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March 18, 1964 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-03-18

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VAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, MARCH-18, 1964

PAGE TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY. MARCH18. 1964

.. a.,.v.. w..a ... . .sai s. v

SOUTHEAST MICHIGAN:
View Course Conce

(Continued from Page 1)
The key question, Soop observes,
is whether the University should
seek to restore credit programs in
the more remote and less popu-
lous areas of the state in addition
to improving its Southeast extra-
mural emphasis.
The alternative is to emphasize
work in Southeast Michigan, where
structured credit programs are
most feasible while confining the
out-state programs to more "spe-
cialized and distinctive programs."
In analyzing the past decade'
facilities of 'extension programs,
the trend to Southeast concentra-
tion becomes evident. Soop notes
that the extramural program has
been sliced from 50-county of-
ferings to.25. The number of en-
rollees has remained constant.
By contrast, MSU is currently
offering extramural programs in
56 counties.
Possible Effects
Disturbed by the possible politi-
cal repercussions of business lob-
byist complaints "to the Legisla-
ture that the University is aban-
doning us," the Regents requested
a statistical explanation.
As Associate Director Lynn W.
Eley of Extension Service then
sought to explain, the curtailments
reflect the University policy of em-
phasizing extramural programs
where it "has established leader-
ship or unique resources."
The extension service in con-
junction with the business admin-
istration and education schools!

ntration
osophy as expressed in the fact
that State's programs remain in
56 counties and in its increase of
30 per cent more courses and over
50 per cent more students.
Currently, the University and
MSU each stand at approximate- I
ly the 12,000 extramural enroll-
ment figure.
University officials will be un-
willing-even if they eventually
resolve to launch out on a con-J
centration program-to let it be!
known openly.
They fear the negative state-
wide reaction.
But. the immediate recommen-
dations which have gone to Heyns'
office from the Extension Service
indicate that the Southeast con-
centration program should be the
major goal.
Specifies
Specifically, they advocate that
the Extension Service be author-
ized to open an administrative of-
fice in Oakland County. At the
same time the Graduate School is
requested and urged to establish
in conjunction with Extension, a
Center for Graduate Study.
- In addition, the recommenda-
e tions ask that the University in-
crease its programs at Dearborn
and Flint branches, utilizing the
- specific plusses and local needs of
t these areas in extramural credit
- course planning.

Assess Role
In Research,
Teaching
(Continued from Page 1)
The historical approach to
math is reflected in Prof. Jones'
approach to teaching. "An under-
standing and clarification of the
historical development of mathe-
matical concepts helps the stu-
dent trying to learn these con-
cepts."
Prof. Jones also mentioned a
summer conference held at the
University recently for math
teachers. He felt that bringing
the teachers close to the raw
materials and processes of scholar-
ship was a valuable experience.
"There are other ways in which
research and teaching are inter-
related," he added. "A person who
himself is involved with research
in the field he is teaching, will
have a deeper and somewhat in-
fectious interest, which is height-
ened if he knows the history be-
hind this work."
Beginning level math courses
use material at least a hundred
years old, Prof. Roger C. Lyndon
pointed out. M o r e advanced
courses go back 20 years. That's
why undergraduate teachers be-,
come stale if they don't do re-
search.
Prof. Raymond L. Wilder noted
that there is "perhaps more re-
search in math than in many other
I fields, and teaching will degener-
ate unless the professor is en-
gaged in creative work.

Across
Campus
John Howard Griffin will dis-
cuss his book "Black Like Me"
at 8 p.m. today in the Michigan
League Ballroom as a part of the
Creative Arts Festival. Journal-
ist Griffin will describe his ex-
periences working and traveling
in the South after dying his skin
black.

RETURNS TO 'U':
Harvey Bears No Grudge Against Ghana

I
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(Continued from Page 1)

He said he held no bitterness
toward the country. "We should
write off occasions such as this
and only hope it's a passing phase
in the nation's development."
It would not be wise at all to
pull out now, he warned. "This
is an extremely sensitive and deli-
cate period for the Ghana Univer-
sity."

Berlin..'. The university has about 1500
students, including 150 enrolled in
Prof. Frank Braun of the Ger the law school. Harvey criticized
man department will speak on the government for having a mis-
the "Cultural Image of Berlin" conception of the role the univer-
at 7:30 p.m. today in the Multi- sity should play in Ghanaian so-
purpose Rm. of the UGLI. A ciety.

