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February 01, 1964 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-02-01

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i

TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY. F ,RTUTARV 1 . 1RRd

THCE1 L f. +AN II]I1Y 1 TTTIflV1IlPT1 1OA

LFAX rrJD.VC.t~n.w. 1, 1004

1%

:ITES ACCOMPLISHMENTS:
Bursley ViewsI
Romney Program

Doubt Fight
In Primary
For Staebler

$579,000 TOTAL:
Regents Receive Gifts and Bequests atMeeting

;.

By ROBERT HIPPLER
"In 1961 Michigan had a debt
of $85 million. In the less than
two years since the election of
Gov. George Romney that deficit
has been eliminated" Rep. Gilbert
E. Bursley (R-Ann Arbor) noted
recently.
Speaking before a meeting of the
Young Republican Club Bursley
went on to emphasize that "by
this June the state will have a
surplus of from $38-50 million.
This is one to increased revenues
and controlled expenditures as
Michigan's economy has boomed
during Romney's tenure."
Reform Movement
"Romney was correct in term-
ing the past year the most pro-
ductive in the 20th century his-
tory of Michigan government. Al-
though tax reform did not suc-
ceed, reform was the theme of the
year, with the adoption of the new
state constitution leading the
way," Bursley went on.
He noted that the new consti-
tution abolishes many obsolete
clauses in the 1908 constitution.
SGC Election
Registrations
Begin Monday
Registration for Student Gov-
ernment Council's March 4 elec-
tion will begin Monday and con-
tinue until Feb. 14.
At stake in the election are
eight Council' seats, class officers
for seven schools, six positions on
the Union Board of Directors, one
opening on the Board in Control
of Inter*Collegiate Athletics, and
three seats on the Board in Con-
trol of Student Publications.
Petitions need not be circulated'
by candidates for the eight SGC
openings. However, petitioning is
still necessary for the other
offices.
Petitions for these offices will
be available at 1538 of the Stu-
dent Activities Building. Incum-
bents need not petition but must
meet all other election rules.
In addition to voting for the
five bodies mentioned above, vot-
ers will select four delegates to
the National Student Congress.
Male students will also be asked
to vote on a proposed change in
the Michigan Union Constitution.

GILBERT E. BURSLEY
which hindered new business de-
velopment in Michigan. Among
these were clauses which obstruct-
ed handling of business property1
and types of business investment,
he said.
In another reference to the new
constitution, Bursley said. that the
bipartisan committee on appor-
tionment will probably have trou-
ble in settling on district boundar-
ies. "The issue xwill probably go
to the state Supreme Court for
settlement," he said.
Down with Divergence
Switching to national politics,
Bursley felt that "in 1964, Presi-
dent Lyndon B. Johnson will no
longer be able to run on two di-
vergent platforms, attempting to,
be all things to all people. WhenI
he ran for both the Senate and
the vice-presidency in 1960, he
ran on a state platform which was
radically different from the na-
tional position."t
Nieluss To Serve'
Colorado Group 1
Executive Vice-President Mar-1
vin L. Niehuss leaves today for onei
week in Colorado Springs, Colo.,I
where he will serve on the selec-i
tion committee of the Markle
Foundation. This is an organiza-c
tion which singles out promising
young teachers in academic medi-E
cine and awards them researchk
scholarships totalling up to $30,-c
000 over a five-year period.

