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April 12, 1964 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-04-12

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l

TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TWO THE MiCHIGANI DAILY

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THIS WEEK'S

EVENTS

POLITICAL STRUCTURE:
Gray Discusses RightsMoves

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TODAY
p.m.-Clarinet students of the
sic school will give a recital in
ne Hall Aud. Compositions by
,,hms, Krenek and Hindemith
I be presented.
:15 p.m.-Barbara Holmquest
the music school will present
program of piano music in
ekham Aud. Her program will
lude Chopin's "Scherzo, Op. 31,
B flat minor," and Bach's "Pre-
e and Fugue in G major."
:15 p.m.--Clarinet students of
music school will give a recital
Lane Hall Aud. The program
I feature works by Brahms,
avinsky and Von Weber.
p.m,-Robert Moses, director
the Student Non-Violent Co-
inating Committee's Voter Reg-
ation Project, will speak in
i. 3B of the Union. He will be
nsored by the University's
CC organization.
:30 pm.-Rabbi Harold S.
ite, speaking on "Why I am a
notheist and Not a Unitarian"
i Prof. Albert K. Stevenson of
English department, speaking
"Why I am a Trinitarian and
t a Unitarian" iill present "A
ligious Dialogue" sponsored by
Unitarian Student Group at
Unitarian Church at 1917
shtenaw.
:30 p.m.-Prof. Robert Glas-
w of the music school will pre-
t a recital of organ music in
1 Aud. He will play works by
ch, Brahms, Liszt, Mozart and
humann.
MONDAY, APRIL 13
:15 p.m.-Theodore W. Schultz
the University of Chicago will
ture on "A World Picture of
riculture" in Rackham Aud.
t'he lecture is part of the an-

ALFRED SUSSMAN

Lecture on "Traditional Agricul-
ture" in Rackham Aud.
4:15 p.m.-Prof. Lloyd Ohlin of
Columbia University will speak on
"Recent Resolutions on Delin-
quent Subcultures" in Aud. C.
8 p.m.--Leo F. Erkkila 'of the
U.S. Bureau of Commercial Fish-
eries will speak on "Sea Lamprey
Control in the Great Lakes" in
the East Conference Rm. of Rack-
ham.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 15
4 p.m.-Prof. Alfred Sussman of
the botany department will speak
on "Timekeeping in Neurospora"
in Rm. 1400 of the Chemistry
Bldg.
4:10 p.m.-Prof. Harry M. Or-
linsky of the Hebrew Union Col-
lege will speak on "Controversial
Passages in the New Translations"
in Aud. B. This will be the second
of the Zwerdling Lectures.
4:15 p.m.Prof. Theodore W.
Schultz of the University of Chi-
cago will give the third Cook Lec-
ture on "Transforming Tradition-
al Agriculture" in Rackham Aud.
THURSDAY, APRIL 16
4:10 p.m.-Jean Perrot of the
French Archaeological Mission in
Israel will speak on "From Cave
to Village Life in Palestine" in
Aud. B.
4:10 p.m. - Hiram Sherman,
stage and television actor, will
speak on "The Clowns of Shake-
speare: an Actor's View" in Kel-
logg Aud., as a part of the Uni-
versity program commemorating
Shakespeare's anniversary.
4:10 p.m.-Prof. Stephen Gil-
man of Harvard University will
speak on "Don Quixote and the
Invention of the Novel" in Aud. C.
4:15 p.m.-Prof. Theodore W.
Schultz of the University of/Chi-

cago will give the fourth Cook
Lecture on "Welfare and Effi-
ciency of Modern Agriculture" in
Rackham Aud.
7 p.m.-Pauline Kael, film critic
for Partisan Review, will speak
at the opening of the Ann Arbor
Film Festival in the Architecture
Aud.
8 p.m-The Ann Arbor Civic
Theatie will present "Romanoff
and Juliet" by Peter Ustinov in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. _
8:30 p.m.-The University Sym-
phony Orchestra, with Prof. Jo-
seph Blatt of the music school
conducting, will give its annual
Spring concert in Hill Aud. Works
by Smetana, Bartok, Schumann
and Dukas will be included in
the program.
FRIDAY, APRIL 17
4:15 p.m. - Prof. Donald L.
Keene of Columbia University will
speak on "Poetry in the Japanese
Drama" in Rackham Aud.
4:15 p.m. -- Piano students of
the music school will be heard in
a recital in Lane Hall Aud.
8 p.m.-The Ann Arbor Civic
Theatre will present Peter Us-
tinov's "Romanoff and Juliet" in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
8:30 p.m.-Prof. Guenther H.E.
Elste of the astronomy department
will speak on "The Boiling Solar
Atmosphere" in Rm. 2003, Angell
Hall.
SATURDAY, APRIL 18
9 a.m.-5 p.m.-Students of the
engineering school will display 60
student exhibits and 15 industrial
displays at their spring exposi-
tion,a"Technirama," starting to-
day.
2 p.m.-The Ann Arbor Civic
Theatre will perform "Romanoff
and Juliet" by Peter Ustinov in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.

