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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 24, 1962 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-04-24

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

TUESDAY. APRIL 24.1962

TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY

,'

ENGINEERING ADVANCES:
Schriever Notes Expanding Challenge

Panhel, Assembly Honor'
Housing Units, Sororities

By VICTORIA YOUNG
The challenge and rewards in
engineering are greater than ever
before because of the new environ-
ment created by the phenomenal
advances in science and technol-
ogy, 'Gen. Bernard Schriever,
Commander of the Air Force Sys-
tems Command, said yesterday.
Schriever was the main speaker
at the first honors convocation of
the University College of Engi-
neering. He received an honorary
doctor of aeronautical science de-
gree from University President
Harlan Hatcher.
In his address, Schriever com-
mented on the crucial role played
by science and technology in the
fight against tyranny. He empha-
sized the fact that the Soviet Un-
ion is basing the success of its
drive for world domination on
these fields.
Soviet Scientists
Soviet schools graduate from
two to three times as many sci-
ence students as the United
States, Schriever noted. Soviet sci-
entists are well rewarded in terms
of money and prestige. Schriever
believes that the capitalist-Com-
munist struggle will be decided in
Stamm To View
Wood Research
Prof. Alfred J. Stamm, research
professor of wood technology at
North Carolina State College, will
speak on "The Challenge of Wood
Research" at 4 p.m. today in Rm.
1040, Natural Resources Bldg.

the fields of science and technol-

-1

ogy.
Much of the Soviet effort is be-
ing directed toward advances in
space with military applications,
he said. There is reason to believe
that Soviet intentions in space
are the same as those on earth.
Schriever cited several areas of
space research, deploring the fact
that in the space age communica-
tions are still in the "horse and
buggy" days. He noted that one
of the most vital needs of our
space program is the successful
transport and support of man in
space.
Man in Space
There can be no doubt about the
importance of man in space,
Schriever said. The recent flight
of the Friendship 7 would have
been a failure if Col. John Glenn
had not been able to take over the
controls.
The Air Force space research re-
lies on military facilities, industry
and academic advice. The Univer-
sity is currently working under 70
different contracts to aid the
space effort.
The Air Force Systems. Com-
mand includes 75,000 people scat-
tered throughout the w o r I d:
Schriever noted that in addition
to the well-known Cape Canaver-
al, there are seven other centers
of space testing in the United
States. Co-ordinating these activi-
ties are the Air Force laboratories,
the focus for research efforts.
Space Progress
Our space progress depends
upon educated, resourceful, highly
motivated people who will com-

Y

0

DIAL
NO 2-6264.

- - -- - - - - - -
JOHN
. 7xe an FORD
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GEN. BERNARD SCHRIEVER
. . . addresses convocation
bine their skill, knowledge and
imagination wit dedication to
their country, he commented. "Pa-
triotism has certainly not become
an old-fashioned word," he com-
mented.
At the convocation 18 major
awards were presented to 17 "out-
standing" engineering students at
the University. The Distinguished
Scholar Award and the Outstand-
ing Achievement Award were pre-
sented to Gordon Feltman, '62E,
for being the top student in the
electrical engineering department.
He was the only double winner.
The top students in each of the
13 college departments and pro-
grams received an Outstanding
Achievement Award. The awards
were based on academic achieve-
ment, leadership and character.
Department Awards
Ann Arbor residents who re-
ceived top department awards
were Thomas Atkins, '62E, John
Sasina, '62E, and Phillip H. Smith,
'62E.
The Tau Beta Pi award for the
outstanding junior was presented
to John L. McConnell, '63E.
To T our State
With .Program
"Festival of Song," the Univer-
sity's radio classroom program,
will be presented in 14 concerts in
12 Michigan cities during the next
three weeks.
Starting today representatives
of the University Broadcasting
Service and students from the Mu-
sic School will visit grade schools
who hear the radio program.
Many schools use the program as
regular instruction to teach music
fundamentals.
Prof. Frances Gillett, radio
classroom teacher, and Orien Dal-
ley, music consultant for the
Broadcasting Service, will make
the tour.
g y
DIAL NO 8-6416
"A MEMORABLE
EXPERIENCE!"
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"ENGROSSING,
ABSORBING
DRAMA!"
Zunser, Cue
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' Sold
entertain-
MARIA SCH - STUARTWHITMA
and RODTIO ER as Doc MceaIy
* Continetal istributing Inc. Relean

