THE MICHIGAN DAILYV
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STUDENT, FACULTY ROLES:
Conferees Debate 'U' Issues
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(EDITOR' NOTE: These are the
eighth, ninth and tenth in a series
of 16 articles covering the Confer-
ence on the University sessions, which
took place Friday and Saturday.)
By GLORIA BOWLES
Delegates to the conference ses-
sion on University decision-mak-
ing were able to agree on one
thing: that the process is decen-
tralized and diffuse.
Dean Stephen H. Spurr of the
Natural Resources School noted
the power of the individual in de-
cision-making at the University,
and said that the "intensity of the
complaint of one engineering stu-
dent" brought about administra-
tive action to effect a policy
change in the college.
"Certain administrators, profes-
sors and even students in the Uni-
versitygare influential," co-discus-
sion leader Edwin Sasaki, Grad,
said. "Thus the formal hierarchial
structure of the University may
not be a true indication of where
the decision-making power lies."
Prof. J. R. Gosling of the medi-
cal school pointed out that deci-
sion-makers must be cognizant of
outside pressures. The Medical
School, for example, has an obli-
gation to admit in-state students
hers some degree of released time
in order to allow them to become
familiar with University problems
The other would be a student
group which would be concerned
with University policy and which
would be designed to give stu-
dents a greater say in determin-
ing the decisions affecting their
ives. Unlike Student Government
Council, it would ie an entirely
The discussion group only
agreed cii the dr irability of these
new policy bodies without going
into detail on ;iYe'r exact struc-
ture or methods of operation.
Earlier discussion had centered
around questions of educational
philosophy at the University and
rationale for s'ictuent and faculty
participation in tr decision-
In deciding that a faculty group
with released time vias necessary,
Prof. Arnold S Kaufman of the
philosophy depalrn.ent pointed to
the need for some time off in order
to contemplate and i'ecome famil-
i,.. with the complex problems
facing the iM1uticaa n
Teaching, Research First
Prof. Roy J. Nelson of the
French department, in considering
the faculty role in making deci-
sions, said that he desired free-
dom to serve in what he saw as
his primary function at the Uni-
versity-teaching and research.
The student ioup, sugges d b
Meredith Spencer, '65, was seen as
having broad scope in its discus-
sions and as a means of involving
students in the milieu in which
they obtain their education.
By LAURENCE -KIRSHBAUM
Despite the recent heightening
of inter-institution tension, volun-
tary coordination remains the best
method for the state-supported
higher education schools to maxi-
mize their educational offerings.
This conclusion was drawn and
elaborated upon in the recommen-
dations supported by a majority
of the Conference on the Univer-
sity group on "State-wide Educa-
Minority factions of the group,
while endorsing voluntary co-
ordination in principle, called for
more stringent "unified methods
of control" over the state's col-
leges and universities if voluntary
measures are not working.
Both majority and minority fac-
tions agreed on a series of general
recommendations that the institu-
tions should consider themselves
"jointly responsible" for meeting
educational needs and that insti-
tutional rivalry should be discour-
In a more specific recommenda-
tion-the fifth one-the majority
group favored the encouragement
of educational improvement
through flexible, coordinated plan-
One dissenting minority, headed
by Prof. Wilfred Kaplan of the
mathematics department, recom-
mended that "if it appears volun-
tary coordination of plans is not
working, unified control should be
vigorously promoted." Specifically,
the dissenters here recommended
that appropriate state amend-
ments might establish all the
state-supported schools under one
board of regents and one presi-
Under the current constitution,
all 10 state schools have autono-
mous constitutional status as
"body corporates." This means
that each is run by its own gov-
Another minority opinion, sub-
mitted by Kenneth Winter, '65,
The Daily Offle
official pu plicatio
sity of Michigan
Michigan Daily a
sent in TYPEW
Room 3564 Adm
ing before 2p.m
Friday for Saturda
Mental Health Re
seph Jaffee, M.D.,
Prof, of Psychiatr;
search Institute, 2:1
Mann Pool, 4 p.m.