2 p.m. - Rep. George Meader
(R-Mich) of Ann Arbor will
speak on "Civil Liberties" in the
Ann Arbor High School Aud.
8:30 p.m.-The University Men's
Glee Club with Philip Duey direct-
ing will give their annual spring
concert in Hill Aud.
SUNDAY, APRIL 19
4:15 p.m. - Evelyn Reynolds,
star of the Chicago Lyric Opera,
and Ellwood Derr of the music
school will give a concert in Rack-
ham Aud.
The program contains music of
t h e Baroque a n d Romantic
periods.
7 p.m. - The University Jazz
Band, Clarence Byrd Trio, Rich-
ard Lowenthal Quartet and Stuart
Aptekar Quintet will give a Con-
cert in Jazz in the Union Ball-
room.

(Continued from Page 1)
'The basic demand of the New
York rent strike is to force the
city to take over property and
make repairs," Gray explained.
Strike Spreading
A work sheet on thehHarlem.
slums said that "although it has
been over six months since the
New York Times first headlined
the strikes, few meaningful
changes in housing or other con-
ditions have come through legis-
lation or landlord action. None-
theless, thousands of Harlem ten-
ants continue to withhold their
rent from slumlords, and the
strikes a r e slowly spreading
through other parts of old New
York.
"We must look for a common
ground with the white commun-
ity," Gray said. "White tenants
hate landlords as much as black
tenants do, and the whites will
join in the protest against land-
lords.
Private 'Utility
"The rent strike is not intended
to solve the housing crisis: the
situation will not be 'solved until
housing becomes a private util-
ity," Gray noted. "But a crisis has
to be created to force mass federal
subsidies for housing."

JESSE GRAY

Gray told the conference that
New York is governed by a 300-
year-old law which puts property
before people. "We must shift
this concept, but the question is
how," he said. "The New York
city police department protects
-the property and has lost sight of
the people in a building."
Successful Strikes
He cited Stanford, Conn., as
one place where rent strikes have
been successful in causing land-
lords to cut their rents.
"No person likes to pay rent. We
can build national unity for a.
rent cut," he added.
"What about evictions? No
army goes to war without casual-
ties, but in the near future land-
lords will not try to evict."
Ultimatum
Gray also noted that Negroes
should "serve notice on the Demo-
cratic administration that it must
deliver before the coming elec-
tion."
Gray said that major cities
throughout the U.S. will send
representatives to Washington
next week to examine housing
conditions. "They will discuss the
possibility of mass rent strikes
from Chicago to Washington," he
said.

nual Cook Lecture Series
American institutions.

on

This year the lectures will be
given on the theme of "Two Agri-
cultures and Economic Growth."
TUESDAY, APRIL 14
4:10 p.m.-Prof. Harry M. Or-
linsky of the Hebrew Union Col-
lege will speak on "Two Millennia
of Bible Translations: Their His-
torical Background" in Aud. B.
This will be the first of two pro-
grams of the Zwerdling Lectures
in Old Testament Series. This
year's series-"The New Jewish,
Protestant and Catholic Transla-
tions of the Bible"-is sponsored
by the Near Eastern languages
and literature department.
4:15 p.m.-Prof. Theodore W.
Schultz of the University of Chi-
cago will give the second Cook

SNCC To Stage Drive
For Negro Education

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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(Continued from Page 1)
"We have a doctor coming in
who will undertake systematic re-
search of medical facilities in Mis-
sissippi. Also, several nurses will
participate in public health pro-
grams. Architects have offered
their time to design some build-
ings we plan to erect, and a jour-
nalist from a Detroit newspaper
will spend time covering the activ-
ities of SNCC," Moses said.
He also noted that six Univer-
sity of Mississippi professors are
circulating letters to other profes-
sors and instructors at universi-
ties outside of Mississippi saying
that it would be worthwhile to
come to Mississippi for part of
the summer.
Tfle professors invited are not
being asked specifically to teach
or actively take part in the SNCC
program, but are simply being in-
formed of the kind of activities
in Mississippi, Moses said.
Church Council
"As for buildings that SNCC
will operate from, we plan to use
buildings on the campus of a jun-
ior college outside of Jackson.
"Also, we have been promised
,nace by several churches and by
the National Council of Churches.
We will still have to rent some
buildings, and the main problem
there is getting funds," Moses said.
He also said that SNCC is ask-
ing Negro communities to open
their houses to workers. SNCC
will also open several "freedom
houses whichwill be used as
housing for workers.
Moses warned of the preventive
actions which will be employed
by state and local police in an

attempt to discourage and
the SNCC project.

