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May 08, 1965 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1965-05-08

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PAGE TWO

riliWg IqE1Ta'di AujIWUI A WIl

P mG E W OkfUl a n l w A n lI

SATURDAY, MAY 8,1965

5

U.S. To Fight Poverty in Schools

Rate Hikes Trouble
Other Students, Too

The Week To Come:
A Campus Calendar

By ADA JO SKOLOV
The government has initiated
another attack on poverty-this
time in the area of education-
when President Lyndon B. John-
son affixed his signature to the
Elementary and Secondary Edu-
cation Act of 1965 on April 11.
The new law authorizes more
than $1,300,000,000 in Federal
funds to be channelled into the
nation's classrooms, starting July
1.
Five-Fold Purpose
Its purpose is five-fold:
To strengthen elementary and
secondary school programs for
educationally deprived children
in low income areas.
-To provide additional school
library resources, textbooks and
other instructional materials.
-To finance supplementary
educational centers and services.
-To broaden areas of coopera-
tive research.
-To strengthen state depart-
ments of education.
Rep. Weston Vivian (D-Mich)
in commenting on the new law
said yesterday that "this is the
first serious commitment on the
part of the federal government to
try to equalize educational op-
portunity for children in various

parts of the country."
Title I of the act states the
formula which will be used to de-
termine the amount of money
which each local school district
will get. The sum is dependent
upon two factors:
-The average annual current
expenditureper school child in
the entire state.
-The number of school-age
children in the district from fam-
ilies with annual incomes of less
than $2000 and those from fam-
ilies receiving more than $2000,
annually from the program of Aid
to Families with Dependent
Children.
President Johnson is required
under the act to appoint a Na-
tional Advisory Council on the
Education of Disadvantaged
Children.
This council will review the ad-
ministration and operation of
Title I each year, particularly1
the title's effectiveness in improv-
ing the educational attainment
of deprived children.
Reducing Penalty
Vivian remarked that the ef-
forts of the act to improve the
education of underprivileged
children are "an attempt to reduce
the penalty which children from

low income families now pay in
poorer educational opportunities
and subsequently reduced employ-
ment opportunities."
Educational specialists - from
the fields of instruction and li-
brary science-have pointed up
the growing importance of well-
stocked libraries, audio-visual ma-
terials, and up-to-date textbooks
and materials in an effective pro-
gram of instruction. Title II of
the act encompasses this aspect
of educational needs.
The title states that responsibil-
ity for this program would rest
with the state to designate one
agency to administer the state
plan. However, as each state must
conform to its own laws, it is
clear that plans regarding ad-;
ministration of the program would
vary from state to state.
Central Depository
In some instances states might
establish .a central public deposi-
tory within a school district where
all school children and teachers;
could check out textbooks and3
other materials.
Title II states definitely that
federal funds for school library;
materials cannot be substituted
for state or local funds already,
being spent. The federal money1
must be used to improve present
programs.
Title III of the act, which calls
for supplementary educational
centers and services, is based on
the assumption that a variety ofi
supplementary services make the
difference between a poor school"
and a good school.I
Seventy per cent of the nation'sk
public secondary schools have no

language laboratories. In addi-
tion, two thirds of U.S. elementary
schools do not have the services
of a guidance counselor as often
as once a week.I
Ill-Equipped
In 40 states, there are still sec-
ondary schools without science
laboratories. Model programs have
traditionally been developed only
in those local communities which
have extraordinary financial ca-
pacity and a strong commitment
to education. It is in this area
that Title III hopes to make some
improvement.
Since 1954 the Cooperative Re-
search Act has supported educa-
tional research by colleges, uni-
versities and state educational
agencies. Title IV amends this act'
to authorize $100,000,000 over the'
next five years for the construc-
tion of national and regional re-
search facilities.
In addition to construction+
funds, there is authorization for
an expansion of the current pro-
grams of research and develop-
ment, such as the program at the
University-the Center for Re-j
search on Learning and Teaching.i
Title V calls for a strengthening]
of state departments of educa-
tion.
On July 28, 1964, President+
Johnson said "if we are learning
anything from our experiences,
we are learning that it is time for
us to go to work, and the first1
work of these times and the first
work of our society is education."]
The Elementary and Secondary3
Education Act is a major attempt
by the federal government to as-z
sure progress in that direction.