Dept. of Near Eas
Prof. of Iranian St
"Aspects of Parsi E
ship": Aud. C, Ange
Island," plus short,
of Cherries": Archi
and 9 p.m.
Dept. of Speech
bugs": Lydia Men
School of Music D
Nibley, pianist; Ch
Hall Aud., 8:30 p.m.
Joshio Hayashi, R
speak on "Singular
main Bounded by
Cylinder with Axia
in Room 246 W. E
will be served in Ro
PROF. WILFRED KAPLAN
one of the co-chairmen, called for
the establishment of "compulsory
arbitrators" to settle inter-insti-
The current issue of the third
medical school for Michigan State
University would come under this
judicially-empowered body, he ex-
I Chemistry Lecture
£W~ftT'hWab Itope Effect in H20-
A J. Kresge, Ill. i
ogy, 8 p.m., Roo
The University Players will pre- For Other Unive
sent Max Frisch's "The Firebugs" see the Across Camp
at 8 p.m. today in Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre. General
Dance Concert ..' Applications for
for the academic v
ial Bulletin Is an -Men & women, Dec., May & Aug.-
mn of the Univer- grads. Seeking: Students interested in
for which The the Master of Arts in Teaching Pro-
ssumes no editor- gram. Students who have had no pre-
Notices should be vious courses in Educ. may obtain a
RITTEN form to Teaching Cert. & a MA degree concur-
inistration Build- rently in such a prog.
. of the day pre- TUES., MARCH 3-
n, and by 2 p.m. Ortho Pharmaceutical Corp., Ann Ar-
y and Sunday. bor-Men Dec., May & Aug. grads.
FEBRUARY 27 Seeking: degree in any major field of
FEBRURY ~ Study. Positions: Territorial Sales. Lo-
cation: Mich. & Ohio. U.S. citizens.
endPrentice-Hall, Inc., Chicago, II.-Men,
b 0 S De., May & Aug. grads. Seeking: majors
in Econ., Poll. Sc., Engl., Geog., Soc.,
Asearch Seminar-Jo- Psych., Hist., Speech, & General Liberal
Assistant Clnical Arts. Positions: College Field Rep. The
y' Columbia Univ., College Rep, calls on deans, dept. chair-
sof Lialogue": Main men, librarians, etc. to promote tell
Mental Health Re- use of Prentice Hall texts. Also calls
5 p.m. on faculty members who are presently
vs-nin:Mt or may be requested to write texts for
vs. Indiana: Ma~t thecompany. This latter activity in-
cludes manuscript scouting, dev., & edi-
torial research. Each man will have a
-Mark J. Dresden, comparatively small territory & little
-MarknJvDresdentraveling. U.S. citizens,
udies, Univ. of Pa., Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner & Smith,
:is ory and Schlar- New York, N.Y.-Men & women**, May
S p.m. & Aug. grads. Seeking Liberal Arts ma-
jors with special mention of Econ. Po-
aronSin s"The WI sitions: Jr. Exec. (sales) trng. prog. 21
tetuonicdk's "7 mos.; Securities Research Training Frog.
- 12 mos. **Women-for research only.
U.S. citizens pref.
U s lChemical Bank New York Trust Co.,
riersty PTheire-sew York, N.Y.-Men, May & Aug. grads.
risch'sh Theatre, 8 pm. (only). Seeking General Liberal
delsoh Thatr, ~Arts majors. Positions: Banking. Man-
agement Trng. U.S. citizens.
egree Recital- Reid WED., MARCH 4-
amber Music: Lane International Paper Co., New York,
N.Y.-Men, May & Aug. grads. Seeking
BA or MA degrees in any field of study.
tics Seminar - Dr. Positions: Sales Trng. Prog. (this is
adation Lab., will the intro, to mgmt. trng. in the mktg.