Panhellenic and Assembly pre-v
sented several scholarship awards
to outstanding housing units and
students last night at League In-
stallation Night.
Assembly House Scholarship tro-
phies went to: Martha Cook with
the highest overall with 3.08;
Couzens Hall for the highest.av-
erage of a house over 200 girls with
2.63; Betsy Barbour for the highest
average of a house of 100-200 girls
with 2.83; Henderson House for
the highest average of a house of
under 100 girls with 2.67; and Bet-
sy Barbour for the most improve-
ment with an average of 2.64 to
2.83.
The Panhellenic House Scholar-
ship Trophy Awards went to: Sig-
ma Delta Tau for the highest
grade point of 2.93 and to Chi
Omega for the most improvement
of 2.67 to 2.93.
The Panhellenic Association's
Scholarship of $200 went to Joan
Israel, '64. The Delta Delta Delta
Scholarship was awarded to Sara
Clementson, '64 A&D. The Junior
Panhellenic Association Scholar-
ship of $100 was awarded to Donna
Busfield, '64.
TheAlpha Omicron Pi Commu-
nity Service Award awarded by
Joyce Peckham, '63, to the sorority
doing the most for community
Board Asserts
Intent To Keep
Daily Freedom
(Continued from Page 1)
tor," be senior editor in charge
of The Daily until such time as the
position of editor is filled."
Open Petitioning
The Board also announced that
petitioning for the vacant positions
on the senior staff is _now open
and that petitions will be due by
May 15.
"According to the senior editors
of The Daily, it now has become
scandalous for the student publi-
cations board to exercise its nor-
mal and lawful authority .
The Board cannot voluntarily for-
feit its own authority," Prof. Brow-
der said.
"The Daily is probably the freest
student newspaper in the country
.. The Board intends to preserve
(that freedom) in any case."
Labelled Distorted
Former Daily Editor John .
Roberts, '62, labelled the Board's
interpretation of the senior's ac-
tion "completely distorted."
Speaking for himself, Roberts
explained that "as our editorial
stated, we resigned, because we
considered that the Board's
changes were not in the best in-
terests of The Daily, were hasty
and superficial and constituted a
vote of no confidence in our
staff."
Browder said that the Board "is
always ready to adjust differences
between it and The Daily editors
with respect to the operation of
the newspaper or the board."

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

5.98 LIST PRICE NOW

2.99

charity projects wentto Alpha Chi
Omega. The Martha Ba bi d ge
Award for the outstanding member
of this year's Junior Girls Play
was Gail Winski, '63Ed.
Form Local
Political Unit
The Romney Volunteers of
Washtenaw County were recog-
nized yesterday as one of the first
four local affiliates of the state
Romney Volunteers organization.
John Dempsey, chairman of the
statewide organization supporting
George Romney for the Republi-
can nomination for Governor, pre-
sented a charter to John Hatha-
way, chairman of the Washtenaw
group.
The presentation was made at
a ceremony opening the new De-
troit headquarters of the state-
wide organization. Also receiving
charters were local units from
Flint, Saginaw and Wayne Coun-
ty's 14th Congressional District.

Davis, Kridler
To Head Work
On Soph Show
The Soph Show Central Com-
mittee for next year was an-
nounced yesterday at League In-
stallation Night by Susan Chase,
'64, this year's female chairman.
Next year's Soph Show Central
Committee positions are : General
Chairman - Jon Davis and Kathy
Kridler; Directors - Fred Coffin
and Leslie Coleman; Secretaries-
Wendy Yolles and Jill Comins;
Treasurers - Marvin Cherrin and
Susan Harvill; Programs - Rob-
ert Shenkin and Frances Kahn;
Stage Manager - Douglas Pope;
Choreography - Carol Williams
and Jacqueline De Young; Music-
Bruce Fisher and Karen Felosak;
Publicity - James Bronner and
Gail Feldman; Productions - Dan
Vokovich and Bobette Stern;
Make-up - Lynn Cohodas; Props
-Gail Plautz; and Costumes -
Janet Friedman and Phillis Hart.
There will be a mass meeting
held very soon this spring for those
interested in publicity and pro-
gramming committees. The gen-
eral mass meeting for those inter-
ested in trying out for the show
will take place next fall.

