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April 04, 1964 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1964-04-04

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Discuss Research Aid Policies

New Mexico Bans Bias Clauses

Bartlett Calls for Action

(Continued from Page 1)
committee stressed. "University
administrations, certainly no less
than federal agencies, can defeat
the basic purpose of federal grants
by their policies; for instance, by
imposition of unnecessary bureau-
cratic controls and red tape on
principle' investigators pr by ne-
glect of the investigator's problems
in dealing with federal agencies."
Closer Cooperation '
To bring about closer coopera-
tion between administration and
research faculty, the report rec-
ommends, that universities estab-
lish "a joint committee or board,
made up of representatives of the
administration, the faculty en-
gaged in research and supporting
Addressing itself to the scien-
tific community, the report notes
that "understanding of the pur-
pose of the federal ,support of
basic research by the project

grant-contract system is not suf-
ficiently widespread.
"The investigator assumes a ma-
jor responsibility in accepting fed-
eral funds and has an obligation
to account for their proper use.
Acceptance of a grant commits
him to a conscientious effort to
achieve its stated purpose; he
acquires no other rights to the
granted or contracted funds."
Broad Objectives
But the committee believes that
the legal purpose of a grant or
contract should be confined to the
statement of broad objectives
"Only a deviation from the
broad objectives of a project pro-
posal should be considered as con-
stituting a change in the purpose
of the grant, thus calling for
special approval from the federal
The report acknowledges the
necessity for restricting the trans-
fer of funds from one budgetary

item to another insofar as they
deal with "compensation of senior
personnel, with travel (especially
travel abroad) and with improve-
ments in the facilities of the
grantee institution," but calls for
"maximum latitude" to the prin-
cipal investigator in shifting
budgeted funds between such
items, for example, as equipment
and expendable supplies.
'Simplify and Align' I
The report, while recognizing
the advantages of variation inI
agency practices and the availabil-
ity of multiple sources of support,
calls for an effort to "simplify and
align the requirements of the sev-
eral agencies and to reduce the
need for multiple support by more
inter-agency agreements designat-
ing a single agency to provide
total support of an investigator's
work on a given scientific area.'
The report was undertaken by
the National Academy of Sciences
on the request of its membership
at the 1963 annual meeting.

Collegiate Press Service
sity of New Mexico Board of
Regents has adopted a policy
which will force the removal of
discriminatory clauses in charters
of fraternities and sororities on
the UNM campus by June, 1965.
The policy states that the school
will cease recognition of any or-
ganization "which, through stated
policy, denies membership to any
student because of race or reli-
gion." Adoption came after a pe-
tition signed by 155 faculty mem-
bers urging that such a step be
taken was presented to the board.
The petition asked that steps
be taken to "eradicate all forms of
,discrimination at the university if
such discrimination is based on
such an irrelevant factor as race."
Only one fraternity at present
has a written discriminatory clause
out- of 12 fraternities and eight
sororities recognized by the uni-
versity. Student body president
Tim Bennett said he felt the ad-
ministration should not stop at the
adoption of the policy but should
conduct an investigation of all

forms of discrimination at the
Bennett said that national or-
ganizations frequently have a fi-
nancial death grip" on the local
chapters and hence even chapters
without written clauses still dis-
criminate. The policy adopted by
the board also pledges support to
local chapters in the event of con-
flict with national organizations
over pledging.

Board chairman Howard Brat-
ton denied any instances of dis-
crimination at the university and
declined to conduct an investiga-
tion as suggested by Bennett. The
board said that because the uni-
versity is a state supported in-
stitution "it is a foregone con-
clusion that racial or religious dis-
crimination would not be tolerat-
ed." .

Phi Delta Raps Chapters'
For Indianapolis Partying

A nation in which the number
of bathrooms is regarded as a
status symbol should have no
children dropping out of school,
State Superintendent of Public
Instruction Lynn Bartlett declared
yesterday in - a speech at the
He told members of the six-
teenth annual Conference for
School Board Members and School
Officials, the nation has more
than a million dropouts-a mon-
strous indictment of everybody
here today."
The United States has 35 million
people in the "poverty stricken"
class, "a massive problem that re-
quires a massive approach" on the
part of school officials and others,
Bartlett said.
The superintendent said young
dropouts join what he termed "a
national army. of frustration."
More important even than helping
those already in those ranks is to
prevent more from joining in the
future, he added.
"The potential dropouts of 1974
are in the first grade now," Bart-
lett declared. "The time to help
them is now. We are going to have
to make sure our schools can offer
psychological services, well-equip-
ped teachers, more specialists, new
approaches to teaching."

