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February 07, 1964 - Image 2

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-02-07

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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I

UNION PHYSICAL PLANT:
Consider Modernization Plans

College Roundup

INDUSTRIAL HIRING:

I

Odiorne Cites Pro-NegroBias

By JOHN BRYANT
The Union is presently consid-
ering numerous programs to re-
model and modernize its facilities,
but plans no major alterations or
additions to its physical plant in
the near future.
According to ",Union President
Raymond Rusnak, '64, the idea of
a large conference facility con-
nected with the Union, as pro-,
posed by the Union-League study
committee, is currently "in limbo.".
"The Union is still interested in
the idea but does not have the fi-
nancial resources to construct such
a center. "There is not much we
can do until the University decides
it wants one," Rusnak commented.
Pool Area
Another possibility for a major
alteration is the Union swimming
pool area. The Union has ap-
proached the architecture and de-
sign school on the possibility of
making a study, either as a class
project or a prize competition, of
the alternative uses of the pool
area.
A Union study of two years ago
suggested turning the area into an
eating area for those with bag
lunches. Currently, the Union
cafeteria. is the only facility on
campus where bag lunches may be
eaten.
However, according to Rusnak,
the area is too. valuable for use
as a bag lunch facility alone. "The
union's present policey Is to operate
the pool until a substantial outlay
is required to keep it open."
Study Pool Use
Rusnak added that a study is
currently being made of pool use.
"Approximately 100 men per day
use the facility. However, this
study will give us more detailed
information as to what segments
of the campus make use of the
pool and at what times."
In maintaining present facili-
ties, the Union is remodeling and
refurnishing 30 rooms in the new-
er wing. It intends to remodel one
"bank" of 30 rooms each year. In
addition, television sets are being
installed in each room.
Some older rooms on the fourth
floor presently house the offices of
the University. Sesquicentennial
Committee. Other rooms on this
floor continue to be operated as
guest rooms.
Not Guest Rooms
The facilities report of two years
ago termed the fourth-floor rooms
"not suitable" for use as guest
rooms. However, according to Rus-
nak, they are kept operating be-

HAMILTON, N.Y.-Colgate Uni-
versity will implement, effective
next fall, a distinctive program
which involves radical changes
from traditional approaches to un-
dergraduate education, according}
to a recent announcement by
President Vincent M. Burnett, Jr.
In essence, under the new Col-
gate Plan of Education, regular
semesters will be reduced in length
from 16 to 14 weeks, students will
typically enroll for four courses
rather than five, and a special
four-week study period will be
added to the academic year.
According to Dean of Faculty
James A. Storing, students will be
able to give more time to each
course and will thus become in-
volved in an in-depth learning
experience.
Unique Study Period

UNION POOL-The Union pool is one of several Union facilities
being considered for remodeling or modernization. While one
proposal would turn the pool space into an area in which stu-
dents could eat bag lunches, Union President Raymond Rusnak
claims that the pool area is too valuable for this purpose. A
study is under way to determine what segments of the campus
presently make use of the pool and at what times of the day.

cause there is a constant demand
for rooms with low rates.
The rooms have connecting
baths.
Union hotel business has not
suffered appreciably due to the in-
flux of new motels to the Ann Ar-
bor area, Rusnak said, since many
conferences are being attracted to
the new facilities.
"Due to the tremendous increase
in the number of such conferences,
our volume has actually gone up
in the past several years."
Provide Service
He added, though, that any at-
tempt by the Union to lure con-
ferences is tempered by its basic
commitment to provide services to
its members.
"We obviously would not book a
convention for the weekendof the
Michigan-Michigan State football
game," he said. "In fact, only life
members are allowed to make res-
ervations before the week preced-
ing football games."
Other alterations under consid-
eration include new lighting and