By RITA DERSHOWITZ
and MEREDITH MOSS
Collegiate Press Service

Students faced with tuition in-
creases must feel a sense of help-
lessness--after all, the financial
standing of the university is a
complex issue ,and very often the
reasons for tuition rises are ap-
parently justifiable.
But in many cases the anger at.
ever-increasing financial demands
is taking another course-opposi-
tion to the "student fees" that

student publications, social and
cultural events, and as a dis-
count service.
In some schools the fee is op-
tional: in most schools it is ex-
acted just as the tuition fee is.
Students are questioning the way
these funds are allocated, and even
the necessity for such fees at all.
Students Opposed
At UCLA, students have vehe-
mently opposed a projected in-
crease in student fees which would
be used to build an $800,000 rec-
reation center and a $4 million,

MONDAY, MAY 10
8:30 a.m.-The Center for Pro-
grammed Learning for Business
will present a workshop at the
Michigan Union.
TUESDAY, MAY 11
7 a.m.-The Federated Garden
Clubs of Michigan will hold con-

course on the Administration of
Natural Parks and Equivalent Re-
serves at 1040 Natural Resources
Building.
8:30 a.m.-The Center for Pro-
grammed Learning for Business
will present a workshop at the
Michigan Union.

are as common, if not as high, as football stadium.
tuition costs. Thetudentssi
Student fees are collected to The sthentpsigning a petition
support various activity: campus againt te proposed increase re-
athletics, student governmentslt

ference registration at the Michi- 8:30 THURSDAY, MAY 13
fern ce Un i st o30a.m .-There will be.a short
gan Unio..course on the Administration of
8:30 a.m.-There will be a short Natural Parks and Equivalent Re-
course on the Administration of serves at 1040 Natural Resources
Natural Parks and Equivalent Re-srui4ding.
serves at 1040 Natural Resources Building.
Building. 8:30 a.m rn.-The Center for Pro-
8:30 a.m.-The Center for Pro- grammed Learning for Business
Business will present a workshop at the
grammed Learning for Bsns Michigan Union.
will present a workshop at the FRIDAY, MAY 14
Michigan Union. 8:30 a.m.-There will be a short
1:30 p.m.-A University Man- course on the Administration of
agement seminar on Training and Natural Parks and Equivalent Re-
Development will be presented by serves at 1050 Natural Resources
the Personnel Office at the Michi- Building.
gan Union. 3:30 p.m.-There will be a base-
WEDNESDAY, MAY 12 ball game between Michigan and
7:30 a.m.-The Federated Gar- Michigan State at Ferry Field.
den Clubs of Michigan will hold SATURDAY, MAY 15
conference registration at the 9 a.m.-There will be a high
Michigan Union. school French Horn Clinic En-
8:30 a.m.-There will be a short semble registration at Hill Aud.

Ivy League Tops
College Rankings
Collegiate Press Service
A Los Angeles educator has
ranked the nation's colleges and
universities by quality and come
up with unsurprising results: Har-
vard, Yale, and Princeton come
out on top no matter how you
count.
Jack Gourman explained that a
tabulation of the number of Wood-
row Wilson fellowships awarded
to students at an institution over
the past 11 years puts the fol-
lowing schools in the top ten:
Princeton, Harvard, Columbia,
Yale, Cornell, Michigan, Califor-
nia at Berkeley, Chicago, Oberlin,
lin, and Stanford.

without their consent,
ing to the originator of the peti-
tion, Joe Siegel.
Dual System
At the University of Colorado,
the Finance Board (composed of
an equal number of students and
administrators) is considering a
dual system-one fund would be
voluntary, the other required. The
basis for this dual system is the
feeling thatssome services, such
as the campus newspaper, should
operate on a voluntary subscrip-
tion system.
On the other hand, few students
deny the need for a student health
center and a student union.
In some cases, students have
sought vainly for evidences of
additional services in return for
increased fees. At St. Mary's Col-
lege, San Antonio, the fee was
raised from $6 to $10 and, one
student claimed, "there has been a
definite decrease in the available
activities."
ORGANIZATION

YOUNG ENGINEERS & ARCHITECTS
1965 G RAD UATES
Launch Your New Career with .a Job
IN ISRAEL
Israel Offers:
" Rapid professional development through on-the-
job experience.
" More responsibility, quicker than you would
normally be given.
" The adventure of working in an exciting, dy-
namic new country.
" Opportunity for post-graduate studies.
Immediate Openings for:
MECHANICAL AND MAINTENANCE ENGINEERS s ELEC.
TRICAL ENGINEERS e ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS " CHEM-
ICAL ENGINEERS " PRODUCT DESIGN ENGINEERS (STYLE)
" TEXTILE ENGINEERS " CIVIL ENGINEERS " ARCHITECTS
* TRAFFIC ENGINEERS " INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS "
GRADUATES IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
3 Year Contracts-Relocation Costs Paid
ON-CAMPUS INTERVIEWS WILL BE ARRANGED
To schedule an appointment, Rush resume to:
Mrs. Marion Kabat, Exec. Secty.
Committee on Manpower Opportunities in Israel
515 Park Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10022
h. PL2O500