Integral Equations field). U.S. citizens. Location: Coast to
ic Fields in a Do- Coast.
a Coaxial Circular Halle Brothers Co., Cleveland, Ohio-
.1 Shots," at 4 p.m. Men & women. May & Aug. grads. Seek-
Engrg. Refreshments ing: degree in any field of study, esp.
om 350 W. Engrg. at Liberal Arts, Bus. Ad. (retailing, mgmt.,
training, merchandising). Positions: Ex-
ec. Trng. Prog. in Management, Retail-
e: 'tThe Solvent Iso- ing & Merchandising. Locations: Cleve-
*D20 Mixtures." Prof. land & Erie, Pa.
nstitute of Technol- General Foods Corp., White Plains,
m 1300 Chemistry N.Y.-Men & women**, May & Aug.
grads. Seeking BA & MA degrees in
Econ. & Gen. Liberal Arts. Positions:
ersity Events today Sales, Prod. Mgmt. & Mkt. Res. (**
us column. Women-Res. & Dev. only.) Location:
throughout U.S. U.S. citizens.
Allstate Insurance Co., Skokie, Il.-
b Notices Men May & Aug. grads. Seeking: Gen-
eral Liberal Arts & Bus. Ad. Positions:
LSA Scholarships Insruance Claims & Sales; Office Mgmt.,
ear, 1964-65, will be Gen. Mgmt. Tmng. Prog. Location: U.S.
a 1220 Angell Hall & Canada.
. Applications will Aeronautical Chart & Information
ban March 15, 1964. Center, St. Louis, Mo.-Men & women,
Lve had at least one Dec., May & Aug. grads. Seeking ma-
sidence in this Col- jors in phys. sciences, geog., physics,
tained an over-all geol, math, CE or 6 hrs. of math &
of 2.8 or better. least 18 hrs, in any combin. of 2 of the
above. No eaxm required. Positions:
ndergrad Assistants: training course in Cartography.
se positions will be THURS., MARCH 5-
residence hall. Please Burroughs, Welcome & Co., Tuckahoe,
a boards for the an- N.Y.-Men, Dec., May & Aug. grads.
date of the infor- Seeking: degree in any major field of
study. Positions: Pharmaceutical Sales
: Petitions to the & Sales Promotion. Location: Territories
Petiion tothein Detroit & other areas in the U.S.
ee must be in the U.S. citizens
006 Angell Hall) by Detroit Edison Co., Detroit, Mich. -
Men, May & Aug. grads. Seeking: Gen.
Liberal Arts with majors in Econ., Fi-
[dent Affairs has ap- nance, Psych.. Social Sciences, Educ.,
a per tss Govern Physics, & Arch. Positions: Sales, Per-
d Sat., March 7. nnnel,Prod. & Arch. Design. U.S. citi-
I Sat, Marh 7. zens.
Northwestern Univ., Chicago, Ill. -
duate Schelarhis: Men & women-Seeking all areas of
ass for a Gen- tudy for theuMaster of Arts in Teac
iaterial. Forma men- Ing rog. dutSents who have had no
olaipMon., March 2, in previous courses in Educ. may obtain a
sideration r teaching cert. & MA degree concurrent-
ly in such a prog. Interested students
should seek further information.
?lnenl Ekco Containers, Inc., Wheeling, I.-
Men & women, May & Aug. grads.
Seeking Liberal Arts majors with special
k-Feb. 24-29-Infor- mention of Econ. Positions: Sales Ter-
the Union Lobby & ritories, Staff Mktg. Varied locations.
daily from 8 &a.. to YWCA, New York iCty-Women only.
ns will be given as Seeking majors in Poli. S., Soc.,
p.m.; Tues. through Psych., Gen. Liberal Arts, & Social
9-12. Undergrads Work. Positions: Health & Rec. rog.
Corps oppor in theDir & Ass't.; Young Adult Prog. Dir.
come. Questionnaires & Ass't.; Teenage Prog. Dir. & Ass't.