Resmer PlansResignation;
SGC Appoints Committees,

Elaine Resmer, '64, Student
Government Council member, an-
nounced at Wednesday's meeting
that she will resign her seat as of
March 6, so that. SGC can have
a full body next fall.
In other action taken at the
meeting, motions were passed to
approve appointments to two com-
mittees and to extend terms for
present committee members.
Tony Chiu, '66, Steve Doman,
'65E and Judy Mork, '65, were ap-
pointed to the Committee on Stu-
dent Concerns. Nancy Freitag, '64,
Cowley Notes
HRC Position,
(Continued from Page 1)
"And second, it fills a need for
effective community action to
bring about legislation and edu-
cation."
Cowley said it was within the
civil rights groups' prerogative to
bring a case to the HRC or to
the eyes of the public through its
own methods,
When asked if he expected to
have any difficulty dealing with
civi! rights groups consisting of
students and other persons con-
nected with the University, Cow-
ley replied.
"Hopefully, we will make con-
siderable progress by dealing with
enlightened groups."
Commenting on the foreign stu-
dent population in Ann Arbor, and
the problems which sometimes
arise concerning discrimination in
housing, Cowley said that he work-
ed with similar complaints in De-
troit dealing with foreign students
and visitors.
"Even though these complaints
have significance overseas we
work toward the basic problems
which cause discrimination. Spe-
cial consideration to foreign per-
sons can damage relations with
the established community, if the
problems are not carefully han-
dled," Cowley concluded.

was appointed to the University
Committee on Student Counselling
Services. Their terms will expire at
spring appointments.
The terms for SGC committees,
other than Student Concerns, were
extended until after spring inter-
viewing, which will be held follow-
ing spring vacation. New one year
term appointments will be made
at that time.
Two committees to interview,
students petitioning for SGC com-
mittee positions were approved.
They will be appointed one week
after SGC elections and hold a
one semester term.
The executive committee, one
ex-officio member and one elected
member will interview petitioners
for the Ad Hoc Committee and
Committee on Membership, and
for Council vacancies when neces-
sary.
The administrative vice-presi-
dent and three Council members
were appointed to interview for
all other SGC committees and re-
lated boards.
In another new move, two mem-
bers of the Student Relations
Committee of the Senate and the
president and vice-president of
the Graduate Student Council will
be permitted to attend interviews
for the Committee on University
Affairs.
Also at the meeting Fred Rhines,
'64, and Scott Crooks, '65, were ap-
pointed to organize a course de-
scription booklet.
In other action, Council ap-,
proved the 1964 revision of thee
Panhellenic constitution, moved to
hold its Feb. 19 meeting in South
Quadrangle and appointed the
Michigan Union as co-NSA travel
director along with the present
campus travel director.
The decision to hold the meet-
ing at South Quadrangle was made
in accordance with an SGC motion
last semester stipulating that at
least one Council meeting each
semester be held outside the regu-
lar SGC quarters in SAB. The first
such meeting was conducted in
Markley Hall in November.

heating coils for the north en-
trance of the building and con-
struction of a dining room for ad-
ministrative officers of the Uni-
versity.
Across
CainpusI
The following people have reg-
istered as candidates for the
spring SGC election: Sherry Mil-
ler, '65, executive vice-president;
Steve Berkowitz, '65; Barry Blue-
stone, '66. Tony Chiu, '66; Gary
Cunningham, '66 (incumbent).;
Ronald Gottshalk, '65 and Richard
Shortt, '66.
Frosh Friday...
The Frosh Friday Central Com-)
mittee recently announced the
following members: Phyllis Ad-
duci, '67, and Douglas MacCar-
thy, '67, general chairmen; Nancy
Grossman, '66 and John Shoemak-
er, '67, contests; Cheryl Griffin,
'64 and Michael Jochim, '67, dec-
orations; Carolyn Teich, '67 and
Chip Elglass, '66, finance and
tickets; :icki Dolgin, '66 and Su-
san Rosenbaum, '67, floorshow;
Susan Powell, '67 and Michael
Levy, '67, productions; Nancy Hol-
leb, '66 and Bill Johnson, '66E,
programs; Frankie Hutton, '66 and
Bruce Larva, '67, publicity and
Carol Fishman, '65, secretary.
Student Teachers...
The School of Education is
presently accepting applications
for its student teacher program
at the Universities of Sheffield and
Keele in England.
Fifteen University students will
have an opportunity to spend the
fall semester at one of these two
schools as student teachers.
Students applying now will leave
for England in August.
Folk Music...
The International Students As-
sociation w i ll present Keith
Shackleton leading an evening of
Canadian folk music at 7:30 p.m.
today in the International Center.
Contemporary Music...
The University Symphony Or-
chestra, Prof. Josef Blatt of the
music school conducting, will per-
form in the fifth concert of the
Contemporary Music Festival at
8:30 p.m. today in Rackham Aud.
DIAL 8-6416
STARTING TODAY
"A MOST
DISTINGUISHED
FILMI"
-Now York Tim.r
"FIRST-RA TEI
DISTINGUISHED,
ENGROSSING!"
~-.Holad Tribune
"A CINEMA
ACHIEVEMENTI
MAGNIFICENT"
-World T.I. rm ISur