Fulfills Needs

EVERET J. SOOP
had cut down the resident lecture
in these cities in view of limited
funds and the obvious unwilling-
ness of Ann Arbor faculty mem-
bers to travel to the inaccessibl
locations.
Stay Worried
University officials have re-
mained worried about curtailment
programs which has seen the num
ber of courses offered reduced by
over 30 courses during the las
decade.
They point to the expansionis
Michigan State University phil-

Vuartet. . . "The role should extend to tte
The Stanley Quartet will play point where instruction responds
pieces by Haydn, Beethoven and to the new needs of Ghana. We
Bartok at 8:30 p.m. today in tried to fulfill this role at the uni-
Rackham Aud. versity.
Turning to more general issues,
Harvey commented on Ghana and
Shakespeare ... other emerging nations of Africa.
B. Iden Payne, director, actor He noted that the pressures for
and teacher, will speak on "Shake- internal development are "tremen-
speare as a Stage Director" at dous." "There is also a greater ur-
4:10 p.m. today in Rackham Aud. gency for development when you
open the door to effective opposi-
tion," he explained.
Kerr.* . . But his complaint against the
Prof. William Kerr, chairman of type of opposition which arises in
the nuclear engineering depart- these emerging nations "is that
ment, will speak on "The Nu- they have not been constructive."

other extreme of breaking down in Ghana is almost negligible com-
these national units and employ- pared to the country's relations
ing strict rule. Sueh action can with the West.
also undermine the country's uni- 'Avoid Extremes'
fied nationalism, he said. "Nkrumah desires to avoid ex-
Critical of Both tremes," noting his belief that
"So I am in a position where I Nkrumah is trying to maintain a
would have to criticize both Nkru- neutralist policy.
mah and the opposition, which has There is no Soviet influence in
definitely dissipated recently. the law of Ghana nor is there any
"In fact, I don't see any orga- real "rationalization" of produc-
nized effective political opposi- tive land in the standard mean-
tion to Nkrumah," Harvey said. ing o fthe term.
He cited Nkrumah's recent in- "The new government has mere-
carceration of political agitators ly set up an administrative agen-
for the opposition as an example. cy involving Ghanaian lands. Much
Twice a Target of the productive land is still pri-
"This action was taken be- vately owned," Harvey observed.
cause of Nkrumah's fear built up No Soviet Reliance
in a man who has twice been the There is also no heavy reliance
target of assassins' bullets," he on Soviet aid. In fact the aid re-
noted. lations between Ghana and Rus-
The first attempt in 1962 com- sia have turned out badly.
pletely failed. However, the at- "There is an overwhelming
tempt last January was nearly amount of trade with the West.
successful. And Ghanaian education and civil
"A police force marshal fired service policies are largely West-
five shots at the president at close ern oriented," he said.
distance and missed," Harvey re-, "The only attraction for Marx-
lated. ism which these African nations
Harvey also reported that Soviet might have is basically humanis-
and Chinese Communist influence tic."
WHAT
TO,, DOTHIS 1VIEKEND
Go see
"The Miracle Worker"
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
Thurs. thru Sat. Plus Sat. Matinee
(Matinee Seats Unreserved .75-2:00 P.M.)
THEATRE BOX OFFICE OPEN DAILY
FROM 12:00 NOON TO 5:00 P.M.
HELD OVER THRU FRIDAY Evenings $1.00
Week Day Matinees
DIAL 'till 5 p.m. 75c
2-6264 Shows at 1:00-2:55
4,:55-7:00 and 9:10
"Seven Days In May" Provides Only Hints of Greatness, But a Great
Deal of Exciting, Worthwhile Entertanment.-H. Holland, Mich. Daily
THE ASTOUNDING STORY OF AN ASTOUNDING Mu.: t AkY
PLOT TO TAKE OVER THESE UNITED STATES!
SEVEN ARTS PRO6tJCTIONS-JOEL PRODUCTINS '
J__I I~,EJL
*l . I s E

; I

Y
t
.t

But despite these steps toward
central zation, officials remain
wary of the expansive extramural
activity of Michigan State Uni-
versity.

clear Engineering Program as a
University and National Program"
at 4 p.m. today in the Administra-
tion Bldg.

