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January 13, 1961 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-01-13

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, J)

THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY, J

Extra Week in Calendar
Causes Few Problems

i

INCREASE POWER:

SGC Amends Cinema Guild Regulatii

By RALPH KAPLAN

w

Student Government Council
Wednesday night passed a motion
concerning Cinema Guild after
some debate.
The Council also passed motions
concerning a research project on
the student body and adopted a
letter to ,all fraternity anti soror-
ity presidents.
The Cinem Guild motion au-
thorized the Guild to make rec-
ommendations to the SOC Cal-
endaring Committee regarding
approval of any movie shown on
campus that is not part of a Uni-
versity course.
Those who objected to this res-
olution said it gave Cinema Guild
greater power than it should have.
"The motion is definitely a vio-
lation of the principle of free en-
terprise," Inter-Quadrangle Pres-
ident Dan Rosemergy, '6lEd., said.
Arthur Rosenbaum, '62, main-
tained Cinema Guild should have
such power because of its experi-
ence in producing movies.
"Cinema Guild is able to both
decide on the quality. of films
which may be shown and advise
those groups which plan to show
films," he added.
Another resolution authorized
Per Hanson, '62, . Executive Vice-
President of the Council, to meet,
with either Prof. Theodore New-
comb of the psychology depart-
ment or members of his staff to
discuss the possibility of a meet-
ing with the Council.
Prof. Newcomb is planning an

extensive seven-year study of the.
student body which will explore
the affect the University has on
students' lives and attitudes from
the time they enter until the time
they leave.
Daily Editor Thomas Hayden,
'61, said Prof. Newcomb had met
with members of the Daily and
the discussion had been "interest-
ing and. informative."
"A similar meeting with Stu-
dent Government Council for a
few hours might also prove valu-
able to Prof. Newcomb and his
staff," Hayden said.
The letter from Council Presi-
dent John Feldkamp, 161, to all
fraternity and: sorority presidents
requests them to file a statement
listing all those criteria, written
or unwritten, which are used in
the selection of members.
The letter states that absence
of a statement from an organiza-
tion "will leave your organization
open to possible disciplinary ac-
tion."

A change in Council agen
also approved which- allow
mittee chairmen to give t:
ports earlier in the evenli
previously done.
"The change was mad
complaints had been receiv
committee chairmen who
wait several hours to prese
reports," Hanson said.
Meeting Plann4
To Organize W
The World University,
described by spokesman
Sumner as a "student muti
assistance association," w
an organizational meeting
p.m. today in Lane Hall.
The purpose of the n
open to all interested per
to establish a nucleus con
and a constitution. Mas
hara, WUS field repres
from the regional office'
cago, will speak at the me

PROF. ARTHUR EASTMAN
...,cites wordiness
was not added to student room
and board fees because the resi-
dence halls were not notified until
last spring of the addition to the
calendar.
Schaadt said this will definitely
"effect the incomes of the resi-
dence halls." It will be impossible
to determine the extent of the
effects until May, however.
The annual residence hall bud-
get is calculated to meet expenses
with a surplus which goes toward
payments on the principal and
interest on the bonds which paid
for erecting the buildings.

CAFE PROMETHEAN
508 Ea~t William.

FRIDAY & SATURDAY NIGHT
3 . hours continuous entertainment

IFC Increases Appropriations
For Fraternity Scholarships

9 - 12 P.M.

door charge 75c/person

In the drive to promote aca-
demicr, interest among fraternity
men, the Inter-Fraternity Council
has substantially increased its
scholarship appropriations, Dave
Kibler, '62E, said yesterday.
Kibler, the academic affairs
committee chairman, said that
IFC, which has previously award-
ed three tuition scholarships per
year, has increased the fund to
six or seven hundred dollars for
the spring semester.
Calling the increase the result
of suggestions made by Ivan W.
Parker, assistant to the dean of
men in charge of scholarships, and
Louis C. Rice, assistant to the dean
of men in charge of fraternities,
Kibler said, "We want to help the
scholarship level of the University
in general and are trying to make
freshmen aware of that fact."
Petitions for the scholarships
are presented to Dean Parker for
the final decision. Grants are
made according to need, mainte-
nance of a three point average
and participation in activities on
the campus.
"These scholarships usually go
out to sophomores and. juniors,"
said Kibler, "although qualified
freshmen are certainly eligible."I
As another part of its academic
incentive program, IFC awards
Marshall To Talk
On Unitarianism'
"What Unitarians Believe" will
be the topic of a speech by Bob
Marshall, at a meeting of the
Unitarian Young Adults at 8 p.m.
today at the First Unitarian
Church, 1917 Washtenaw Ave.
The group, which was formed
recently by graduate students and
Ann Arbor residents, has no for-
mal organization at present, but
plans to meet every other Friday
for informal discussions and so-
cializing.

DIAL
NO 2-62

three trophies to member frater-
nities for scholastic achievements.
They go to the pledge class with
the highest average, the chapter
with the best grades, and the
chapter with the greatest degree
of academic improvement over a,
year's time.
APO To Issue.
New *Directory
Alpha Phi Omega, the men's
service fraternity, Wednesday for-
mally approved of their plan to
print and distribute a student di-
rectory supplement in-February.
The plan, which was approved
by the Board in Control of Stu-
dent Publications Monday night,
will be partially subsidized by the
Board. The fraternity intends to
pay for the balance.
Timothy Meno, '62Ed., who pre-
sented the plan to the Board, said
that the supplement will have
about 1,400 listings including
those of new and transfer students
and changes in addresses of stu-
dents now attending the Univer-
sity.,
"We propose to print about 6,-
000 supplements which we will
distribute. free to students and
faculty from booths in front of the
Michigan Union and in the Fish-
bowl early in the spring semes-
ter," Meno, president of APO,
said.
'Students who wish to register
a change of address can do so at
the Alpha Phi Omega information
desk in the classification section.
at registration, or can call our
office."
Robert Hollenshead, '63, APO's
director of the project, said that
the cost for publishing the direc-
tory could be estimated at about
$200. "We figured that amount
on 6,000 copies of a 24 page book-
let, but it might take more space
than that."

264
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