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April 07, 1964 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-04-07

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

PAGE TWl

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

mTrFI.%nav_ APRTT. 7_ Ntl

PAGE TWO THE MIChIGAN UlAIJY TTTTI'gnAV AUDYT ~ IOAA

unK-A.'kaL, ZarbZ5m 4, LiuI

'WAR BABIES' MATURE:
College Applications Skyrocket

Across CampusE
Communications . conference for University office
Prof. N..Edd Miller, assistant to o"Skills inr nUnive -
the vice-president for academic sity."
affairs, will give a talk on "Prob-
lems of Communication in the Convocation . .

THREE CONCERT SERIES:
Musical Society Announces Program
(Continued from Page 1)

The bumper crop of post-warV
babies has matured into candi-
dates who are clamoring for ad-
mission to colleges throughout the
country.
College admissions officials are
now struggling with the monu-
mental task of selecting freshman
classes from greater numbers of
better qualified students.
And the tension among students
who are waiting for notification of
acceptance or refusal is heighten-
ed this spring by the knowledge
that intense competition has been
increased by the sheer numbers.
Applications Increase
Applications for admission to
the prestige colleges of the Ivy
League and the seven women's
colleges that make up the league's
feminine counterpart have in-
creased from 9 to 25 per cent,
according to a survey of the ad-
missions offices.
A study published in the fall of
1962 by George H. Hanford, ex-
ecutive vice president of the Col-
lege Entrance Examination Board,
predicted a 24.6 per cent increase
in the number of applicants dur-
ing the present academic year fol-
lowed by another heavy enroll-
ment next year.
Hanford based his projection on
the number of potential entrants
in the age group, and suggested
Collaborate ,on
New 123 Text
Professors Arthur M. Eastman,
Caesar R. Blake, Hubert M. Eng-
lish Jr., Robert Lenaghan, Alan
B. Howes and Leo F. McNamara
of the English department are col-
laborating on a new textbook to
replace the English 123 text,
"Points of Departure," by the fall
of 1966.,

that, the pressure on the highly
selective colleges would be less
than on colleges in general.
Brown Rise Highest
Brown University reported the
greatest increase in applicants in
the Ivy League, although its fresh-
man class is the smallest. The
number of applicants increased by
almost 1000, for a rise of 25 per
cent.
.Members of the college's ad-
mission staff spent more time in
outlying areas during the last
year, with the result that appli-
cations from the West Coast and
the Southwest doubled this year.
Improved interest among alumni
in encouraging talented students
to attend Brown were also given
credit for the rise in applicants.
Range at '7 Sisters'
Among the "seven sisters" the
increases ranged from 9 per cent
at Mount Holyoke to 20 per cent
at Barnard. Vassar reported a rise
of 10 per cent, Bryn Mawr 10 to
12 per cent, and Radcliffe, Smith
and Wellesley each reported about
15 per cent more applicants than
in the preceding year. All will
notify applicants of their decisions
on April 22.
Miss Helen M. McCann, Bar-
nard director of admissions, said
that the rise in applicants follow-
ed a 16 per cent increase in 1962-
63. This year the increase was al-
most entirely from students who
would not be within commuting
distance of the college.
In the Ivy League, Cornell,
Harvard and Princeton reported
increases in applications of about
10 per cent, Darmouth 10 to 13
per cent, Columbia 14 per cent,
Yale 15 per cent, the University
of Pennsylvania, 17 to 20 per cent
and Brown 25 per cent. Their com-
mon reply date is April 15.
E. Aldon Dunham, director of
admissions at Princeton, said that
increasingly good guidance on the

secondary level had resulted in
very few applications from ob-
viously unqualified students. He
indicated, however, that the pros-
pect of turning down about 4000
highly qualified applicants was
not very pleasant.
Oopyright, 1964, The New York Times

University" at 8:30 a.m. today in
Rm. 3R of the Michigan Union.
The talk will be part of an annual

To Dedicate Church

Dr. Ernst Weber, president of
the Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute
and the Institute of Electrical and
Electronic Engineers, will receive
an honorary Doctor of Engineer-
ing degree from the University
today during the Engineering
Honors Convocation which begins
at 10:30 a.m. in Rackham Lecture
Hall.
Dr. Weber will deliver the con-
vocation address on "The En-
gineer's Responsibility to Society."