By JOHN MEREDITH
"I do not anticipate a primary
contest for governor on the Dem-
ocratic side" Peter Darrow, Wash-
tenaw County Democratic chair-
man, said recently in an address
before the Young Democrats Club.
"I have it on pretty good au-
thority that Rep. Neil Staebler (R-
Mich) will not be opposed by
State Highway Commissioner John
Mackie, the only other real can-
didate for the office," he com-
mented.
Darrow suggested that a ticket
of Staebler for governor and state
Democratic Chairman Zolton Fer-
ency for lieutenant-governor would
be unbeatable.
Labor Movement
"Ferency is intimately associat-
ed with the labor movement and
thus- would nicely complement
Staebler, whose ties with labor are
not as close. The duties of lieuten-
ant-governor are not so numer-
ous as to prevent Ferency from
keeping his position as state Dem-
ocratic chairman" he remarked.
Darrow does not consider De-
troit's Mayor Jerome P. Cavan-
agh ready to run for high state
office.
"Cavanagh has a bright future
and has done a mangificent job in
Detroit" he noted. "However he
has a way to go before he will
be identified strongly with the
Democratic Party. I am politically
oriented enough to want a candi-
date who has taken more stands
on major party issues."
Local Scene
Turning his attention to local
politics Darrow praised the five
Democratic candidates for Ann
Arbor City Council in the coming
'April election. He pointed out
however that the conservative po-
litical climate in the city will
necessitate a strong effort on the
part of Democrats to elect them.
He urged the YD members to
help out the Democratic vote by
participating in door-to-door can-
vassing campaigns.
Darrow also encouraged YD's
to join in civil rights picketing.
He called the local integration
campaign a "fight that the Demo-
crats have fought with other civ-
il rights groups" and noted that
help is now needed for efforts to
integrate local industries.
"I seek support for such groups
as the National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People
and Congress of Racial Equality
because the goals ,of the Demo-
cratic party coincide with their
goals" he said.

*A total of $579,000 in gifts,!
grants and bequests was accepted
by the Regents at their meeting
Thursday.
The largest gift was $118,000
from the W. K. Kellogg Founda-
tion, Battle Creek, for three proj-
ects.
They include $61,800 to estab-
lish the Kellogg Foundation Hos-
pital Administration Program De-
velopment II Fund, $50,500 for the
Kellogg Foundation Community
and Junior College Administra-
tion Fund and $5,300 for the Kel-
logg Foundation Research in Pub-
lic Health Practice Fund.
Woodrow Wilson Fund
From the Woodrow Wilson Na-
t i o n a 1 Fellowship Foundation,
Princeton, N.J., came $56,000 for
the Woodrow Wilson Supplemen-
tary Grant to the Graduate
School.
Roy E. Brownell and Edmund B.
Brownell, both of Flint, gave a
total of $50,000 to establish the
Bebole-Brownell Surgery Research
Fund, under the direction of Dr.
C. G. Child III or his successor as
chairman of the department of
surgery.
From the estate of Mary Fern
Smith came $37,500 to establish
the Mary Fern Smith Cardiology
Research Fund.
The estate of Aimee T. Mc-
Culloch provided $34,500 to es-
tablish the Stephen Davis Tucker
Memorial Fund.
Marching Band Contributions
The Chevrolet Motor Division,
General Motors Corp., gave $20,-
200 to cover the expenses of the
Marching Band on its trip to the
Michigan-Minnesota football game
on Oct. 26, 1963.
E. I. du Pont de Nemours &
Company, Inc., provided $20,000
for three projects: $10,000 for the
du Pont Fundamental Research in
Chemistry Fund and $5,000 each
for the du Pont Fundamental Re-
search in Chemical Engineering
and in Mechanical Engineering
Funds.
Research Fellowships
There were four gifts of $5,000
each from:.
Bell Telephone Laboratories to
establish the Electrical Engineer-
ing Bell Telephone Laboratories
Allowance.
Federal-Mogul-Bower Bearings,
Inc., to establish their Industrial
Engineering Fellowships and their
Industrial Engineering Doctoral
Research Fund.
Ford Motor Company for the
Industry Program of the engi-
neering college.
Research to Prevent Blindness,
Inc., for their Research Fund.