'Sub-National Lines'
This opposition usually devel-
ops along sub-national lines such
as tribal groupings.

r ..... r... r ". 1.. ...r..,. 4. '..v . te.' . . . S. . . . . . . . ..........r... . n .... ... .. ... r r" ...si.......}... s
: 't .4 . . . . . . + F } } ". . . . . , 1 . . , . . M .R . . . . . . , d . , . " . , . . , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .R . .. a . . . . . . r r . . 4 . .'f" . . R . . . . . . . . .i . " . . R . ' . . . . : R . . r . : t : . V .' -r . . . . . . . . J . . . .: r N r . . 1 . " ' . . . J . r : : : : . 1 : : : " : " : " : . ": : t r : :' '. " } : ?tS. .~_

A new government such as Gha-
Willopolitan . . . na's cannot tolerate these divisive
Willopolitan bus tickets, for efforts. Nor can it permit the
transportation to the airports on
Friday will be on sale today and,
tomorrow in the Fishbowl.
DIAL 5-6290
Positively Ends Thursday
NOMINATED ACADEMY
DIAL 8-6416 FOR 0 AWARDS
ENDING TONIGHT 'DrcB QCE(A
"Azff BEl Trahrt COMEDY

:I

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial
responsiblilty. Notices should be sent
in TYPEWRITTEN form to Room
3564 Administration Building before
2 p.m. of the day preceding publica-
tion, and by 2 p.m. Friday for Satur-
day and bunday.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 18
Da Calendarf'

............... ... ........ ......... ....... .. ...........

the Stadium at 10 o'clock. Details will
be announced later.
Preliminary PhD Exams in Economics:
Theory exams will be given on Thurs.
and Fri., April 23 and 24, 1964.
The exams in other subjects will
be given beginning on Mon., April 27.
Each student planning to take these
exams should register with the sec-
retary of the dept. of economics not
later than March 20, 1964 his name
and the three fields in which he de-
sires to be examined.

-a .1
Conference on Science in the Press- Automobile Regulations-Spring Re"
Mich. League, 8:30 a.m. cess: The automobile regulations will
be lifted at 5 p.m. Fri., March 20, and
Industrial Engrg, and Hospital Admin. will become effective again at 8 a.m.
Lecture-James J. Souder, A.I.A., con- on Tues., March 31. Please report your
sultant architect, Bolt, Beranek and 1964 automobile license plate numbers.
Newman, Inc., Los Angeles, "A Dis- (The 1964 Mich. tab numbers need NOT
cussion on the Planning Process in be reported.)
the Field of Health Care": Room 311.
W. Engrg. Bldg., 3 p.m.

Dept. of Anatomy Seminar-Alfred E.
Mirsky, M.D., Rockefeller Institute,
"Variable Chromosomal Activity": 2501
E. Med. Bldg.,4 p.m.
Dept. of Political Science Lecture--
Jean-Noel Lipkowski, member of the'
French National Assembly, "French For-
eign Policy under de Gaulle": Aud. A
Angell Hall, 4:15 p.m.
Museum of Art Lecture-Enil Wed-t
dige, Prof. of Design, <The Tamarlnd
Workshop and Exhibition": Galleries,
Musceum of Art, 4:15 p.m.
School of Music Concert'- Stanley
Quartet: Gilert Ross, violin; Gustave!
Rosseels, violin; Robert Courte, viola;
Jerome Jelinek, cello; Rackham Lecture
Hall, 8:30 p.m.
Arnold Air Society Film bhowing -
"Inquiry" and "A New Line of Sight,"
4 p.m., in the Multipurpose Room, Un-j
dergrad Lib. There is no charge.
Meeting of the U-M Research Clubt
will be held today at 8 p.m. Professors
Alexander H. Smith and Frank L.
Huntley will speak on their fields of
study. Elections will also be held at
this meeting. The Council will oe meet-i
ting at 7 p.m. Members only.
Center for Research on Conflict Reso-
lution will have a Brown Bag luncheon
discussion at 12:15 in Room 134 TCB.!
Dr. H. Merrill Jackson, research social
psychologist, will speak on new ap-
proaches to social change theory and
research.,
For Other University Events today
see the Across Campus column.
General ZOtie.