Summer Study in,
New York
Select your program from the 1 ,000 courses
conducted for 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 10, 12, and
14 week terms, beginning June 1 and ending
September 10..
Morning, Afternoon, and Evening Classes

DAI LY OF FICIA L BU LL E TIN

In the Arts
In the Sciences
In Education
In Engineering

In Business
In Retailing
In Public Administration
In Law

In Communication Arts

*
1. Counting your riches?
That's a laugh.
I. I thought you were loaded.
I have exactly a dollar
thirty-two and three pages
of green stamps.

2. How so
The way I figure it, I can
hardly afford to wake up
tomorrow morning.
*
4. Call your dad. He always
comes through.
Not since he found out
about that pair of elephant
tusks I bought for $198.50.
t
J
S. That's no problem. Next time
you get some dough, get
yourself a Living Insurance
policy from Equitable.
It's one of the most sensible
things you can do with your
money. It guarantees secu-
rity for your family, builds
cash values you can always
use and by izettina it now..

The Daily Official Bulletin as an
official publication of The Univer-
sitl 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.
SATURDAY, MAY 8
Day Calendar
Institute for Continuing Legal Edu-
cation Conference-Jerold Israel, asso-
ciate professor of law; Horace J. Baum,
Wayne County Circuit Court judge,
"Michigan Civil Procedure Before
Trial": Rackham Bldg., 9 a.m.
Baseball-U-M vs. University of Iowa:
Ferry Field, 1 p.m.
May Festival Concert-The Plilladel-
phia Orchestra, William Smith, con-
ductor; Leonard Rose, violoncello: Hill
Aud., 2:30 p.m.
May Festival Concert-The Philadel-
phia Orchestra, Eugene Ormandy, con-
ductor; Cesare Siepi, bass: Hill Aud.,
8:30 p.m.
Events Sunday
May Festival Concert-The Philadel-
phia Concert, Thor Johnson, conduc-
tor; University Choral Union Youth
Chorus; Maureen Forrester, contralto;
Murray Dickie, tenor: Hill Aud., 2:30
p.m.
Events Monday
Administration of National Parks and
Equivalent Reserves Short Course -
1040 Natural Resources Bldg., 8:30 a.m.
Center for Programmed Learning for
Business Workshop-Geary A. Rummler,
director, "Using, Evaluating, Selecting
and Writing Programmed Materials":
Michigan Union, 8:30 a.m.
Special Lecture - Prof. Hermann
Schildknecht, University of Heidelberg,
~[di