Bureau of Appoint- Location: throughout U.S.
is week & interested FRI., MARCH 6-
to take the exam Morgan Guaranty Trust Co. of New
omplete one of these York-Men, May & Aug. grads. Seek-
to the Peace Corps ing: Gen. Liberal Arts majors with
the test. Any orga- special mention of Econ. Positions:
ub, & residence unit Banking, Management Training Frog.
a Peace Corps rep. U.S. citizens.
uestions, may make Dept. of Labor, Washington, D.C. -
calling the Bureau, Men & women, May grads. Seeking ma-
s possible. jors in Econ., Math & Bus. Ad. Posi-
tions: Econ., Labor Econ., Publ. Admin.,
ERVIEWS, Bureau of Stat., Personnel Mgmt., Union-Mgmt.
iors & grad students, Rels., Econ. Analysis.
44 for appointments Roche Laboratories, Nutley, N.J. -
Men. Seeking Gen. Liberal Arts, Chem.,
Prahm., Bacti., Biochem U.S. citizens.
Niles, Ill. - Men, Dec., May & Aug. grads. Positions:
Seeking: majors in Territorial Sales.
. Arts. Also Chem., U.S. Air Force-Men & women. Seek-
ositions. Economics ing: Dec., May & Aug. grads with de-
). U.S. citizens. Lo- gree majors in Econ., Poli. St, Geog.,
dwide. Astro., Law, Educ., Chem., Physics, Ge-
niv., Baltimore, Md. o1, Math, Pharm., Bacti., Bochem.,
Pub. Health, Wood Tech., Forestry, Carmichael, Calif. (San Juan Unified
Fisheries, Conservation, Wildlife Mgmt., Sch. Dist.)-Art, Bus. Ed., Engl., For.
Arch. Positions: Officer Training Sch. Lang., Home Ec., Ind. Arts, Math, Girls
for any Air Force program. PE, Sci., Soc. St. Elem. K-6, Spec. Ed.
-O.H., C.P1, EMH, TMH, Sp. Ther.,
EDUCATION DIVISION: Deaf, Blind.
Beginning Mon., March 2, the follow- THURS., MARCH 5
ing schools will be at the Bureau to in- Spring Valley, N.Y. (Ramapo Sch. Dist
terview prospective teachers for the No. 2)-Elem., EMH, Sp. Ther., Sec. -
1964-1965 school year. Engl., Spna., Fr., Math, Soc. St., Instr.
MMARCH"Music, Strings, Gen. Music, Boys PE,
MOn , GAveCalif,-Elem K-6 onl Art, Ind. Arts, Lib., Read., Dr. Ther..
- Nurse, Guid. Pspch., Home Ec., Biol.,
Dearborn Heights (Distrit No, 8) --Phys/Chem., Gen. Sci.
Elem.; Engl., Math, Sci., Ind. Arts, Spec.PEsCheh en ,E.c,.
Ed. Euclid, Ohio-Elem., Engl., Math, Sci.,
Racine, Dis.-Elem. K 6; J.H. Engi./ Lib.,HInd. Arts, Girls PE, For. Lang.,
Soc. St., Math, Girls PE, Fr., Ger., Sp4er
L~en Sd, m. Ats, ib. Hoe E. Alpena, Mich. - Elem. K-6; J.H. -
Gen ;Sc.Id.rsIibHo ec., Idn. Arts. Lib., Home Ec.K Math, Sc.;
Vocal; H.S.-Girls PE, Phys., Soc. St., H.S.-Guid., Biol., FE/Swim, Bus. Ed.,
counsel. (Woman), Engl., Fr., Ger,, H..
Latin, Ind. Arts, Home Ec., Bus. Ed., Royal Oak, Mich.-Ele ., Sp. Corr.
Math, Lib.; Elem. MR; J.H. MR; Speech MR; J.H.-Engl./Soc. St., Math/Sci.;
Therap. H.S.-Engl, Hist./Soc. St., Math, Sci.
Roselle, ill.-Elem. 1-6, EMH, VT Midland, Mich.-Elem. K-6, Ar, Lib.,
J.H. - Lang. Arts/Soc. St., Core/Fr., Voc./Instr. Music. M.R.