The Leo T. Norville Foundation'
gave $4,000 to establish the Leo
T. Norville Fund.
The Netherlands Ministry of
Education, The Hague, wave $3,-
600 for the Netherland Visiting
Professorship in Psychiatry.
From the Upjohn Company,
Kalamazoo, came $3,500 for the
Upjohn Company Fellowship in
Pharmacy.
Scholarship Gifts
There were four gifts of $3,000
each from:
George H. Deuble of Canton,
0., to establish the George H.
Deuble Foundation Fellowships.
The Linda W. Johnson Trust,
Flint, for the Harold M. Utley
Memorial Scholarship.
The National Sanitation Foun-
dation Testing Laboratory, Inc.,
for the Studies in Sanitary Prac-
tices Fund.
The Simmons Foundation, Ann
Arbor, to establish the Plastic
Surgery Fund.
Miscellaneous Donors
From miscellaneous d o n o r s
caine $2,800 for the Medical
School Special Fund.
There were three $2,500 gifts
from :
The Kenneth H. Campbell Foun-
dation for Neurological Research,
Grand Rapids, for their research
fund.
The George A. Fuller Company,
through the Development Coun-
cil, for the George A. Fuller Com-
pany Award.
Neurosurgery Grant
The William T. Morris Founda-
tion, for the Edgar A. Kahn Neur-
osurgery Fund.
Wayne State University provid-
ed $18,700 for the second quarter

allocation for the Institute of
Labor and Industrial Relations.
Cancer Research
The American Cancer Society,
Michigan Division, Inc., Lansing,
gave $17,900 for the University
Cancer Research Institute.
From the Purdue Research
Foundation, Lafayette, came $14,-
700 for the Committee for Institu-
tional Cooperation Far Eastern
Language Summer Institute.
The Elsa U. Pardee Foundation,
Midland, provided $11,000 for three
projects: $5,500 for the Founda-
tion's Postdoctoral Cancer Re-
search Fellowship; $3,000 for their
Fellowship in Cancer Research and
$2,500 for their Cancer Research
Fund.
Add to Science Fund #
From Mr. and Mrs. Edward H.
Jewett II, of Lapeer, came $10,-
000 for their Scholarship and Fel-
lowship Fund in Science and En-
gineering.
There were three gifts of $10,-
000 each accepted from:
Earl D. Babst for the Edwina
Uhl Babst Memorial Scholarship.
Dickinson, Wright, McKean and
Cudlip of Detroit for the Henry
M. Campbell Memorial Prize in
memory of two of the firm's part-
ners, both deceased, Edward P.
Wright and Edward C. P. Davis.
Metallurgical Engineering
The Dow Chemical Company,
Midland, to establish the Dow
Company Research in Metallurgi-
cal Engineering-J. D. Hanawalt
Fund.
A total of $9,900 was received
from Parke, Davis & Co., Detroit,
for three projects: $7,900 for their
Burn Infection Research Fund,
$1,500 to establish their C1-419

Zrull Fund, and $500 to establish from the estates of former Regent
their University Library Fund. Vera B. Baits, '15.
The Commonwealth Fund gave Also the will of Wilhelmina Be-
$8,594 to establish the Common- jeck has recently been offered for
wealth Fund Fellowship-Duff, probate. It provides an estimated
$200,000 for the Velisha Bejeck
Edith B. Daudt, of La Salle, gave'highblooreuelsach.
$6,000 for the Edith B. Daudt Con- high blood pressure research.
vulsive Disorder Clinic. ' Pure Science Research

Alumni Donation
Mr. and Mrs. William M. Em-
ery of Winnetka, Ill., gave $5,500
for the Michigan Alumni Fund.
From Mrs. Dorothy U. Dalton of
Kalamazoo came $5,500 for the
Dr. Louis W. W. Gerstner Loan
Fund.
The Forney W. Clement Foun-
dation, Detroit, gave $5,000 for the
Forney Clement Memorial Fund.
There were six gifts of $2,000
each from:
The Creole Foundation for their
International Center Aid Fund.
Gordon W. Fuller of Flint for
the Allergy Special Fund.
Hoffman-La Roche, Inc., to es-
tablish their Arfoxiad Fund.
Education Funds
The Institute of International
Education for the Special Law
School Aid Fund.
Mrs. David T. May, Great Neck,
N.Y., for the Edith Bandfield May
Student Loan Fund.
Mr. and Mrs. Willard E. Slater,
Grosse Pointe Woods, for the Wil-
liam A. Paton Accounting Schol-
arships and Fellowships Fund.
Additional grants included those
I