The Raduga Dancers, a dance
ensemble from six Soviet repub-
lics, will appear on November 14th
during its first North American
tour.gThey will perform a pro-
gram of ballet, folk and comic
dancing.
November 22nd will see the third
year's return of the New York
City Opera Company directed by
Julius Rudel. They will be present-
ing a new production of Gounod's
"Faust" as a part of this series.
The Minneapolis Symphony with
Stanislaw Skrowaczewski conduct-
ing will play on February 8th. The
series continues with two premiere
recitals; the first by pianist Rosa-

Social Action

. 9 .

Mel Ravitz, Detroit councilman
and sociologist, will speak from
noon to 1 p.m. today on "Social
Action: Some Theoretical Implica-
tions" in the fourth floor lounge
of the Frieze Bldg. The talk is
part of the Social Work-Social
Science Colloquium. Those at-
tending have been asked to bring
their own lunch.
Shakespeare*. .
Prof. Marilyn Mason Brown of
the music school, assisted by stu-
dents from the music school and
the speech department, will pre-
sent "Songs and Sonnets of Shake-
speare at 4:10 p.m. today in True-
blood Aud. This is the second pro-
gram in the University's observ-
ance of the poet's 400th anniver-
sary. Prof. Brown will be featured
on the harpsichord.
Red China ---
Prof. Alexander Eckstein of the
economics department will speak
on "Red China's Political Image"
at 7:30 p.m. in Aud. D. The lecture
is sponsored by the International
Students Association.
Meader ...
Rep. George Meader (R-Mich)
of Ann Arbor will speak at a
Young Republican meeting at 8
p.m. today in Rm. 3C of the
Union. The Midwest YR Conven-
tion will also be discussed and
those interested in the convention
must attend this meeting.

lyn Tureck on March 1 who will.
play a program featuring her spe-
cialty, Bach, the second by Metro-
politan baritone Robert Merrill
Merrill on March 12th.
Canadian Ballet
The final concert of this series
will be on April 3rd with the Na-
tional Ballet of Canada.
The Extra Series, in its 19th
year, will feature the London
Symphony Orchestra under George
Solti making its first appearance
here on October 2nd.
Bolshoi Soprano
Irina Arkhipova, mezzo-soprano
of the Bolshoi Theatre of Moscow,
will make her North American de-
but in Ann Arbor on November
9th.
On November 22, the New York
City Opera will present a second
work, Lehar's comic opera, "Mer-
ry Widow." This will be followed
by the appearance of the Berlin
Philharmonic Orchestra with Her-
bert von Karajan conducting on
January 30th.
The final event of this series
will be a program by the Polish
Mime Theatre from Warsaw on
March 6.
Societa Corelli
The Chamber Arts Series, which
just completed its first season,
will feature the Societa Corelli on
October 28th as its opening pro-
duction. This will be followed by
the New York Chamber Soloists,
both vocal and instrumetal, on No-
vember 17th.
Andres Segovia, one of the fore-
most classical guitarists, will per-
form on January 20th-his first
appearance in Ann Arbor.
The next concert will be given by
the Paris Chamber Orchestra con-
ducted by Paul Kuentz and featur-
ing the Bach trumpeter, Adolf
SEcherbaum on February 14th.
Dutch Choir
The Netherlands Chamber Choir,
conducted by Felix de Nobel, will
give its first local program on
February 27th.
The Chicago Little Symphony
with Thor Johnson will play on
March 7th with a, program of
chamber music. Closing the series
will be the Solisti di Zagreb and

Antonio Janigro, cellist, on March
30th.
Next season will also see the
return of a Chamber Dance Festi-
val in the fall and a Chamber
Music Festival in the spring. The
programs for these are yet to be
announced.
At this time, series orders will
be accepted for any of the three
concert series. Starting this year,
individual concert orders will be
filled in the sequence received
upon completion of series orders
and prior to counter sale.
The Musical Society was organ-
ized in 1879 for the purpose of
associating the music of the Uni-
versity with that of the commun-
ity..
Made up of prominent members
of both groups, it is not a per-
forming body, but rather a group
organized to manage, direct and
sponsor, musical activities.