Core/Aud. Vis. Norwalk, Calif.-Elem., J.H.-Lang.,
Whittier, Calif. (Whttier UnionH.,S Arts/Soc. St./Math, Lang/Arts/Soc. St./
Dist.)-Art, Bus. Ed., Drama, Engl., Fr., Sci, Girls PE, Instr/Gen. Music, Ind.
Ger., Latin, Span., Home Ec., Ind. Arts, Span., Home c , MR, O.H., Blind,
Arts, Math. Instr. Music, Vocal Music, Deaf, Sp. Corr., Hard of Hearing.
PE, Sci., Soc. St.. EMR, Speech. Stage; Lomnpoc, Calif.-Elem., For. Lang., En-
in comb. with above-school newspa- gl, Math, Girls PE, Sci., Lib., Journ.
per, coach, and journalism. FRI., MARCH 6-
Lansing, Mich.-Elem., El. Counsel., Euclid. Ohio-Same as above.
EnglI., Math, Fr., Span., Russ~,sGe/., Wallingford, Conn.-Fields not yet
Lib., J.H.-Gen. Sci, Chem/Phys/Biol., announced.
Girls PE, Vocal & Instr. Music, Spec. Manchester Conn.-Fields not yet an-
Ed., Head football coach & Asst. coach, nouncedt,
Swim Coach, Ind. Arts, Electr. Flint, Mich. (Carman School District)
Elizabeth, N.J.-Fields not yet an- -Elem. K-6, PE; Speech Corr. Type A,
nounced. CMath, nglish.
TUES, MARCH3--Grandville, Mich.-Elem., Gr. 7, Swim.
Milwaukee, Wis.-Elem., Math, Phys. Instructor; No Soc. St. or Boys PE.
ics, Chem., Girls FE, MR, Engl., Spec. Albion, Mich.-Elem. English, Hist,
Ed., No Male PE or Soc. St. Math; J.H.-Ind. Arts, Sci/Chem/Phys.,
Ortonville, Mich.-Elem., Engl., J.H. Sci/Earth Sci/Biol.; Sec.-Bus. Ed., Soc.
Math, Band, Vocal, Counsel/Soc. St. St., Vocal/Chorus; Elem/Sec. - Diag.,
Swartz Creek, Mich.-Elem. 1-7, Art, Speech Thera., EMHl.
Vocal Music. a *;
Detroit, Mich.-All fields. Make appointments about one week
Rialto, Calif.-Elem. K-6, Music, Art, in advance.
Home Ec.; J.H. Math, H.S.-Engl., Hist., For additional information and ap-
Math, Bus. Ed., Girls PE. pointments contact the Bureau of Ap-
Livonia, Mich.-Ail fields. oointments, 3200 SAB, 663-1511, Ext.
WED., MARCH 4- 3547.
Cleveland Heights, Ohio-Elem. K-6, SUMMER PLACEMENT:
MR; J.H. All fields except Soc. St. & 212 SAB-
Boys PE; H.S.-All fields, Math (Mod- Camp Lawrence Corep, N.Y.-Will in-
ern), Sciences, Soc. St. must have M., terview Thurs. (today) & Fri., Feb. 27
Head football coach with experience, & 28 for YMCA camp. Openings for
Sch. Psych., Outdoor Ed. (Man)-, ? riflery, general athletics, waterfront dir,
Farmington, Mich.-Fields not yet CIT instructor, craft instructor, trip-
Birmingham, Mich. - Elein. K-6. Lib., Chicago White Sox Camp, 1.-Will
Fr.-Gr. 6, Read., V.T., Sec.-Art, Read., interview Fri., Feb. 28 for boys camp
Engl., Engl./Soc St., Fr/Span., Guid/ positions. Interviews begin at 9 a.m.
Couns/Sci., Home Ec., Ind. Arts. Pond Hill Ranch, Vt.-Positions open
Huntington Beach, Calif. (Union H.S. for ,men & women teaching riding to
Dist.)-Engl., Geog., Hist., Math, Phys. children ages 8-18. This includes charge
Sci., Fr., Span., Home Ec., Girls PE, of horses, supv. of groom & care &
Gen. Bus., Type., Ind. Arts, EMR. feeding. Openings for grooms. Further
Kirkwood, Mo.-Elem. K-6; J.H. - info. at Summer Placement.