The will of Irene Cornwell, '07,
provides an estimated $80,000 to
set up the Wirt and Mary Corn-
well Prizes in pure science and in
the humanities.
The will of Arthur D. Nock has
recently been offered for probate.
It provides for an estimated $20,-
000 to be used in the department
of classics for buying books.
'U' Freshmen
Receive Prizes
Hopwood Awards for creative
writing were presented to eight
University freshmen Thursday.
Winners are:
Fiction: James M. Fitzmaurice,
'67, first; David R. Tuttle, '67SM,
second; J. Gardner Robertson, '67,
third.
Poetry: Janet B. Harvey, '67,
first; Allan M. Eisenberg, '67, sec-
ond; David J. Lane, '67, third.
Essay: Priscilla R. Nirdlinger,
'67, first; Thomas O'Malley, '67,
second; David R. Tuttle, '67SM,
third.

;



I

Wilhelm Attacks Bills Aimed
At New Controls on Gun Sales

STUDENTS and FACULTY
Dial 662-8871 for
Cinema qaild
Program Information

Two major bills restricting gun
sales, much discussed since the
death 'of President John F. Ken-
nedy, would neith'er prevent as-
sassinations nor help the econo-
my, Prof. Ross J. Wilhelm of the
business school declared recentlyj
The two bills now before Con-
gress are "totally irrelevant to the
circumstances surrounding the as-
sassination of the President. Both
bills have features which are bad
from the viewpoint of economic
growth and the maintenance of
an open economy," he asserted.
"The gun is not the cause of
crime and violence," Prof. Wil-
helm said. "To expect to control
crime and violence by controlling
guns is an error just as the at-
tempt to control liquor consump-
tion via the prohibition laws was
an error."
Gun Bill

("

K

IQC ASSEMBLY ASSOCIATION

presents

DICK GREGORY
(From the Back of the Bus)

{,

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.a ..aai. ?:uiai:i ss . afir,{.
PTI M

in concert with

Addiss and Crofut

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Roon 3564 Administration Build-
ing before 2 p.m. of the day pre-
ceding publication, and by 2 p.m.
Friday for Saturday and Sunday.
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 1
Day Calendar
Institute of Continuing Legal Edu-
cation Lecture Series-Complete Uni-
form Commercial Code Program: Rack-
ham Bldg., 9 a.m.
Mathematics and Education Confer-
ence: Hill Aud., 9:15 a.m.
Basketball-U-M vs. Michigan tSate,
Yost Field House, 2 p.m.
Wrestling-U-M vs. Pittsburgh: In-
tramural Bldg., 4 p.m.
Swimming-U-M vs. Princeton: Matt
Mann Pool, 4 p.m.
Cinema Guild-Arthur Miller's "A
View from the Bridge": Architectural
Aud., 7 and 9 p.m.
Gymnastics-U-M vs. Indiana: Intra-
mural Bldg., 7:30 p.m.
Hockey - U-M vs. Colorado: Mich.
Coliseum, 8 Pm..
School of Music Festival of Contem-
porary Music-Ernst Krenek, guest comn-
poser-lecturer, "Measured Order-Un-
measured Chance": Janice Harsanyi,
guest soprano; Stanley Quartet and In-
strumental Ensemble: Sackham Lecture
Hall, 8:30 p.m.

diploma application with the Recorder
of the Grad School by Fri., Feb. 7.
A Student will not be recommended for
a degree unless he has filed formal
application in the office of the Grad
School by ihts date.
Nurs ig 101: The first meeting of
Nursing 101 will be on Feb. 17 at 3:30
p.m. in Room M5330 Medical Science
Bldg. The speaker will be Dr. Hubbard,
dean of the Medical School,
Placement
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please
sign interview schedule at 128-H West
Engrg. for appointments with the fol-
lowing:
FEB. 3-
American Oil Co., Manufacturing Div.,
Whiting, Ind.-Al Degrees: ChE. BS-
MS: CE & ME, Dec., May & Aug. grads.
Men & Women-(ChE only). Des. &
Prod.
Armco Steel Corp., Res. & Tech Ctr.,
Middletown, O.; Div. Plants: Middle-
town, O.; Zanesville, 0.; Butler, Pa.;
Baltimore, Md.; Ashland, Ky.; Houston,
Tex.; Kansas City, Mo.-All Degrees:
ChE & Met. BS-MS: CE, IE & ME. BS:
EE & E Physics. MS: Construction.
Dec., May & Aug. grads. R. & D., Des.,
Prod. & Sales.
Hydronautics, Inc., Laurel, Md. (Wash.,
D.C.)-All Degrees: AE & Astro., CE,
EM, ME, NA & Marine, Physics &
Math. Prof.: Applied Mech's., E Math,
E Physics & Sci. Engrg. Dec., May &
Aug. grads. R. & D.

