THE MICHIGAN DAILY
'U' Dedicates New Pharmacy Building
rniversity yesterday dedi-
e new Pharmacy research ,
at, in the words of one ,
dedication speakers, will
inadequate for the ex-
research requirements of
peaker, Francis L. Schmel
ational Institute of Health,
the need, for greater re-
t United States pharmacy;
and added that "even in
of the University, I amx
it will not be long beforeN
search facilities will be
imel spoke at morning cere-
es in Rackham Ampitheatre,
e speakers from the phar-
Ltical industrial and educa-
,I goups also appeared. At
same time, the University
rred Doctor of Science de-
on Schmel and Justin L.
rs, who has directed five re-
as of the "National Formu-
'a book of national standards'
erwards, there was luncheon
articipants and guests and
a tour of the new building,
i cost $1.25 million.
unel, who called the building
ormal acknowledgement of
nacy's place in medical re-
h" predicated that adequate
reh funds will be available
hnd pharmaceutical projects.
Ivin Green of the American
cil on Pharmaceutical Edu-
n suggested to the Rackham
ave that a better method is
ed for selecting pharmacy
ate students "of real ability
potential in the field of re-
h, without paying much at-
n to the academic book-
nig of grades, credits pre-
sites and the like."
Way of Life
e way to do this, he said, isf
Tess pharmacy not as a jobj
s a "way of life." This will'
:t "the imaginative studentsl
will ultimately become good
rch workers and, indeed, good
Austin Smith, president of
lation, called for closer co-
tion between the drug manu-
rers and pharmacy colleges.
said that industry can con-
to funds to the colleges, and
advice, and set up mutual
[ng programs. Together the.
es and the industry and stim-
interest in research projects
coordinate with foreign re-
TABLET COATER-One of the machines used as part of the program in pharmaceutical product
development at the new Pharmacy Research Building is a Colton tablet coater. Tablets are fed into
the machine which compresses them and coats the resulting pills with a new layer.
Invaders Cause Damage
At Sigma Nu Fraternity
A group of uninvited guests, 175
to 200 strong, invaded the Sigma
Nu house the evening before
Thanksgiving vacation, causing
considerable disturbance and some
property damage, Sigma Nu Presi-
dent Douglas Meyer, '61, said yes-
Meyer, however, denied that Sig-
ma Nu members had anything to
do with piling bicycles and logs
in the middle of Washtenaw Ave.
the same night.
The visitors to Sigma Nu en-
tered mostly on the second floor
by the use of fire escapes because)
members were watching the main
door, an active reported.
There was wrestling and rowdy-
ism in the upstairs halls, and the
president summoned Ann Arbor
police, fearing property destruc-
By the time two squad cars ar-
Slaughter To Give
Talk on Religion
A lecture on Christian Science
will be given by Elbert R. Slaugh-
ter, C.S., at 8 p.m. today in the
Natural Science Aud.
Slaughter, a member of the
Board of Lectureship of The Moth-
er Church, The First Church of
Christ, Scientist, in Boston, will
speak on "Christian Science: The
Open Door to the Kingdom of
Heaven." The lecture is sponsored
by the Christian Science organiza-
tion at the University.
rived the group had fled, after tak-
ing many bicycles, some of which
are still reported missing, bendingt
two car radio antennas, and break-
ing bottles in a moat, near parked
cars, against the house and in an
arbor near the house.
Earlier in the evening, 15 unin-
vited guests entered the Chi Phi
house, broke three trophies, stole
one or two and broke a window,
according to Chi Phi President
Philip Idema, '61.
Zeta Psi, members were also
visited that evening. Flying bottles
broke a few windows and bicycles
Phi Kappa Psi members were
out on a serenade when their
house was broken into, according
to President Franklin Rote, '61E.
Rote said that a picture frame
and glass had been broken, recrea-
tion room furniture had been dis-
arranged, a few mugs had been
stolen, and some miscellaneous
items broken by the unidentified
Assistant Dean of Men John M.
Bingley indicated that Phi Delts
were involved in the traffic prank
where the missing bicycles were
Harold E. Swoverland, investi-
gator for the Dean of Men's Office,
said last night that he had taken
over the traffic complaint from
Ann Arbor policemen and had re-
ported his findings to the Dean's
Plan TO Oin
The Galens medical honorary
society is holding its thirty-fourth
Annual Tag Day Bucket Drive
today and tomorrow.
The drive provides funds for
an annual Christmas party for
hospitalized children and support
the honorary's workshop.
The workshop is used in the
mornings for schooling. Classes
are coordinated with the child's
home school so that each child
is insured of missing no schooling
while confined to the hospital. The
school is supervised by a full time
teacher trained in special educa-
In the afternoons, children be-
tween the ages of eight and 14
years old have access to the ma-
terials and tools for pottery, wood-
working, leather crafts and weav-
ing. The afternoon workshop is
under the supervision of a shop
Kay Warman, '61BAd, was ap-
pointed to the Michigan Region
Executive Committee of the Na-
tional Students Association by
Student Government Council Wed-
She will replace Nancy Adams,
In other SGC action, Council
President John Feldkamp, '61, an-
nounced he would Investigate a
telegram received from Dr. Ca-
mille L. Herrisson which protest-
ed treatment of Haitian students
and seeks Council action.
Dr. Herrisson, former Haitian
Secretary of State for Education,
wrote to "protest against tortures
inflicted on innocent college and
university students by the dicta-
torship in Haiti."
He said two students had been
killed and more than thirty more
jailed and beaten by police. Dr.
Herrisson also objected to the dis-
solving of the Haitian students as-
By RALPH KAPLAN
Although Student Government
Council members were in general
agreement on the principles of the
regulation on membership selec-
tion, they disagreed on how the
measure should be implemented.
