THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Terry Cites Personnel Shortage
By JUDITH BLEIER
unfortunately our situation is far calls for construction, scholarship
man-power shortage is most from ideal." and project funds.
cal in public health, Dr. Not Increased "Public health officials think it
ier Terry, Surgeon General, } Yet despite this man-power de- is a fine bill," Dr. Terry noted,
ed States Public Health Serv- ficiency,'the Public Health Service "though frankly I think it is in-
said yesterday. has recommended to Congress adequate. But we'll use it to get
peaking at a publichealth as- that funds for training, to be ad- a foot in the door."
bly, Dr. Terry discussed "Pub- ministered through the national Highlighting other aspects of
iealth Today and Tomorrc/w." institutes of health, not be in- the public health field, the Sur-
k coune of decades ago the av- creased, Dr. Terry said. geon General discussed a current
Ask Council To Establish
Permanent NSA Group
By PHILIP SUTIN
Student Government Council
will be asked tomorrow to estab-
lish an NSA committee to handle
all National Student Association
affairs on this campus.
At the same time, Kenneth Mil-
ler, '64, chairman of the Commit-
tee on Student Concerns, will re-
quest the Council to postpone
consideration of a motion by
Union president Paul Carder, '62,
and SGC treasurer Steven Stock-
meyer, '63, to hold a referendum
on the University's participation
"NSA has never been effective
on this 6ampus. The new commit-
tee should be given a chance to
function," he said.
"The vast majority of students
know nothing about NSA. If the
committee could function effect-
ively for a semester, students can
vote more intelligently on the is-
sue," Sandy Gilden, '63, a mem-
ber of the Committee on Student
The proposal, to be presented
by the committee, would create a
standing committee on NSA which
would report each week to the
It would have six functions:
1) Administer NSA projects on
2) Inform Council and other
SGC committees, and appropriate
student organizations informed
about material NSA has that
would aid them.
3) to distribute this literature,
4) organize educational pro-
grams in regard to NSA legisla-
5) to inform NSA about activi-
ties on this campus,
6) to be in charge of selection
procedures for delegates to NSA
convention and conferences.
The committee would be com-
posed of three students selected
by the Interviewing and Nominat-
ing committee, one member of
SGC, and the two delegates to
the Michigan region of NSA. The
NSA co-ordinator who would 'be
chairman would be selected by the
The recommendations were sug-
gepted by a subcommittee of SGC
member Sharon Jeffrey, '63, and
"The NSA co-ordinator has
lacked people, funds, and direc-
tion from Student Government
Council to do his job effectively.
Alone he had to handle every-
thing from selecting delegates to
distributing NSA material to sell-
ing Current Magazine," Miss Gil-
"Ars a result, there has been
poor co-ordination between NSA
and Student Government Coun-
cil," she added.
Previous to this year, the NSA
co-ordinator was a member of the
National in International Affairs
committee of the SGC.
Charles Laughton and Judith
Anderson will appear in Ann Arbor
during the 1962-1963 season of the
University's new Professional The-
atre Program, Robert C. Schnitzer,
executive director of the program
Laughton will present a wide-
ranging program of passages and
scenes from master works of the
theatre and literature. Miss An-
derson will appear in "Medea '62"
to launch the program at Hill
Aud. March 29.
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... cites need
committee investigation of what
responsibility the government
should take in nursing training.
Report by May
"But we'll be lucky if we get a
committee report by May or June,
and it is doubtful that any recom-
mendations- will go before the
current session of Congress."
At present the Public Health
Service has $50 million to be dis-
tributed state-wide and locally on
a fifty-fifty basis the construc-
tion of research facilities in its
matching aid program, he said.
"Basically what we'd like is $100
million with the leeway to grant
up to 75 per cent federal partici-
The major problem in trying to
get a proposal of this sort through
Congress'is that it is difficult to
set up a rationale for deciding
what percentage of federal aid a
group ought to receive, Dr. Terry
Community Health Bureau
The Surgeon General discussed
another recommendation from the
Public Health Service to re-organ-
ize its current Bureau of State
Service into a Bureau of Commu-
nity Health and a Bureau of En-
"We have already begun to re-
organize along functional lines
and are moving along nicely in
this area," he said.
At the community level, the
Public Health Service has arrived
at a stage where inadequate sup-
port of home care, nursing projects
and hospitals must be rectified,
Dr. Terry asserted.
In the field of environmental
health the advent of the radia-
tion scare proved that "there is
so much to be done here," he
He also advocated a vigorous
advancement in the international
health field. "Our Division of In-
ternational Health is the focal
point of world-wide responsibil-
ity," he said. "Yet it has not
moved along as rapidly as we had
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
1429 Hill Street
Registration for Activities now in process
(Anyone interested may register)
HEBREW: Elem. Mon. 5-6, Wed. 8-9
Inter. Mon. 4-5, Wed. 7-8
Mrs. Sara Benyamini, Instructor
-1 st session, Feb. 19
The pressures for the graduate
language reading courses this
spring were small compared to last
fall, Prof. James C. O'Neill, chair-
man of the Romance Languages
Prof. O'Neill explained that in
the French reading course there
was room for 15 to 20 more stu-
dents. He was able to add another
instructor and create an extra sec-
tion on the, second day of regis-
There were a few students who
were turned away late Wednesday
because the two original sections
had been closed, but Prof. O'Neill
said that efforts to contact these
students have been made.
The German reading course ac-
cepted more than usual, Prof.
Clarance K. Pott, Chairman of the
German department, said. This
was due to a change in methods,
which now utilizes teaching ma-
"It was a mildly inconclusive
experiment last semester. We are
trying it with more students this
semester and if successful will
continue to use it," Prof. Pott said.
'v" Alft "SM lSCompany and OralS*Sj
ett SOishol Th#4Ar%.M0SCOW
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come and try it.
If you do think
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We like people who
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Join the U. of M. FOLK
DANCERS for Instructions
and Dancing every
Tuesday evening from
7:30-10:30 P.M. at the
HISTORY: "The Jewish Background of the Synoptic Gospels
-and the Jewish World of Jesus"
Thurs., 7:30 P.M. -1st session, Feb. 22
Shlomo Steinberger, Instructor
Fee: Hillel members, $1.50. Others $2.
LITERATURE: "The Jewish Identity in Contemporary Fiction"
. Tues., 8:30 P.M. -1 st session, Feb. 20
Ernest Kramer, Instructor
No fee required
WORKSHOPS -1st session, Feb. 18
Theatre-Sunday, 4 P.M... . Marvin Diskin, Director
Israeli Folk Dance, Sunday, 4:30 P.M.
SUNDAY SUPPER CLUB -Starting Feb. 18,16 P.M.
Kosher Delicatessan, Hillel members $.75... Others $1.25
Tuesday, Thursday, Friday. Phone for details.
"WEDNESDAYS at 8"
6 Weekly Lecture-Discussions by Faculty
"The Jew in Western Civilization"
1 sf Session
The Value of Continuity"
Dr. George E. Mendenhall, Prof. Near Eastern Studies
Students may enroll daily and evenings at the Foundation as Hillel members.
Registration for classes ends Sunday, Feb. 18 at 3 P.M.
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