International Telephone & Telegraph
Corp.-All Degrees: EE. BS: E Physics.
May & Aug. grads. R. & D., Des., Prod.
New York Central System R.R.-BS:
ChE, CE, ER, IE & ME. MS: Construc-
tion & Commun. Sci. Dec., May & Aug.
grads. R. & D., eDs., Mgmt. Trainees'
& Specific Assignments.
Ohmite Manufacturing Co., Skokie,
Ill. (a North Chicago suburb) Mfg. of
Electro-Chemical & Electro-Mechanical
Components - BS: ChE, EE, ME &
Met. Dec., May & Aug. grads. R. & D.,
Des., Prod. & Sales.
Owens-Corning Fiberglas Corp., Tole-
do, Ohio; Newark, Ohio; Kansas City,
Kans.; Barrington, N.J.; N.Y., N.Y.;
Huntington, Pa., Sales-Thru-out the
US.-BC-MS: ChE, Mat'ls. & Met. BS :
CU. BE, EM, E Math, E Physics, IE, ME
& Set. Engrg. MS: Instrumentation.
May & Aug. grads. R. & D., Des., Prod.
& Sales.
Owens-Illinois Technical Center, Pri-
marily Tech. Ctr. in Toledo, Ohio but
also in 74 Mfg. plants located in 22
states-All Degrees: ChE, RE, Mat'ls. &
ME. MS-PhD: Instrumentation, Physics
&Chem. BS: E Physics. Dec., May &
Aug. grads. R. & D., Des., Prod.
Pure Oil Co., Research Center: p.m.
only. Refining & Transportation-All
Degrees: ChE & ME. BS-MS: CE, EE, IE.
Dec., May & Aug. grads. R. & D.,
Transportation & (Ref'g) Refining.
Radio Corp. of America, Home In-
struments-Indianapolis, Ind.; Broad-
cast & Communications - Meadow-
lands, Pa.; Electronic Components &
Devices - Harrison, Somerville, N.J.,
Lancaster, Pa.; Defense Electronic Prod-

* 3 I i 3One of the two current bills,
introduced by Sen. Thomas J.
:r"::;::::"",.">::::.:,:;:.: :;i :.......tDodd (D-Conn), would muake it
ti"v: :?:"::3"Tr Si} ::::?~i:"}"?:a{:.:";;tiiY9S}::!m o re difficult for juveniles,
ucts-Princeton, N.J.-BS-MS: EE, ME & criminals and mental defectives to
Physics. BS: E Physics & Sci. Engrg. buy guns, but would not have pre-
May & Aug. grads. Design. vented the sale of the weapon
Computer Marketing Training Pro-
gram-11 weeks trng. in Cherry Hill, used to assassinate Kennedy.
N.J., then assignment in various branch Dodd recently amended his orig-
offices throughout the U.S.-BS: EE, E inal bill to require that any per-
Math, E Physics, IE & ME. May grads.
Sales. son wishig to purchase a weapon
RCA Laboratories, Princeton, N.J.- by mail obtain a certificate from
BS-MS: EE & Physics. BS: E Physics. his local police chief. "The great
May & Aug. grads. R. & D. danger in granting such authority
to the local police chief is that he
might use a political test to re-
ORGAN IZATION strict the purchasers.' Prof. Wil-
helm explained.
NOTICES The other bill, sponsored by Sen.
Leverett Saltonstall (R-Mass) and
Rep. Silvio O. Conte (R-Mass),
Use of This Column for Announce- would stop the importation of the
ients is available to officially recog- surplus arms of foreign govern-
nized and registered organizations only. ments for sale on the American
Organizations who are planning to be market.
active for the Spring Semester should m k
be registered by Feb. 7, 1964. Forms Commercial Arms
available, 1011 Student Activities Bldg. "This bill also is completely
* *, * I. - -