E r tacement
ANNOUNCEMENTS:
Woodward & Lothrop, one of leading
dept. stores in Wash., D.C., offers a
training program to select graduates
seeking careers intretailing, men &
women. Opportunities in merchandis-
ing, operations, sales promotion, con-
trol, personnel or customer services.
Students welcome to visit store dur-
ing spring vacation. Descript. bro-
chure avail. at Bureau of Appointments.
International Atomic Energy Agency
-Several openings for qualified ex-
perts in Radio-chemistry, Engrg., Geol-
ogy, Soil Chem., Medicine, Physics, Nu-
clear Instrumentation, Atomic Re-
search, etc. with member countries in
Near & Far East. French lang. re-
ORGAN IZATION
NOTICES
Alpha Phi Omega, Chapter meeting,
March 18, 7 p.m., Room 3C, Mich. Union.
B e , A u
Baptist Student Union, Auburn Univ.
Baptist Student Union, Auburn, Ala.-
"Reflecting Christ Through Baptist Stu-
dent Union in Action," Wed., March 18,
7:30 p.m., Room.528D, SAB.
Christian bcience Organization, Tes-
timony meeting, March 19, 7:30 p.m.,
Room 528D, SAB.
Committee to Defend the Indiana
University Students, Meeting, March 18,
7:30 p.m., 3MN, Mich. Union.
* * *

quired in Casablanca, Phnom Penh, lic Library, Ohio-William Chait, direc-
Ankara & Leopoldville. English for tor.
Thailand, UAR, Sudan, Colombo, Ko- Queens Borough (N.Y.) Public Li-!
rea, Cambodia & Turkey. Assignments brary-William Ersfeld, personnel direc-
vary from 2 to 12 mos. Contact Bu- tor.
reau of Appointments, 3200 SAB, for de-
tails. ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
U.S. Office of Education/Wash., D.C. VIEWs-Seniors & grad students, please
-Professional openings as Program sign interview schedules posted at 128-H
Specialist &' Advisor for Professors, West Engrg. for appointments with the
Univ. Administrators, Scholars, Staff following:
Ass'ts., esp. in statistics, sociol., psych. MARCH 19-
& econ. Require exper, or grad de- MARC E e.& k
gree. Programs include studies & sur- Block Engineering, Inc., & Block As-
veys in all fields, admin. of financial sociates, Inc., Cambridge, Mass.-BS-
support to educational programs in MS: EE, EM, ME & Physics. BS: E
various states, consultative services, Physics & Mat'ls. MS: Instrumentation.
sponsorship of research & advice on Dec., May & Aug. grads. R. & D., Des.
federal educational policies. Job levels & Prod.
GS-9 to 15. File form 57. Univ. of California, Los Alamos Sci-
entific Lab., Los Alamos, N.M. - All
SUMMER PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS: Degrees: ChE, EE, EM, ME, Met. MS-
212SAB-- PhD: Nuclear & Math. BS: E Math,
212 AB- E Physics & Sci. Engrg. Dec., May &
MARCH! 1- Aug. grads. R. & D.
Mr. Williams will interview men &
women for Ann Arbor YM-YWCA Day Ethyl Corp., Detroit, Mich. & Baton
Camps. Seeking 1st yr. counselors. Must Rouge, La.-All Degrees: ChE & ME. BS:
be over 18. Camp operates 5 days a- Sci. Engrg. Dec., May' & Aug. grads.
week. R. & D., Des., Ec. Analysis, Tech Serv-
APRIL 1- ice.
Mr. Welke will interviey for Camp Ex-Cello-O Corp., Detroit area for
Sequoia. Mr. Gornbein for Camp Tan- Mgnit. Trng. Program; other opportuni-
uga. Both are coed camps in Michigan. ties which may be available in entire
Camp Tamakwa, Canada-Coed camp corporation-ES-MS: EE, EM, IE & ME.
seeks music major who can play piano BS: E Physics. MS: Nuclear. Dec. &
extemporaneously, without music, play May grads. R. & D., Des., Prod., Sales
for dramatics, sings, musical comedies & Mgmt. Trng. Prog.
& organize musicale programs' Also Marathon Oil Co., Findlay, Ohio -
need painter or sculptor to sketch & Denver, Colo. & Robinson, Ill.-BS: ChE,
draw & work with various media; able EE, EM & ME. May & Aug. grads. R. &
to teach. Woman teacher to work as sec- D., Des., Prod. & Sales.
tion leader; at least 23 yrs, with pre- Otis Elevator Co., Ohio & Michigan-
vious camping exper. Contact Mr. Peter- BS: AE & Astro., ChE, CE, EE, E
son, 212 SAB. Math, EM, E Physics, IE, Mat'ls., ME,
Met., NA & Marine & Sci. Engrg. Dec.,
LIBRARY SCIENCE PLACEMENT: May & Aug. grads. Sales, Tech. Sales
INTERVIEWS: leading to position in Management.
Library Science students and alumni, City of Philadelphia, Water Dept.
or other lib. school grads, please sign -BS: ChE, CE-(Construction & Sani-
interview schedules in the Library Sci- tary), EE & ME. R. & D., Des., Con-
ence Office for interviews with the fol- struction.
lowing: U.S. Navy - Operations Evaluation
MARCH 18- Group, Washington, D.C.-MS-PhD: BE,
Ohio State Lib., Columbus - Mrs.IE, NA & Marine & Nuclear. May &
Faith Stoughton, library consultant. Aug. grads. Work in Military Operations
Free Lib. of Philadelphia, Pa.-Miss Research & Systems Analysis.
Grace Slocum, personnel officer.
Univ of Notre Dame, Ind. - Victor
Schaefer, director.
MARCH! 19-
Univ. of Mich. Library-Miss Marjorie
Tompkins, assistant to the director. The Uri Ve rs I
St. Louis (Mo.) Public Library-Miss
Catherine Cole, assistant personnel lib.
MARCH 20-1
Dayton and Montgomery County Pub- a - "*U