Math, Math/Sci., Engl./Soc. St., Citi- Camp Miramar, Mass.-Rev. P. J. Con-
zen., Home Ec.; H.E.-Phys., espec. Ind. nors, SVD, has openings for men coun-
Arts, Read., Engi, Biol selors in archery, craft, waterfront (not
Pontiac, Mich. (Waterford Twp Schs.) an interview).
-Elem. K-6, V.T. Sp. Corr., MH, EMH,
Vocal; J.H. Block; H.S.-Iib., Fr., Engl.,
Span., Sci., Bus. Ed., Football Line
Coach/Major in one of above, Instr. DIAL
Music, Math, Ind. Arts, Vocal, Girls -641t6
Camp Stanley, N.Y. - Positions for
counselors with an overweight problem.
This is a camp for overweight children.
Mercy College of Detroit, Mich.-Seek-
ing Librarian. Full-time position, Will
be concerned primaril ywith Edu. MLS
degree. Exper. pmef., but not required.
Speed-Queen, Div. of McGraw Edison,
Ann Arbor-Sales Reps. for sales of ap-
pliances-laundry equipment, both home
& commercial. College grad with any de-
gree. Will train. Must be sales minded.
Age 25-30 pref. Location: any of 48
GulfportShipbuilding Corp., Port Ar-
thur, Texas-Naval Architects-l) Re-
cent grad-will train or consider May
'64 grad. BSE Naval Arch. 2) Man with
about 5 yrs. expjer. for design-tugs,
towboats, barges, etc. BSE Naval Arch,
U. of M. Medical School, Dept. of
Surgery, Univ. Hosp., Ann Arbor-Posi-
tion in Research Lab. Either full or
part-time. PhD in Zoology or Physiol-
ogy (at least an MS). Exper. not req. be-
yond PhD. Will consider a person work-
ing on PhD for part-time.
Warren & Van Praag, Inc., Decatur,
III.-Seekin gexperienced structural de-
sign engnr. & an exper. electrical design
Roadway Express, Inc., Akron, Ohio --
Ass't. to Dir. of Public Relations. Age
25-35. Degree with minimum of 3 yrs.
newspaper or public relations exper.
Pref. should also have had exper. in
writing periodicals & be able to edit
For further information, please call
General Div., Bureau of Appointments,
3200 SAB, Ext. 3544.
Alpha Phi Omega, Pledge meeting,
Thurs., Feb. 27, 4 p.m., 3516 SAB.
Circle Honorary Society, Important
meeting, Thurs., Feb. 27, 7:15 p.m.,
Caveroom, Michigan League.
Le Cercle Francals, Le Baratin, Feb. 27,
3-5 p.m., 3050 Frieze Bldg.
Michigan Christian Fellowship-Dis-
cussion Hour: "What We Are," Feb. 28,
7:30 p.m., Union Side Door.
Newman-Fr. Augustine Wilhelmy will
speak on "The Emerging Layman," 8
p.m., Newman Center, 331 Thompson St.
Square and Folk Dance Club-Week-
ly meeting, beginners' instruction 8:30
to 9:30 p.m., open dancing 9:30 to 10:30
p.m. Caller, Ted Brott, Feb. 28, Wom-
en's tAhietic Bldg.
Congregational Disciples, E&R, EUB
Student Guild, Mid-week Worship, Feb.
27, 12:10 to 12:40 p.m., Douglas Me-
DEAN STEPHEN H. SPURR
and may often face the possibility
of turning down better-qualified
out-of-state applicants. He also
noted that the decision-maker has
a responsibility to his society, and
an admissions officer might give
a member of a minority group
preference over other well-quali-
Prof. Frank W. Brownlow of
the English department, citing the
University's indecision on the can-
cellation of University events fol-
lowing former President Kenne-
dy's death, asked whether deci-
sions were in fact made, or if the
University simply reacted to
events. He thought the University
should act as a leader in society,
and should be given general di-
rection by decision-makers who
hold ultimate responsibility.