-Daily-James Keson
DESIGNED BY Prof. Gunnar Birkerts of the architecture and
design school, the University Reformed Church at 1001 E. Huron
will be dedicated at 8 p.m. today. University President Harlan
Hatcher and Ann Arbor Mayor Cecil 0. Creal will participate in
the ceremony. Prof. Birkerts' design has received awards from
the National Joint Conference on Church Architecture and
'Progressive Architecture magazine.

ANDRES SEGOVIA
ppll
Shaw Appointed
To LSA Position
James W. Shaw has been ap-
pointed administrative assistant
in the literary college by the
school's executive committee.
The Regents are expected to
approve the appointment which
was made to fill the vacancy being
left by Stanley R. Levy who is
leaving for Cornell next year.

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DALY OFFICIAL BU LLETI N
'r.": r.:" : rL° {t {AAPJ;.Y {"4S' 1" .r.1J.,.":. . . . :

The :Daily Official Bulletin Is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial
responsibility. Notices should be sent
in TYPEWRITTEN form to Room
3654 Administration Building before
2 p.m. of the day preceding publica-
tion, and by 2 p.m. Friday for Satur-
day and Sunday.
TUESDAY, APRIL 7
Day Calendar
Conference of Midwestern Association-
of Univ. Sttudent Employment Direc-
tors -- Micheigan Union, 8:30 a.m.
Engin. Honors Convocation - Ernst
Weber, President, Polytechnic Institute
of Brooklyn, "The Engineer's Respon-
sibility to Society": Rackham Lecture
Hall, 10:30 a.m.
Shakespeare Anniversary -Marilyn
Mason, harpsichord, with students of
Music and Speech, "Songs and Son-
nets of Shakespeare": Trueblood Aud.
4:10 p.m..
Social Work Social Science Collo-
quium - Mel Ravitz, Detroit Council-
man and Sociologist, "Some Theoretical
Implications".: Fourth Floor Lounge
noon to 1 p.m.
Doctoral Exam for George Joseph Buck,
Electrical Engineering; thesis: "Force
Free Magnetic Fields in Torodial Co-
ordinates," 1072 E. Engin. Bldg., at 2:00
p.m.
Doctoral Exam for Yong-Yung Lee,
physics; thesis: "Investigation of Di-
Pion Resonances in 3.7 Bev/c pi p Col-
lisions," 2038 Randall Lab., at 1:00 p.m.
General notices
Student Tea at the home of President
and Mrs. Harlan Hatcher on Wed.,,
April 8, from 4-6 p.m. All students are
cordially invited.

nominate applicants, one of whom will
be chosen for a fellowship which pro-
vides a fully. paid academic year of
study abroad in 1964-65. Students from
the Battle Creek area may apply. In-
formation and an application form may
be obtained from Assoc. Dean Free-
man D. Miller, Room 118 Rackham Bldg..
Completed applications must be sub-
mitted by April 15.
Placement
ANNOUNCEMENTS:
Federal Service Entrance Exam--The
next FSEE will be given on May 16.
You must apply for this exam by April
14.
Peace Corps Exam-The next Peace
Corps exam will be given on Sat.,
April 11, at 8:30 a.m. in the Main
St. Post Office at Main & Catherine.
Questionnaires are available at the
Bureau of Appointments, 3200 SAB.
SUMMER PLACEMENT:
212 SAB--
Camp Nahelu-Mich. coed camp. In-
terviewing for male waterfront dir.,
male or female sailing' instructor &
general cabin counselors-female, 20
yrs. or older. Interviewing from 1 to 5
p.m. on Tues., April 7 (TODAY).
Camp Commission, Detroit Methodist
Church - Interviewing for all Camp
Positions for their coed camps various-
ly located in Mich. Interviewing Wed.,
April 8.
Camp Winnebagoe, Canada - Coed
camp--will interview April 8, 9, & 10.
Seeking Section Heads & Heads of
Swimming, Sailing & Riding Depts.
Applicants must be at least juniors.
Camp Tamarack, Canada-Boy Scout
camp will also interview April 8, 9, &
10. Seeking Cabin Counselors, Section
Heads, Riding Instructor & Arts &
Crafts Instructor.
Consumers Power Co. of Mch.---Will
interview Thurs., April 9, for tem-
porary market survey reps. See Summer
Placement for further information.
POSITION OPENINGS:
Alco Products, Inc., Schenectady, N.Y.
-Systems Analyst-Degree (BA) in.
Accounting or Bus. Ad. Exper. in acc't.
or systems & procedures & familiarity
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
Baptist Student Union, Meeting, Wed.,
April 8, 7:30 p.m.,Rom 528D, SAB,
Mrs. Wendell Powers, speaking about
her experiences as a student summer
missionary.
Circle Honorary Society, Important
Pre-Initiation Meeting (old members
only), Tues., April 7, 7:30 p.m., Michi-
gan League.
ULLR Ski Club, Meeting, April 7,
7:30 p.m., Michigan Union. Movie of
"Colorado Skiing" and nominations for
next year's officers.
Newman Club, Social Action Com-
mittee Meeting, Wed., April 8, 8 p.m.,
Newman Center, 331 Thompson.