The most radical change intro-
duced by the new 4-1 approach
will be the addition of the January
Special Studies Period. Prof.
Robert V. Smith, chairman of the
special sub-committee whichdraft-
ed this four-week session, said
"this period will encourage the
student to really go out on his
own, get 'inside' a subject, and
discover the excitement of in-
dependent scholarship. We hope
it will result in an awakening that
will last a lifetime."
Grades will be unimportant dur-
ing the Special Studies Period in
January. Students will be en-
couraged to undertake a field that
they might otherwise avoid be-
cause they are afraid of getting
poor marks. Study will be evaluat-
ed and criticized andstudents
will be expected to measure up
to high standards but the em-
phasis will be on 'learning' rather
than grade-point averages.
Students will be able to elect
topics of study from a panel of
more than 100 projects proposed
by members of the faculty.
Moreover, students will be able
to decide how they want to ap-
proach this special study period:
work in small groups, engage in
creative projects, participate in
off-campus study programs, or
develop special laboratory research
projects. If a student wishes, he
may develop a special project of
his own and seek out a faculty
member who will advise him.
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn. - The
University of Chattanooga's facul-
ty has decided to keep the uni-
versity's honor system in effect.
The move is contrary to student
opinion expressed in last year's
referendum.
Prof. Herschel Sellers. chairman
of the Faculty Honors Commit-
tee, explained that the commit-
tee's decision to continue the
honor system was based on linm-
ited student participation in last
year's referendum and the pres-

ent aggressive Honors Council
leadership, which should strength-
en the system.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass.-The Com-
mittee on Educational Policy of
Harvard's Faculty of Arts and
Sciences is questioning the value
of the three-hour final examina-
tion.
One view is that present exam-
inations are harmful to the stu-
dent's education. Prof. Paul H.
Buck of the history department
remarked, "It is quite possible
that the examining proces is to-
day carried to excess."
Several professors, however, see
their examinations as being vital
to the. educational process. Har-
vard Dean Franklin L. Ford feels
that the final examination per-
mits a student "to start thinking
and talking about what he has
been studying.''
thProf. George W. Goethats of
the social relations department,
said that ". . . a final examina-
tion is both aproper conclusion
Ito a course and a step forward
into new ways of thinking."
ST. LOUIS, Mo. - Recognition
will soon be denied to any Wash-
ington University organization
which practices discrimination in
the selection of members, Chan-
cellor Thomas H. Eliot said re-
cently.
"I am aware that we can't legis-
late personal preference, but per-
haps the fact that this freedom
of association is clearly univer-
sity policy may make religious or
racial prejudice unpopular. When
we come to the university com-
munity, we enter a new dimension.
The student must grow into this
new dimension," Eliot noted.
Panhel ToAct
On Infractions
Honor code violations occurring
during the recent rush period and
brought to the attention of Pan-
hellenic Association now that rush
is over will still be acted upon,
Marcia Marcotte, '64, Panhel
chairman of rushing counselors,
told the Panhel Presidents' Coun-
cil yesterday.
"Any violators who are reported
from now until the beginning of
the next rush period will still be
punished," Miss Marcotte said.
Although there are no fixed
penalties for violations, possible
actions are restriction of social
functions or reduction of the
pledge quota of the guilty house,
she added.
"We are looking- 'out for. the
spirit of the honor code, not the
actual rules, which most everyone
abides by," she said.

PROF. GEORGE S. ODIORNE
SMOKING:
'U' to Wait
On .Policy
Despite a recent federal report
linking cigarette smoking to five
types of cancer, "no all-University
action will be taken at this time,
either educational or preventive,"
Vice-President for Student Affairs
James A. Lewis said yesterday.
Lewis emphasized that Univer-
sity administrators with whom he
recently discussed the issue, agreed
that it would not be wise to apply
such "piecemeal" tactics as ban-
ning cigarette machines on cam-
pus.
He pointed out that the smo.-I
ing question was currently being
intensively studied by the State
Department of Health as well as
by various federal agencies. .'We
want to wait and see what their
recommendations are before we
launch into any program of action
here.
"Within the next two or three
weeks, I will be discussing the
matter with several competent
people in areas of medicine and
public health. That's as far as
we're going now," Lewis said.
He added that the recent move
by the executive faculty of the
Medical School to remove cigarette
vending machines from all medical
school buildings affected only that
unit. In a similar vein, "PLEASE
DO NOT SMOKE" signs have
suddenly appeared on blackboards
all over campus, undoubtedly as a
result of the smoking report, Lewis.
said