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^ eaUE a na reresnng
film. A masterpiece of can-
dor and sensitivity."
-Time Magazine
BRITAIN'S ACADEMY AWARD WINNER
BEST ACTRESS
LESLIE
CAROl,

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- - . w ., . -
EVER MADE !/
-Newsweek
The whole
world loves
Adult Entertainment
Shows at 1:15-3:45-6:30-9:05,
Feature 15 Min. Later
0 FRIDAY0
"HOW THE WEST
WAS WON" .

4

' Thursday *
"THIS SPORTING LIFE"

U.

ty of Michigan Men's Glee Club
It Spring Concert

I -____ r_

APMMMMGR M

A NEW HEIGHT IN LIVING!
H U RON TOWERS
2200 Fuller Rood
Enjoy the summer relaxing at the swimming pool,
sunning on the patio or your private balcony. Fully air,
conditioned. Furnished or unfurnished.
Large picture windows offering you an unparalleled

r;

I

I

Saturday, April 18, 1964

8:30 P.M.

German Club, Coffee hour, German
Commencement Exercises on May 23, conversation, music, singing, refresh-
1964, will be held in the morning in ments. ' Herzlich Willkommen!" Wed.,
March 18, 3-5 p.m., 3050 Frieze Bldg.
?PLutheran Student Chapel, Vespers,
Hope You have studies in the Christian faith, "The
Sacraments and the New Life of the
SChristian." Wed., March 18, 7:15 p.m.,
a wonderful Hill St. at S. Forest Ave.
University Lutheran Chapel, Midweek
Sprin Vacation! I Lenten Vesper, "My God, Why Did You
Forsake Me?" Vicar John Koenig, March
18. 7 and 10 p~m., 1511 Washtenaw.
P ] NYoung Republicans, Election meeting
for Executive Board members-at-large,
Room 3D, Mich. Union, 8 p.m., Wed..
March 18. Rejoining the Midwest Fed-
eration will be taken under considera-
tion.
SEE LONDON FIRST
U of M
GROUP FLIGHT to EUROPE
June 2 to August 18
New York to London to New York
$32 5 round trip
For students, faculty and employees

ZIN DELL
OLDSMOBILE
Complete body shop
service
Ann Arbor, NO 3.0507

Block orders April 8-10
General Sales April 13-18
Ticket Prices: $1.00, 1.50, 2.00

view of surrounding Ann Arbor.
Model suites open
Sun. 12-6 P.M.
Daily 9-6 P.M.

RENTAL FROM $113
Phone 663-0800

iii

U

Nw. Foy
"STOP THE WORLD"
ego 2.strx 4ashfre tgtP
~Stop' Is Dash of Sunlight

- tonight - tonight - tonight - tonight- tonight - tonight - tonight - tonight
EMU an samuel beckett
PLAYERS EVENING
0) 0
'oof ACT ACT
presentAI WITHOUT WITHOUT '
ABSURDITIES WORDS I WORDS 11 -'
edward albee
o
s ' I
'o THE SANDBOX
a1

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By LOUIS COOK
Free Press Staff Writer
A musical with humor, good
cn~nn annA nrnrm ar...Q:MA a

It is a great company with a
group of dancers joining the
leads in the type of tight, fast-
maving musical troupe which

I

KENNM "AN
NELSON EASTMAN
TIE SEISATRAL MUSICAL MY!%',

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