The motion on membership
selection, which will be voted on
at the Dec. 7 meeting, requires all
student organizations atthe Uni-
versity to file statements listing
all factors which affect the selec-
tion of members, whether these
factors be written or unwritten.
"Trust is the esseptial element
in implementation of this motion,"
Dennis Shafer, '63, said. "We will
only be able to enforce this regu-
lation if we assume that organiza-
tions are acting in good faith with
the Council and if the fraternities
assume the Council is acting in
good faith with them."
"The Council should not go slow
in finding violations, but in treat-
ing them. The purpose of the
regulation is to learn the policies
of these organizations, whether
they're written policies, gentel-
men's agreements or traditions,"
Roger Seasonwein, '61, said.
Interquadrangle Council Presi-
dent Dan Rosemergy, '61, said
"A ruling like this will result in a
choice of either forcing an organ-
ization to go local because of the
national discriminates or throwing
the fraternity off campus because
it can't afford to become a local.
The Council is going too fast be-
cause it is placing more emphasis
on principles than on human at-
"SGC has been reversed three
times in the past 11 years by the
University administration because
they thought the Council was mov-
ing too fast," Daily Editor Thomas
Hayden, '61, said.
"In considering attitudes we
should consider the attitudes of
those people .who are being dis-
criminated against. We should also
consider the attitudes of those
local fraternity members who are
trying to change the policy of
their nationals." All progress that
has been made on the campus
in recent years hastbeen both
"slow and deliberate."
Cites Two Kinds
Panhellenic Association presi-
dent Barbara Greenberg, '61, said
there would be two kinds of or-
ganizations discriminating. There
would be either local organizations
which are trying to change the
policies of the national or local
organizations which voluntarily
discriminate, she added. "It is on
this second type that the Univer-
sity must take a stand."
"The Council is not saying an
organization is forbidden to dis-
ciminate in its selection of mem-
bers. We are trying to learn which
organizations discriminate rigidly
on criteria of race, color or creed.
These are the organizations that
should be punished,"
"The Council is taking a signi-
ficant step if it passes this mo-
tion," Shafer said. "This motion is
striving to say to fraternities and
DIAL NO 8-6416
r helping to keep a
k of nonsense alight
a murky world, the
sh deserve some kind
pecial Oscar . . . for
imanship," let's say!"
i w'. is Park in Spring
Original Study Tour to the Pacific
13th Annual Year
HAWA'I SUMMER SESSION
63 Days, $549, plus $9 tax " 6 Credits
Steamship enroute, jet return to West
Coast, campus dormitory residence,
plus 16 major social, sightseeing, and
beach functions. Waikiki residence
available at adjusted rate.
82 Days, $1892 9 Credits
Hawaii program above combined with
21 days on field study course in Japan.
Orient tour includes roundtrip jet and
all first class and deluxe land arrange-
ORIENT STUDY TOURS
HAWAII - JAPAN - FORMOSA
PHILIPPINES - HONG KONG
66 Days, $1892 " 6 Credits
Includes roundtrip steamship, and all
first class services ashore - best ho-
tels, all meals, sightseeing, inland
sea cruise, tips, plus extensive sched.
ule of parties, special dinners, enter.
tainment and social events. Choice of
courses: Humanities and Social Sci-
ences; Oriental A:t and Appreciation.
Mrs. Edna Strachan
1415 Cambridge Rd
Tel: NO 57953 '
Three subcommittees have been
formed by the Economic Develop-
ment Committee of the Ann Arbor
Chamber of Commerce in an ef-
fort to have Ann Arbor's new re-
search park open by spring.
John G. McKevitt, assistant to
the University vice-president for
business and finance is to head
the subcommittee for finance and
The 210-acre research park to
be located a mile south of town
will provide research facilities for
a number of independent indus-
The Executive Committee of
Junior Panhellenic Association
voted yesterday to postpone until
Thursday a vote on proposed
amendments to its constitution re-
garding membership and represen-
DIAL NO 5-6290
ALL FOR FUN !"
-N.Y. DAILY NEWS
Regular Price .........$3.00, $2.50, $2.00
STUDENT PRICE...... .$2.10, $1.75, $1.40
Box Office Open Today and Monday
I Platform Attractions
DIAL NO 2-6264
SHOWS AT 1:00 - 3:00
5:10 - 7:15 and 9:25
5:00 - 7:00 and 9:10
Featuresat 1:15 - 3:15
"Of course, my tiger," cried Ned and giggled and smote his
thigh and bit Chloe's nape and scampered goatlike after her
to the I.Q. testing department.
"First, I will test your vocabulary," said Chloe.
'Be my guest," laughed Ned and licked her palm.
"What does juxtaposition mean?"
"'Beats me," he confessed cheerfully and nibbled her knuckles.
"How about ineffable?"
"Never heard of it," guffawed Ned, plunging his face into
"'With fur on?" said Ned doubtfully.
"Oh, Ned Futty," said Chloe, "you are dumb. Consequently
I cannot be your girl because I love and admire intelligence
above all things."
He fdung himself on the floor and clasped her ankIes. "But I
love you," he cried in anguish. "Do not send me from you or
you will make the world a sunless place, full of dim and
"Go," she said coldly.
Lorn and mute, he made his painful way to the door. There
he stopped and lit a cigarette. Then he opened the door and
started away to his gray and grisly future.
"Stay!" called Chloe.
'Was that," she asked, "a Marlboro you just lit?'"
'Yes," he said.
"Then come to me and be my love," cried Chloe joyously.
"You are not dumb. You are smart! Anybody is smart to smoke
* NOW PLAYING *
THE LOVE AND FAITH THAT MOVED
THE WORLD...AND THE TREACH'
ERY THAT ALMOST DESTROYED IT!
- *4mt "%l