Delegates concluded that, al-
though decentralized decision-
making presents many problems,
the freedom of individual academ-
ic departments to make major de-
cisions relating to their depart-
ments is a great advantage.
tion of the University" discussion
group called for the formation of
two new bodies designed to give
both students and faculty a great-
er role in the formulation of Uni-
One of these would be a faculty
group that would grant its mem-
The third concert of the ONCE
Festival of Contemporary Music
will feature the Judson Dance
Theatre in a program of modern
dance at 8:30 p.m., today in the
The Annual Purim Debate will
tackle "The Latke, the Haman-
tasch and Civil Disobedience in
an Ecumenical Age" at 8 p.m. to-
day at the B'nai B'rith Hillel Cen-
Prof. Carl Cohen of the phil-
osophy department will moderate.
Opining in the debate will be: Pro
Latke-Myron Simon of the Eng-
lish department, Prof. Morris G.
Shanker of the Law School and
Prof. John R. Gosling of the Med-
ical School; Pro Hamantasch -
Professors Norman S. Radin of the
Mental Health Research Institute,
Monroe Z. Hafter of the Spanish
available in Room
after Feb. 15, 196
be due no later tt
Applicants must ha
full semester of re.
tege and have at
grade point average
Residence Hall U
Recruiting for the
conducted in yourr
watch your bulletin
nouncement of the
Hopwood Room (1
Mon., March 2.
The Office of Stu
proved the request
ment Council for L
on Sat., Feb. 29, and
Fri., Feb. 28, is th
tain application m
eral Undergrad Schi
be returned by 5 p.
order to receive con:
ot 7:20 P.
... _"_. e 1
department and Victor H. Miesel, ItaUC
of the history of art department. ANNOUNCEMENT:
Peace Corps Wee]
Parsi History . . mation centers in
Prof. Mark J. Dresden of the 10 p.m. Examinatio
University of Pennsylvania will follows: Mon.-7 p
speak on "Aspects of Parsi History Fri. - 9-3-7; Sat.
interested in Peace
and Scholarship" at 4:15 p.m, to- future are most wei
day in Aud. C. are available at the
ments, 3200 SAB, th
Camboi persons planning
CambI o da . " should pick up & c
Roger Smith of the political sic- now & submit it
rep. upon taking
ence department will speak on nization, class or ci
"Cambodia in the Context of 'wanting to havei
Southeast Asia"* at 8 p.m. today speak & answer q
in Rackham Assembly Hall. Ext. 3544, as early aE
The First Night
Feature Starts 6:45
Shows at 1:15-3:45-6:30-9:05
Feature 15 Min. Later
"The saga of 'TOM JONES'
Vibrant Comic Classic!"
"B EST COEDY
Prices This Show Only
Weekday Mats. $1 .00
Eves, and Sunday $1.25
Produced by GUALTIERO JACOPETT OF THE
TECHNICOLOR - A Times Film ReeseWORLD'
The Young Republican Club had
endorsed Ron Gottschalk, '64; and
Sue Orrin, '65, for USNSA. En-
dorsed for SGC were Scott Crooks,
'65; Gary Cunningham, '66; Chad
Gray, '66L; Ronald Martinez, '66;
Sherry Miller, '65; and Eugene
please call Ext. 35'
with the following:
MON., MARCH 2-
Socony Mobil Co.
May & Aug. grads.
Econ. & Gen. Lib
Physics & Geol. P
& Sales (territorial
cations: U.S. & wor
Johns Hopkins Ui
A Seven Arts Production;
STUDENTS and FACULTY
Dial 662-8871 for
featuring Frank Kuntz
Tues., Thurs. & Sat.
Del Rio Bar
122 W. Washington
ICompletely Sold Out
Standing room tickets
University of Michigan
PROFESSIONAL THEATRE PROGRAM
will go on sale Friday morning
at 8:00 A.M.
7 e m_
A NEW PLAY by Paul Shyre
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