"Defensive and Offensive Secretions of per. Assist in program & policy plan- NOTICES
Arthropods," on Mon., May 10, 4 p.m., ning. Application deadline May 26.
Room 1300 Chemistry Bldg. B. F. Goodrich, Akron, Ohio-Va -_
ious openings in mgmt. & computer sci-
Plac ine t - ences, systems & D.P, Dev., etc. for Use of This Column for Announce
gra.rece ads Also 1. Field Auditors & ients is available to officially reog-
Trainees, degree. 2. Cost Accountants, nized and registered student organiza-
POSITION OPENINGS: acctg. major. 3. Sr. Scientific Program- tions only. Forms are available in Room
Washington State, Olympia-Various mer, MS math & statistics, exper. help- 1011 SAB.
openings including 1. Information Of- ful. 4. Systems Programmer, degree &
ficer, major in journ., public rel., ad 3-4 yrs. exper. Organizations who are planning to be
vertising or rel. field plus 5 yrs. exper. For further informationactive for the Spring/Summer Term
in journ. or public re. 2. Parks In- , please call must be registered in the Office o
inter ntorSpubl p rB . ahaeolo I-764-7460,General Div., Bureau of Ap- fStuden Affairs by May 26, 1965. Forms
anthro., geol., or rel. field plus 3 yrs. pontments, 3200 SAB. are available in Room 1011 Student
exper; or MA plus 1 yr. exper. 3.Public SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVCE: Activities Bldg.
Instruction Fiscal Officer, BA, major 22SAMES LAEET-EVC:-uhra
in acctg., bus. or public admin., or rel. 212 SAB-Lutheran Student Chapel (National
plus 4 yrs. exper. Attn.: Summer Students-Jobs avail- Lutheran Council), Worship May 9, 11
Girl Scout Council, St. Louis, Mo.- able after June 26th include camps, a.m.; Sunday evening program, 7 p.m.,
Field Supv. Woman, MA in soc. work secretarial, labor, etc. A variety of Ecumenical Campus Staff presents:
or rel. or near completion of MA re- jobs come in each day. Come to Sum- "The Bible-Word or Worn Out," Luth-
quirements. 2 yrs. exper. in soc. work, mer Placement, 212 SAB for details. eran Student Chapel, Hill and S. Forest.
admin., etc. Age 30-45. - -- _-
Frigidaire Sales Corp., Detroit-Ste-
nographer. Woman for immed opening
as summer relief. Temporary job ends
Aug. 31. Typing & shorthand req. Ex- C
per, not necessary. .-I
Collins, Burl & McConkey, Adrian,
Mich.-Senior Accountant for CPA firm. DIAL 5-6290
Time req. fulfilled & certif. expected in
near future.B now you
Sheraton-Rolling Green Motor Inn, By Wyhea wil
Andover, Mass.-Grad interested in mo- have heard about
tel field. Various duties lead to assist- "CAT BALLOU"-So
ant manager position. well just let you
National Homes Corp., Lafayette,
Ind.-Various openings including Sales know it starts at
Repres., Programmers, Systems An-
alysts, etc. Also 1. Chief Architect, , 3, , 7 and 9 P.M.
BS Arch. Engrg., 5-7 yrs. exper. 2. Sys-
tems Designer, BSIE or Bus. Ad. plus-n
2 yrs. systems, 5 yrs. prod, control,_--_ _e S
acctg., etc. exper. 3. Mktg. Trainee, BA
Mktg., Mgmt., Math or Econ. MA de-
sirable. Exper. not req.
Camp Fire Girls, Pontiac, Mich. -
Field Director beginning Sept. BA in wh ppr of :"
Soc. Work, Educ. or Personnel. Pref.
over 25 yrs. Supv. youth prog., general DIAL 8-6416
public relations, etc. . " .. ""..
Wilson and Co., Inc., Chicago-Pro- EXCUSIE HO'.G
duction Trainee, BS, bkgd. in chem. EXCLUSIVE SHOWING!
Will train in all phases of gelatin 4th SMASH WEEK! -
processing.
Kordite Corp., Macedon, N.Y.-Asst. WNNER ACADEMYf n y
Plant Manager. Degree in Engrg., In-
dus. Mgmt., or Bus. Ad. plus min. 5A3
yrs. supv. mfg. operations exper. As- OF AWARDS w estern
signed to Chicago or LA after initial
trng
State of Connecticut, Hartford - --ARI
S Welfare Consultant-MS.W. plus 3 yrs. Pj HECHT
exper. or comb. of 9 yrs. educ. & ex-
ANTHONY QUINN T
ALAN BATES IRENE PAPAS
ICHAELCACOYANNIS PRODUCTION
SZORBATE GREEK"
ih n COLUMBIA COLOR
Continuous Today Jane Fonda
8From 1 O'clock Lee Marvin
Week Days at 6:40 and 9:0 Not King Cole
o fDial -Ending Today-
662-6264 George Manaris in
"THE SATAN BUG"
STARTS SUNDAY
WILL SHE?
...wou/d you-
wr Kt f
* orte
jqcue

PROFESSIONAL - UNDERGRADUATE - GRADUATE
College students in good standing at their own
schools may enroll. Application should be made
in advance. All courses have the same content
as in the academic year. Students may take full
year courses or a combination of single term
courses. Credits are ordinarily transferable to
other institutions.
Write to the Director of Summer Sessions
for either Graduate or Undergraduate-
Bulletin and Application Form.
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY
New York, New York 10003
Telephone: SPring 7-2000, Ext. 8097 or 8098

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0> I ^ #%AC7u'"4 d

R I N GS

Wevfe
dtscOt

True artistry is expressed in the brilliant
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gagement ring. Each setting is a masterpiece of
design, reflecting the full brilliance and beauty
of the center diamond... a perfect gem of flaw.;
less clarity, fine color and meticulous modern cut.,,
The name, Keepsake, in the ring and on thw
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"Jewelers." Prices from $100
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5. Didn't you tell him tusks
were in
He told me rd have to
demonstrate a more sensible
attitude toward money before
he'd shell out anything
above the subsistence level.

*I

%" l°o

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