'Like a Little Kid'
"We should not underestimate
their intelligence. For, example,
the chief of police in Jackson is
just like a little ,kid who knows
all the players and facts of his
favorite baseball team. He knows
the names and backgrounds of all
SNCC workers before they even
arrive at the Mississippi border.
"The police will keep tabs on all
SNCC workers while they are in
the state. Also, the homes of the
people SNCC workers will be stay-
ing with will be under surveillance,
not only by police but also by
terrorists.
"When Negro families open
their houses to SNCC they are
making a tremendous sacrifice."

I

STUDENTS, and FACULTY
Dial 662-8871 for
Gin rma Oquild
Program Information

halt

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'

The Daily Official Bulletin is -an
fficial publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial
esponsibility. Notices should be sent
in TYPEWRITTEN form to Room
3654 Administration Building before
2 p.m. of the day preceding publica-
ton, and by 2 p.m. Friday for Satur-
ay and Sunday.
SUNDAY, APRIL 12.
Day Calendar
Southeastern Mich. Science Fair-
tramural Bldg., 1:30 p.m. to 5 p.m.
General Notices
COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES
May 23,.1964
ro be held at 10 a.m. either in the
adium or Yost Field House, depend-
: on the weather. Exercises will'con-
ide about 12 noon.
!ll graduates as of May 1964 are eli-
ble to participate.,
Tickets:
For Yost Field House: Two to each
ospective grad, to tbe distributed from
on., May 11, to 9 a.m. on Sat.,
ay 23, at' Diploma Office, 555 Admin.
cl. Office will be closed Sat., May
For Stadium: No tickets necessary.
ildren not admitted unless accom-
nied by adults.
Lcademic Costume: Can be rented at
a Sport Shop, N. Univ. Ave., Ann
bor, or at Tice's Men Shop, 1107 S.
iv. Ave., Ann Arbor.
Assembly for Grads: At 9:30 a.m. in
a east of Stadium. Marshals will
ect grads to proper stations. If siren
dicates (at intervals from 9 -to 9:15
n.) that exercises are to be held in
at Field House, grads should go di-
tly there and be seated by Marshals.
Spectators:
Stadium: Enter by Main St. gates
ly. All should be seated by 10 a.m.,
en procession enters field.
Yost Field House: Owing to lack of
ace only those holding tickets can
Dial 2-6264;
Shows Start at
1:00-2:45-4:50-6:55 & 9:05
NOW A LOST WORLD BECOMES
A NEW WORLD OFADVENTURE!

be admitted. Enter on State St., oppo-
site McKinley Ave.
Grad Announcements, Invitations,
etc.: Inquire at Office of Student Af-
fairs.
Commencement Programs: To be dis-
tributed at Stadium or Yost Field House.
Distribution of Diplomas: If the exer-
cises are held in the Stadium, diplo-
mas for all grads except the School of
Dentistry, the Medical School, Flint
College and Dearborn Campus, will be
distributed from designated stations
under the east stand of the Stadium,
immediately after theoexercises. The
diploma distribution stations are on the
level above the tunnel entrance.
If the exercises are held in the Yost
Field House, all diplomas except those
of the School of Dentistry, the Medical
School, Flint College and Dearborn
Campus, will be 'distributed from the
windows of the Cashier's Office and the
Registrar's Office in the lobby of the
Admin. Bldg., following the ceremony.
Doctoral degree candidates who quali-
fy for the PhD degree or a similar de-
gree from the Grad School and WHO
ATTEND THE COMMENCEMENT EXER-
CISES will be given a hood by the
Unit Hoods given during the ceremony
are all Doctor of Philosophy hoods.
Those receiving a doctor's degree other
than the PhD may exchange the PhD
hood for the appropriate one at the
Grad School booth under the E. Stand,
immediately after the ceremony, or at
the office of the Secretary, 2564 Admin.
Bldg., on Mon., May 25, and thereafter.
Victor Vaughan Residence Hall Schol-
arships: Former residents of Victor
Vaughan Residence Hall may obtain an
application for one of these schol-
arships for the 1964 fall semester from
Mrs. Florence Lyons, admin. asst., Of-
fice of Financial Aids, 2011 SAB. The
applications should be returned to her
office by April 22. Qualifications will
be considered on the basis of academic
standing (minimum 2.5 cumulative
average), and financial need.
Events Monday
School of Public Health Organized
Home Care Conference - Registration,
School of Public Health, 12 m.
Instrument Engrg. Seminar-Wilbert
Gersch, Prof., Purdue Univ., "Opti-
mal Control of Multiplicatively Per-

