR

NOTE: Men are welcome at
regular admission price.

SINGLE TICKETS NOW!
BOX OFFICE OPENS DAILY 10A.M.
Phone 668-6300

I

III

i ll
.

I

DIAL 8-6416
3rd WEEK

n poewerfl end hbld tion giclor... O!
madm MYadolts. ..whinunlls...fo- radults?
Shows at 1, 3, 5, 7 and 9:10 P.M.

.. ..:.r::
a
,: ;> 1
.
{..

WOULD YOU LIKE TO READ
1000 to2000 WORDS A MINUTE
WITH FULL COMPREHENSION AND RETENTION
EASE PRESSURE-SAVE TIME-IMPROVE CONCENTRATION
You can read 150-200 pages an hour- using the ACCFLERATED READING method.
You'll learn to comprehend at speeds of 1,000 2,000 words a minute. And retention is
excellent.
This is NOT a skimming method; you definitely read every word.
You can apply the ACCELERATED READING method to textbooks and factual marerial
as well as to literature and fiction. The author's style is not lost when you read at these
speeds. In fact, your accuracy and enjoyment in reading will be increased.
Consider what this new reading ability will enable you to accomplish-in your required
reading and in the additional reading you will want to do.
No machines, projectors, or apparatus are used, in learning the ACCELERATED
READING method. In this way the reader avoids developing any dependence upon external'
equipment in reading.
An afternoon class and an evening class in ACCELERATED READING will be taught
a TE1cc)V rav2 4-antt talt fM mr hpninriinn nnrn ,r1.

*

Dial 662-6264
SHOWS AT 1:00-3:00-
5:00-7:00 & 9:05
(AhM
:..-. ..:

-the hatbgj~ '

I II ~ z

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