with medium sized computers required.
Bethlehem Steel Co., Bethlehem, Pa.
-Mathematician or Engineer-BS in
applied math or engrg. with an interest
in the industrial application of math &
electronic computer techniques. Exper.
is required.
Berg Electronics, Inc., New Cumber-
land, Pa.-Opening for Plating Engineer
-BS Electroplating & Precious Metals
Plating or Chem./Metallurgical Educ.
Bkgd. &: exper. in specification plating
of tin, tin lead & precious metals.
Canico Div., Amer. Can Co., New York,
N.Y. Seeking Economic Analyst. Should
have degree in either Econ., Stat. or
Bus. Ad. Would also like him to have.
from .2-3 yrs. exper. pref. in the food
field.
U.S. Navy, Marine Engrg. Lab., An-
napolis, Md.-Vacancies for young scien-
tists & engineers in the following
fields: EE, ME, ChE & Physics. Either
recent or exper. grads.
For further information, pleass call
Gen. Div.,xBureau of Appoinmtents,
3200 SAB, Ext. 3544.
LIBRARY SCIENCE PLACEMENT:
INTERVIEWS:
Library Science students and alumni,

or other lib. school grads, please sign
interview schedules in the Library Sci-
ence Office for interviews with the fol-
lowing:
APRIL 7-
Detroit (Mich) Public Library-Mrs.
Mary Mitchell, personnel director.
Washington State Library, Olympia-
Miss Dorothy Doyle, library consultant.
APRIL 8-
Milwaukee (Wis) Public Library-Wil-
liam Hinchliff, librarian.
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS, Bureau of
Appointments-Seniors & grad students,
please call Ext. 3544 for appointments
with the following:
TUES., APRIL 7-
Michigan National Bank, Lansing,
Mich.-Men. May & Aug. grads. Seek-
ing: Degrees in Gen. Liberal Arts with
special interest in Econ. Positions:
Banking, Econ. & Mgmt. Trng.
Lincoln National Insurance Co., Fort
Wayne, Ind.-Men, May & Aug. grads.
Seeking: Gen. Liberal Arts & also Math.
Positions: Actuarial, Elec. Computing,
Mgmt. Trng., Insurance-home office,
Claims, Sales (inside & territorial).
(Continued on Page 8)

11

lmmm.m

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Rii_ _ _ '.... - - _ .._ Iii!

All Are Welcome to
INDIA STUDENTS ASSOCIATION
on
Saturday, April 11, 1964 at 7:00 P.M.
Michigan Union Ball Room
Guest Speaker: DR. PETER CLANCY
Director of programs, Mott Foundations, Flint
MAIN FEATURES:
1. Dinner with Indian dishes
2. Variety cultural program includes popular dances
by famous* Indian dancer-Miss Niena Gulati
from New York and also Bhangra folk dance.

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CHARGE:
TICKETS:J
Center

Enrolled members $2.50; others $3.00
May be purchased at the International

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An Invitation to the Dedication Service
University Reformed Church
East Huron at Fletcher Park

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