THOMAS J. DODD
future assassinations, Prof. Wil-
helm suggested that Congress
make it a federal offense to as-
sassinate a president, and that
presidents be required to adhere
more closely to security require-
ments.
IAcross

Saturday, Feb.1, 8:30 P.M.
Hill Auditorium
Tickets: $1.50, $2.00 and $2.50

Tickets on sole tonight: 6:30-8:30 P.M.
at Hill Auditorium

I

Campus

k, I

ENDING TODAY
Dial 2-6264 Walt Disney's
m"S)NORDIN THE STONE"

Comedian Dick Gregory will ap-
pear in concert with folk singers
Addis and Crofut at 8 p.m. today
in Hill Aud. in a program spon-
sored by the Inter-Quadrangle
Council and Assembly Association.
There was some doubt earlier
in the week as to whether Gregory
would appear, because of his be-
ing jailed in civil rights demon-
strations in Atlanta. However, his
booking agent gave assurances
that he would appear as scheduled
tonight.
Modern Music...

* STARTS SUNDAY

t

Unitarian Student Group, Discussion,
Feb. 2, 7:30 p.m., Unitarian Church,
"Humanism, Part II."
** *
Graduate Outing Club, Hiking, skat-
ing, and/or tobogganing, Feb. 2, 2 p.m.,
Rackham-Huron St. Entrance.

irrelevant," Prof. Wilhelm said,
"for it would not prevent any fu-
ture would-be assassin from ob-
taining a gun. It would just limit
him to commercial weapons."
To reduce the probability of

From 1 O'clock
TODAY
Continuous

4C1 miAMPU

DIAL
8-64 16

UINIVERSAL

e Pred a *"
...........s..... 's.
A.............A.............E..................................A....................................................... E...................

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

CITY

Dept. of Linguistics-Prof. Jaan Puh-
vel, UCLA, will speak in Aud. D. An-
gell Hall at 8 p.m.; his subject: "Pia-
lectal Aspects of the Anatolian Branch
of Indo-European."
General Notices
Graduate Students expecting to re-
ceive the master's degree or profes-
sional degree in May, 1964, must file a

"A MOVIE GEM !
So Damned Funny at
Times That You Laugh
Until You Cry! An Extremely
Superior British Film. Able
To Compete on Any 10 Best
List of the World This Year!"
-N.Y. Post

fSTUDIOS
DIAL ';
~--
i r 5-6290 :":
2ND BIG WEEK
"easily one of the most entertaining films
i of the year"..
"Chaorde" is all winner . . . is all fun .
"you will have spent a most amusing and
delightful time in the enchanting company
of Audrey Hepburn and Cary Grant . . .
what more can you ask for?"
-Hugh Holland--Mich. Daily
Ca YAudrey
Grant Hepburn
tCharade
,:.... I T ANE O NPdc

Ernst Krenek, guest composer
and lecturer, will be featured at
the second concert of the Festival
of Contemporary Music at 8:30
p.m. today in Rackham Aud. The
Stanley Quartet will also perform
Krenek's "Quartet No. 7."
Civic Theatre...
The Ann Arbor Civic Theatre
will present Shelagh Delaney's "A
Taste of Honey" at 8 p.m. today.
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
te.
Third Annual-Il
SOUNDS

EVKE SOMMERrsvf9
'EWARD I.ROBINSOL t
PANAVISlandMETROCOLOR
Shown at 1:15-3:45-6:25 & 9:00

4

11

I

U of M Barbers-

N.U. near Kresge's
Announces a new manager,
i4

t

FC-Vulcans
I from the SUMMIT

I

Saturday, Feb. 15-8:30 p

Hill Auditorium

,,I!,

I m mwm m - mh. W YA 'IU

I

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