STUDENTS and FACULTY
Dial 662-8871 for
Cinema qidl
Program Informationm

Il

By ALAN Z. SHULMAN
When large companies recruit
employees to fill technicalrposi-
tions, they frequently almost dis-
criminate for Negroes rather than
against them, George S. Odiorne,
director of the Industrial Relations
Bureau, said yesterday.
"Businesses are accomn odating
themselves to the idea of equal
employment, and in fact they oft-
en lean the other way," he said.-
"In the )ast, discrimination was
widespread. Today, business is .%a
liberal force in civil rights. Busi-
ness firms are actively seeking Ne-
groes for managerial positions."
Unwelcome
However, the University's Bu-
reau of Appointments does not
welcome companies to use the Uni-
versity's facilities if they specific-
ally request Negro applicants or
if they indicate that they will not
accept them, Evart W. Ardis, di-
rector of the Bureau, said.
'When we receive a request of
this type, we tell the company that
we keep neither photographs nor
records of race or religion in our
files and that we are unable to
help them. In addition, I would
write to the head of a company,
whose recruiter was engaged in
discriminatory recruiting practices
and indicate the Bureau's disap-
proval," Ardis commented.
Citing the need to increase the
number of opportunities in busi-
ness open to Negroes, Odiorne
claimed that thee business com-
munity hasn't succeeded in mak-
ing business an attractive career.
Need Public Relations
"Businesses haven't gotten the
story of their liberalized recruiting
practices to the Negro community,
and the Negro cannot get this in-

".. we,
the wayfare rs . .

FRIDAY, FEB. 7

8 P.M.

ZINDELL
OLDSMOBI LE
Complete body shop
service
Ann Arbor, NO 3-0507

formation from his family or .in
his neighborhood," he noted.
"Negroes are more apt to go into
professions than into corporations.
"There are two steps a business
can take to encourage qualified
Negro students to pursue business
careers," Odiorne said. "First, to
get Negroes to study accounting or
computer programming, these
companies will have to put up
scholarship money.
"Second, businesses will have to
show that they promote Negroes
with ability, rather .than just hir-
ing them to sit out in the front
office," he concluded.
Announce Picket
Of Meader Home
A 12 noon to 2 p.m. picket of
Rep. George Meader's (R-Mich)
home in Ann Arbor was announced
by Ann Arbor Area air Hous-
ing Association-Congress on Ra-
Icial Equality yesterday tro protest
Meader's efforts to weaken the
civil rights bill.

Third Annual--IFC-Vulcans

500 E. William, Apt. 3
DISCUSSION
BAHA' I STUDENT GROUP

SOUNDS fo teSUMMIT
Saturday, Feb. 15-8:30 p.m. Hill Auditorium
Ticket prices: $2.00, 1.50, 1.00

I

DIALA
2-6264
* ENDING SATURDAY

Shows Startat
1:00-3:35-6:20 & 9:00
Feature Starts
10 Minutes Later

a

Block Tickets,
February 5-7
General Tickets,
February 10-15

Featuring:
FRIARS-University of Michigan
N IGHTOWLS-Vassar College
SHERWOODS-Cornell
SPIZWINKS-Yale
JABBERWOCKS-Brown University

HELD OVER AGAIN
UNIVERSAL
CITY STUDIUS . . . . ...
"Charade" is a RID
\ MYSTERY inside
yourself a fa,
CaryG rant A
..........::.

A

3RD SMASH WEEK

DLE wrap
an ENiGM
or-SEE I
icireyI

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DIAL
ped in a 5-6290
IA. Do
ET:
Hepburn
. Shows at
1, 3,5,
7, 9 p.m.

w"p

' Castarrn5
ELKE SOMMERta (1 ruNe
Ds try
ED WA RD,0ILROBI
ISUNDAY

C:

The bi
best
becomes
a sizzling
Scree,
thileri

I

"GREA TI"
N'w York Po'

as DrSt.atmaw

INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS ASSOCIATION
-MICHIGAN UNION
Present

WINNER-
NEW YORK
FILM CRITICS'

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