Prof. Albert H. Marchwardt of
Princeton University, former Eng-
lish professor at the University
and director of the English Lan-
guage Institute, spoke on the role
of the citizens most intimately
connected with local educational
problems-the members of school
"The school board member is a
representative of a long tradition
of selfless public service in Amer-
ica," Marckwardt said. "The
locally-selected school board is the
central core of an education sys-
tem that is not duplicated any-
where else in the world.
School board work, Marckwardt
said, is "hard work with little fi-
nancial reward." It should not be
a rallying place for various in-
terest organizations, and it should
not be a convenient focus for John
Birchers "or their even more
twisted imitators," he said.
School board members, Marck-
wardt declared, must know more
than they do today because
"school boards cannot afford
mediocrity" and "third class minds
will result in third class school
"Education laxity will catch up
with us, just as it caught up with
the nation in the 1950's," he stat-



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The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The.
Michigan Daily assumes no edithrial
responsiblty. Notices should be sent
Li TYPEWRITTEN form to Room
3564 Administration Building before
2 p.m of the day preceding publica-
tion, ant by 2 p.m. Friday for Satur-
day and Sunday.
Day Calendar
Cinema Guild--Truffaut's "Jules et
Im" with Jeanne Moreau, Oscar Wern-
Architecture Aud., 7 p.m. and 9
Office of Religious Affairs Lecture-
obert Proctor, field executive, The
gon Character Research Program, "A
ilt Christian Training Program for
edicated Families": Rackham Assem-
';Hall, 7:30 p.m.
Dept. of Speech, Univ. Players Pro-
uetion-"Shanakind" by Marc Alan,
agoren, and "The Tiger" by Murray
chisgal: Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre,
General Noces
Rotary Foundation Fellowships for
iternational Understanding: The Bat-
e Creek Rotary Club may this year
ominate applicants, one of whom will
e chosen for a fellowship which pro-
des a fully paid academic year of
udy abroad in 1964r65. Students from
ie Battle Creek area may apply. 'In-
irmation and an application form may
e obtained -from Assoc. Dean Free-
an D. Miller. Room 118 Rackham Bldg.

Completed applications must
mitted by April 15.

be sub-,

Radcliffe College, Cambridge, Mass. --
Announcing hte 17th Summer Course in.
Publishing Procedures for men & wom-
en. Course duration: June 17-July 28.
This is an intensive, 6 weeks course
for college grads who are interested
in making a career in book & magazine
publishing. Tuition is $275. For fur-
ther information, please write: Mrs. D.
Venn, Exec. Dir., Radcliffe College,
Cambridge 38, Mass.
The Merrill-Palmer Institute - 1964
Summer Term from June 15-Aug. 21.
The Undergrad Summer Quarter is
open to qualified, College Jrs. & Srs.
There is also Grad Workshops. The
courses pertain to human development
& family life. Applications should be
filed by May 15. A limitedhnumber
of grants-in-aid are avail. For applica-
tion blanks & further information,
write: Registrar, Merrill-Palmer Insti-
tute, 71 East Ferry Ave., Detroit, Mich.,
Boston Univ.-To meet growing needs
for prof.research in governmental, com-
mercial & academic institutions the
Communication Res. Div. announces an
MS degree in Communication Research
featuring a unique, cooperative Intern-
ship Prof. For applications and further
information, please write: Dr. E. J. Rob-
inson, Chairman, Communication Res.
Div., Boston Univ., 640 Commonwealth
Ave., Boston, Mass., 02215.
Univ. of Wisconsin-Offering MA de-
gree traineeships in Rehabilitative Rec-
reation. Open to thosei nterested in a
career in this para-medical field. Must
have BA degree & a grade point av. of
2.75 or higher based on 4.0 scale.
Minimum of 22 hrs. of grad work. Prep.