I

The Daily Official Bulletin is any
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial
responsibility. Notices should be
sentin TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Building
before 2 p.m., two days preceding
publication.
TUESDAY, APRIL 24
General Notices
President and Mrs. Hatcher will hold
open house for students at their home
wed., April 25 from 4 to 6 p.m.
Final Payment of Spring Semester
fees is due and payable to the Cashier
on or before April 25, 1962. Fees not
paid by this date are liable to assess-
ment of a $15.00 delinquent fee charge.
Regents' Meeting: May 18. Communi-
cations for consideration at this meet-
ing must be in the President's hands
not later than May 8. Please submit
TWENTY copies of each communica-
tion.
Seniors: College of L.S.&A., and
Schools of Business Administration,
Education, Music, and Public Health
Tentative lists of seniors for June grad-
uation have been posted on the bulletin
board in the first floor lobby, Admin.
Bldg. Any changes therefrom should
be requested of the Recorder at Office
of Registration and Records, window
A, 1513 Admin Bldg.
Students desiring to apply for admis-
sion to the junior-senior honors pro-
gram in History may obtain informa-
tion about the program and applica-
tion blanks from Dr. A.C. Jefferson,
3613 Haven Hall. Applications must be
received before May 3.
Establishment of the Continued Enroll-
ment Deposit Governing Undergraduates
at the University of Michigan for the
Fall Semester of 1962
In order to manage its overall enroll-
ment more efficiently and guarantee
each bona fide undergraduate student
a place in that enrollment, the Uni-
versity has adoptedthe following regu-
lations and procedures, effective im-
mediately, which establish -a continuing
deposit for undergraduate students.
I. Continuing Students
A. Each residence-credit undergradu-
ate student is required to establish and
maintain a continuing deposit of $50 to
hold his enrollment privilege at the
University. This deposit may be return-
ed to the enrollee when, upon proper
notification (see I, C) from him, he re-
linquishes his enrollment privilege for
subsequent semesters.
B. Procedure to Establish the Enroll-
ment Deposit.
1) For undergraduate students who
have $50 on deposit for University hous-
ing:
The establishment of this continuing
deposit will not only guarantee each
undergraduate's enrollment privilege
but will replace the current $50 housing
deposit.* Arrangements are therefore
being made by the Offices of the Dean
of Men and the Dean of Women to
transfer current $50 housing deposits
into the continuing enrollment deposit
account between April 19 and May 4.
This action will eliminate the need to
maintain two $50 deposits for even a
short period of time but it will protect
the housing as well as the enrollment
equities of undergraduates living in
University owned and operated hous-
ing.
2) For all other continuing under-
graduate students:
Continuing undergraduate students
who do not have $50 on deposit for
University housing must guarantee their
enrollment privileges at the University
by paying a $50 continuing deposit at a
special station located in the lobby of
the SAB. Student identification cards
will be required for imprinting the re-
ceipt at the time deposits are estab-
lished. Deposits must be paid between
April 19 and May 4 according to the
following alphabetical schedule:
April 19-A-Bot April 27-Merf-Pick
April 20-Bou-Cro May 1-Pil-Send
April 23-Crp-Fz May 2-Sene-Tup
April 24-Ga-How May 3-Tuq-Z
April 25-Hox-Lani Apr 26-Lamj-Mere

PETITION ING
for the
1962 MUSKET
CENTRAL COMMITTEE
Will Extend Through April 28
Petitions Available in The STUDENT OFFICES,
MICHIGAN UNION
For Further Information
Call Harry M. Taxin, General Chairman
663-5183

Announcing* Petitioning for
1962 HOMECOMING GENERAL
CO-CHAIRMANSHIP
(Male & Female)
Petitions may be picked up
at the Michigan League undergraduate offices and
the Michigan Union student offices.
Petitions are due April 27, 5:0
INTERVIEWS APRIL 30.

i

I

C. Undergraduate students who plan
to disenroll (drop-out, or transfer to
the Schools of Medicine or Dentistry)
at the end of this spring semester must
inform the Office of Registration and
Records in writing before June 30 so as
to qualify for the return of the con-
tinuing enrollment deposit. Deposits will
be returned by mail. Those undergrad-
uate students who have made reserva-
tions for residence halls housing must
also notify the Office of the Dean of
Men or the Dean of women by June 30.
II. Newly Admitted Students
A. Each newly admitted undergraduate
student, and each undergraduate stu-
dent returning after an absence of one
or more semesters, is required to make
an advance non-refundable enrollment
deposit of $50 in order to hold the ad-
mission privilege granted him.
B. Upon completion of enrollment,
this non-refundable deposit will become
a continuing enrollment deposit return-
able to the student when, upon proper
notification from him (see IC), he re-
linquishes his enrollment privilege for
subsequent semesters.
*-Graduate and professional students
who continue to live in University resi-
dence halls are expected to maintain a
$50 housing deposit.
For further information, call Office
of therVice-President for Student Af-
fairs, 1524 Admin. Bldg. (663-1511, Ext.
3146).
Agenda, Student Government Coun-
cii, April 25, 1962. 7:15 p.m. Council
Room, Constituents' time 9 p.m.
Minutes of previous meeting.
Officer reports: President-Letters;
Executive Vice President - Interim Ac-
(Continued on Page 5)

IT'S OPERA WEEK
The University of Michigan Players, Dept. of Speech
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