turbed Markov Etochastic Processes":
Room 1504, East Engrg. Bldg., 4 p.m.
School of Music Degree Recital-Lil-
lian Stevens, flutist: Lane Hall Aud.,
8:30 p.m.
School of Music Degree Recital-Bar-
bara Phillips Garypie, soprano: Aud. A,
Angell Hall, 8:30 p.m.
The Regular Spring Meeting of the
Univ. Senate will be held Mon., April
13, at 4:15 p.m. in Aud. A, Angell
Hall,
Placement
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS, Bureau;
of Appointments--Seniors & grad stu-
dents, please call Ext. 3544 for appoint-
ments with the following:
MON., APRIL 13-
U.S. Information Agency, Washington,
D.C.-R. McCarthy will be here on
April 13 & '14 for group interviews at
4 p.m. each day. He will describe the
oppor. for careers in the U.S.I.A. & its
various branches - Jr. Officer Trng.
Prog., Bi-National Centers & Voice of
America. He will have information con-
cerning the types of work, the quali-
fications sought & methods of ap-
plying. He, will also have information
about the Foreign Service exam to be
held in Dec., 1964. Please make your ap-
pointments as soon as possible.
TUES., APRIL 14-
U.S. Navy-Mr. Terrin of the Navy
will be in the Lower Lobby of the
Mich. Union on Tues. from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. Would like to discuss the programs
they offer with all interested seniors or
terminal students. Please stop & talk
with him at your convenience.
Metropolitan Life Insurance Co., New
York, N.Y.-Men (a.m. only). Seeking:
degrees in any field of study, including
Bus. Ad. Positions: Insurance Sales. Lo-
cations: Ann Arbor area.
SUMMER PLACEMENT:
212 SAB-
Camp FairwoL, Mich.-Boys' camp on
Torch Lake has openings for counse-
lors. Daniel Boone will interview on
Wed., April 15.
Camp Tamakwa, Canada-Coed camp
has positions for section leaders. Must
be at least 23 yrs. of age. Mr. Handler
will interview at Summer Placement on
Thurs.. April 16 in the afternoon.

American Student Information Serv-
ice-Applications are available at Sum-
mer Placement.
ANNOUNCEMENT:
Federal Service Entrance Exam-The
next FSEE will be given on May 16.
You must apply for this exam by Tues.,
April 14.
POSITION OPENINGS:
Wilson & Co., Inc., Chicago. Ill.-
1) R. Ace't. BA with acc't. major. To
work in Corporate tax dept. Some re-
lated exper. desirable. 2) Production
Trainee-Recent grad with degree in
biology, chem. or related sciencerfield.
3) Dictaphone-Reception-Will handle
dictaphone transcription, typing & re-
ception work. Must be skilled in typ-
ing & English usage. Some college de-
sirable. Distaphone exper. desirable but
will consider trainee.
(Continued on Pape 3)

En joy the Finest
C ANTON ESE
FOOD ' "'v
Take-out Orders Anytime
Open Daily
from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m.
Closed Monday
O rV
118 West Liberty Street Off Main Street
Phone NO 2-0470
&oU oo<'m on o o<oc<moso =o8

WORLD UNIVERSITY SERVICE*

ISRAEL
INDEPENDENCE WEEK
EVENTS
April 13 -17
Monday-Friday

IULBRUIIEFL
ElRRE CHAXIRIS
NIRIEV AME IELD

1. BUCKET DRIVE, April 13-15
2. AUCTION ON THE DIAG
TUESDAY, APRIL 14, 3-5
AUCTIONEERS: PROF. MARVIN FELHEIM
MR. B. J. MEGUIGAN
" Alpha Chi Omega-Fried Fowl for Fifty
Fine Fellows
" DOC LOSH-Dinner for two
" STAFF PARKING PERMITS
" TWO fifty-yard-line tickets to the 1964
Homecoming Game
" PLUS 50 OTHER donations from housing

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Union-Main Lobby
A.collection of photographs
will be on display.
Monday:
UGLI Multi-purpose room
1 :00-4:00-A movie study of the people
and life in Israel.
2:00-3 :00-Information will be given on
visit, study and work opportunities in Israel.

III * 7-- t )" Aft m - m - -- T, V ,- ", 4

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