of a seminar paper in lieu of thesis.,
Successful. completion of MA degree
exam. These traineeships begin with
stipends of $1800 for 1st yr. & $2000
for final yr. plus tuition. Write to:
Prof. L. J. Hardt, PhD, Ass't. Coordi-
nator for Rehab. Rec. Services, Educ.
Bldg., U of Wis, Madison, Wis, 53706.
212 SAB-
Camp Missaukee, Mich-Girls'camp
will interview Mon., April 6, from 3
pau. to 3:30. Seeking: Craft Dir.,
Middle Unit Counselor & 2 Ass't. Cooks.
Camp Nahelu, Mich.-Coed camp. In-
terviewing for following: Male water-
front Dir., male or female sailing in-
structor & general cabin counselors--
female, 20 yrs. old or older. Inter-
viewing from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. on
Tues., April 7. Mr Michaels, who will
be interviewing, has been president of
the American Camping Assoc for the
last 3 yrs.
Camp Winnebagoe, Canada - Coed
camp-will interview April 8, 91 & 10.
Seeking: Sect. Heads & Heads of, Swim-
ming, Sailing & Riding Depts. Appli-
cants must be at least jrs.
Camp Tamarack, Canada-Boy Scout
camp will also interview April 8, 9, &
10. Seeking: Cabin Counselors, Sect.
Heads, Riding Instructor & Arts &
Crafts Instructor.
Camp Commission, Detroit Methodist
Church - Interviewing for all Camp
Positions for their coed camps vari-
ously located in Mich. Interviewing on
Wed., April 8.
Consumers Power Co., Mich.-Will in-
terview Thurs., April 9, for temporary
market survey reps. Applicants must be
a resident of one of the following
cities or the immed. vicinity: Alma,
Battle Creek, Bay City, Pontiac, Flint,
Grand Rapids, Jackson, Kalamazoo,
Lansing, Muskegon, Saginaw, Traverse
City, East Detroit, Royal Oak or Li-
Ferndale Lab. & Surgical Co., Inc.,
Ferndale, Mich.-Recruiting jrs. & srs.
interested in a career in sales for-their
summer training prog. involving sales
to hospitals, doctors, & drug stores.
Come to 212 SAB for more details.
York Hospital, York, Pa.-Personnel-
male-BA or BBA, major in Personnel.
No exper. required. Hosp. Personnel
Admin. field. Oppor. for graduating sr.
Geo. A Pflaum, Publisher, Inc., Day-
ton, Ohio-Seeking Editor. Must be well
acquainted with field of elem. educ.
(pref. as ,a teacher in the primary
grades). Have some aditorial and/or
publishing exper. This is a multiple
publisher of magazines & periodicals di-
rected towards the aCtholic youth &
educ. mkts.
Kawneer Co., Niles, Mich.-Vacancies
for 5 sales- trainees. Will consider grads
without indust. exper. as well as men
with linited sales exper. Even though
selling is "technical," co. prefers men
with liberal arts or bus, ad. bkgd.
Norwich Pharmacal Co., Eaton Labs.
Div., Norwich, N.Y.-Various technical
oppors. including: Chemists, Toxicolo-
gist, Sr. Res. Pharmacologist, Res. Bac-
teriologists, Res. Biochemist, Sr. Info.
Scienctist, Pharmacist, & Physician.
Kordite Corp., Jacksonville, Ill. -
Seeking Project Engineers with 3-5 yrs.
engrg. exper. Pref. in manufacturing.
ME degree pref.
sealed Power Corp., Muskegon, Mich.
-Seeking graduate Metallurgists. About
2 yrs. exper. One position will be in
foundry engrg. group & here interested
in a person essentially interested in
gray iron foundries & the design &
application of the assoc. facilities. The
second position would be in staff metal-
lurgical group. This group has respon-

sibility for the dev. & application of
new materials, processes, devs. of speci-
fications, etc. Here the person should
be more interested in the physical
metallurgy phase.
For further information, please call
Gen. Div., Bureau of Appointments,
3200 SAB, Ext. 3544.
Alpha Omega Fellowship, Weekly
meeting, April 5, 10 a.m., Grace Bible
Church, 110 N. State St. All University
students welcome. Weekly lecture and
discussion: Intellectual examination of
Biblical claims and their relevance to
the campus situation.
Circle Honorary Society, Important
Pre-Initiation Meeting (old members
only), Tues., April 7, 7:30 p.m., Michigan
*~ * *
Congregational Disciples, E&R, EUB
Student Guild, Sunday evening semi-
nar, "The Early Church," April 5, 7 to 8
p.m., Guild House, 802 Monroe.
* * *
Gilbert & Sullivan Society, Scenery
moving meeting, April 5, 8 p.m., SAB
* * *
Graduate Outing Club, Hike, April
5, 2 p.m., Meet at Huron St. entrance
to Rackham Bldg.
U. of M. Tennis Club, Meeting -
weather permitting, April 4, 1 p.m.,
front door of I-M Bldg., corner of State
and Hoover.
Young Democrats, Hootenanny, April
4, 8 p.m., Fowlerville Fair Grounds,
Grand River, Old Route 16, Fowlerville,
Mich. and featuring the Huron Valley
* * * . |
Unitarian Student Group, Talk and
discussion. Speaker: Warren Edwards,
topic: "The Mystical Experience," April
5, 7:30 p.m., 1917 Washtenaw Ave.

CHICAGO-The General Coun-
cil of Phi Delta Theta National
fraternity has decided to take
punitive measures against several
fraternity chapters because of a
recent hotel party at which several
Phi Delta Theta members an their
guests were arrested.
The incident, which occurred
March 24 in Indianapolis, received
"wide radio, television and news-
paper coverage," said the council
at a meeting last week.
The council "expressed regret"
that any action by members serv-
ed as a basis for the news ac-
counts, which it said "reflected
unfavorably" on the entire fra-
ternity world and "embarrassed all
the universities and fraternities
After consideration of the in-
cident, the council suspended two
chapters until the 1964 General
Convention in September because
"this incident follows previous and
recent unsatisfactqry chapter op-
In addition four chapters whose
members were arrested were as-
sessed fines of $500 each. Three
chapters whose members attended
but against whom no charges were
placed were assessed fines of $250
Each of the seven chapters was
notified that during the remain-
der of the present academic year
and throughout the year 1964-65,
"any proven repetition of this
type of incident will be considered

cause for immediate suspension of
the chapter involved."
Also, each of the seven chapters
was instructed to take immediate
disciplinary action against any of
its members whose behavior at the
function was "of such a nature
as to contribute to the unfortunate
reports of the party" and to make
known such disciplinary action
within thirty days."
"If the authorities of any in-
stitution whose chapter was in-
volved find evidence of immoral-
ity deemed sufficient to justify
disciplinary action against a chap-
ter or any of its members, the
General Council will cooperate
fully," the council concluded.
The University Players will'per-
form "Shanakind" by Marc Alan
Sagorin and "The Tiger" by Mur-
ray Schtsgal in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theater at 8 pm.
Training Program ...
Robert Proctor, field executive
of the Ligon Character Research
Center Program, will speak on "a
Pilot Christian Training Program
for Dedicated Families" in Rack-
ham Aud at 7:30 p.m.


i' - :


Reg ents Set Appointments

(Due Apr. 7)


The University Board of Regentsv
announced the following appoint-
ments at their last meeting.
Prof. Theodore W. Buttrey was
appointed associate professor of
Latin and Greek, effective in
August. He is now an assistant
professor at Yale University.
William W. Freehling was ap-
pointed assistant professor of
history, effective in August. He is
currently an instructor in history
at Harvard University.'
Irving G. Hendrick was ap-
pointed lecturer in education at
the Flint College, effective Aug.
31. He expects to receive his doe-

torate from the University of Cal-
ifornia at Los Angeles this sum-
, Meteorology, Oceanography
Stanley Joel Jacobs was ap-
pointed assistant professor of
meterology and oceanography, ef-
fective with the fall semester. He
is now a research fellow at Har-
vard University.
Prof. John F. Kolars was ap-
pointed assistant professor of
geography effective in August. He
is currently an assistant profes-
sor of geology at Rutgers, the
State University of New Jersey.





Dial 2-6264


2:50-4:55-7:00 AND 9:05

Tree Room

Town and Country Room

Main Dining Room





Mon. thru Thurs.
11:30 a.m.- 11 p.m.

Fri. and Sat. Sunday
1:30 a.m.-1 a.m. Noon - 8:30 p.m.




Don't Miss the Author of the Most Controversial Best-Seller of the Year

BETTY FRIEDAN will speak on



4:10 P.M., Rackham Hall


Mrs. Betty Friedan, author of
"The Feminine Mystique," is a
graduate of Smith College, a
student of Kurt Kof/ka, a re-

-ASHLEY MONTAGU: ". . . the book we have been
waiting for for years . . . a book indispen-
sably necessary for every thinking woman,

__. ,sear

rch psychologist, an dssistant

and I hope, every thinking man."





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