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May 26, 1962 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-05-26

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Flying Television Serves State

Music in the Air

Claude Lectures on Peace, Disarmament

One of the latest developments
in educational facilities is the
Midwest Program on Airborne
Television Instruction (MPATI).
The flying television station, a
four-engined DC-6AB, transmits
lessons to students from the pri-
mary grades to the college level
in six states.
As the plane flies over Mont-
pelier, Ind., its programs are
received over a 200 mile radius in
Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky, Mich-
igan, Ohio, and Wisconsin.
Variety of Courses
The airplane broadcasts from
9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday through
Thursday. The courses include
science, music, mathematics, Eng-
lish, foreign languages and his-
tory. Each lesson is 20 or 30 min-
utes long so that the classroom
teacher will have time remaining
to answer questions or offer furth-

er explanations. This program is
meant to be a supplement to regu-
lar work rather than a substitute
for it, Donald Wood of the In-
structional Televisioni Project ex-
There are 10 centers where the
programs are produced including
the University. Last week Prof.
Arthur Eastman of the English
department completed a series at
the University Television Center
in high school American litera-
ture entitled "From Franklin to
Frost." The tapes of these les-
sons were then sent to Purdue
University, MPATI headquarters,
where they were screened and
provided for transmission.
All the teachers conducting
MPATI classes have had class-
room experience and have been
chosen for their exceptional abili-
ties. Wood said that one of the
main differences in the television

Michigan Week Emphasizes
Science, Industry Advances

A desire to publicize the ac-
complishments of the State of
Michigan has brought about the
annual observance of Michigan
Special emphasis this year is
Michigan's advancement in science,
and technology, Prof. James T.'
Wilson, head of the University In-
stitute of Science and Technology,
is the general chairman.
Publish Booklet
Charles Wixom, executive sec-
retary of the Michigan Week Com-
mittee, said that the IST has pub-
lished a booklet summarizing the
Judiciary Council
Chooses Officers
Joint Judiciary Council elected
the following officers last night:
Chairman, Garry Hoffman, '63;
vice-chairman, Susan Watson, '63;
and secretary, Malcolm Gleser,
'64. All terms will be for one se-

important contributions of vari-
ous firms in Michigan to science
and technology. The IST is also
encouraging research firms to hold
open houses so that citizens may
tour them, and featuring window
displays in Ypsilanti.
Prof. Rune Evaldson, the Ann Ar-
bor chairman, says that local in-
dustries are featuring their prod-
ucts and accomplishments in the
windows of various stores in Ann
Arbor and Detroit.
Schools Participate
Ann Arbor schools are partici-
pating in Michigan Week with
contests, special reading assign-
ments, and poster-making. Radio
station WPAG is interviewing
prominent people on a morning ra-
dio show.
Each day one of the following
Michigan Week themes has been
emphasized on the program: spiri-
tual foundations, government, hos-
pitality, livelihood, education, her-
itage, and youth days.
Michigan Week began May 20
and ends today.

situation is that the instructors
should make better use of visual
materials. There are producers at
the program centers who are able,
to show them how to accomplish
this most advantageously.
Resource Centers
Of the 20 resource centers for
MPATI, four of them are in Mich-
igan. These include the Univer-
sity, Michigan State University,
Wayne State University and
Western Michigan University.
These institutions provide area co-
ordinators who work with the
schools using the program. Wood
is the oc-ordinator for the Uni-
MPATI was set up two years
ago as an' experiment to see if
educators and administrators
could work on a coordinated TV
program for their schools. "It
gives the students in rural and ur-
ban schools as far away as Chica-
go, Detroit, Cleveland and Louis-
ville the oportunity to benefit from
the instruction of the best quali-
fied teachers in the area, Wood
The program was initially fi-
nanced by grants from the Ford
Foundation and later received
funds from other foundations and
industry. For the past year any
school in the receiving area was
able to use the television programs
if they provided for an antenna to
receive tht high frequency chan-
Non-Profit Station
On Thursday MPATI was offi-
cially incorporated into a private
non-profit education station. The
schools that wish to use its facili-
ties will be its owners. The cost
will run approximately $1.00 per
student per year.
There are over 2,000 schools
equipped to receive MPATI broad-
casts now. The four in the Ann
Arbor area are Wines Elementary
School and University High School
in Ann Arbor, and Roosevelt
School and Edmonson Junior High
School in Ypsilanti.
Name Women
To Fill Posts
The Interviewing and Nominat-
ing Committee of the Women's
League announced the following
positions for the League Summer
Session committee: p r e s i d e n t,
Michelle Sellars, '63N; public re-
lations chairman, Mary Kennedy,
'64N and social chairman, Ronnie
Nadler, '63N.
Others appointed were Women's
Judiciary chairman, Nancy Kings-
land, '63N, and members of Wom-
en's Judiciary Council, Joyce Leix,
'64, and Crysella Setterberg, '65N.

-Daily-Jerome Starr
UNDER THE STARS-Students left their books Wednesday night
to attend the University Symphony and Varsity Bands concert
on the Diag. The concert was presented under the auspices of the
musical school.
Center Advances Ideas
For Peace Movement

"A great deal of the people have
come to believe that disarmament
means peace, thus, not being for
disarmament means being for
"I am not prepared to accept
the proposition that peace without
disarmament is not possible,"
Prof. Inis L. Claude, Jr. of the poli-
tical science department said at a
lecture on the "Political Environ-
ment for Disarmament" at the
Peace Lutheran Church Wednes-
Prof. Claude said that he be-
lieves "there is a premature pre-
occupation with disarmament.
The trouble with a man who says
he has the answer is the fact that
he stops asking the question. In
short, I believe thatuthe peace
movement should not put all its
eggs in one basket."
Commenting on the feasibility
of disarmament negotiations, Prof.
Claude said that "a good deal of
what passes for negotiations is
really rather phoney-it is done
because statesmen feel that if they
speak against disarmament, they
risk public censure.
"A good deal of negotiation is
done to prove that the other side
doesn't want disarmament." In
this vein, Prof. Claude cited the
"technique of making the unac-
ceptable proposal with the calm
assurance that the other fellow
will say 'no'."
"The analogy has been drawn
between the UN and a church-at
least lip service must be paid to
certain creeds and dogmas," he
Development of Thought
He traced the development of
thought on disarmament. "The
Set Schedule
Of .Activities
.For Summer

history of thought on disarmament
dates from the era immediately
after World War I. In the Cove-
nant of the League of Nations we
even see a condemnation of pri-
vate manufacture of armaments
(and the advocacy) of a world
wide socialist production of arms
to eliminate the profit motive."
It was from this -period that the
attitude of reliance on the honor
of the word of states came. It
wasn't until later that the idea of
employing "snoopers" developed,
he continued.

"Today there is a good deal of
disillusionment with disarmament
negotiations. We can look upon
the history of disarmament talks
as one of almost complete and un-
relieved failure," Prof. Claude
"Often the question has been
one of which comes first, security
or disarmament." According to
Prof. Claude, the United Nations
was set up with only minor refer-
ence to the problem of disarma-

Children's Summer Theater
Applications now being received for the 1962 season
for boys and girls 9 to 17 years of age.
Call GR 9-4161 for information and brochure

The University Community
Peace Center in conjunction with
the Voice political party yesterday
had the seventh in a series of Fri-
day afternoon displays of peace
literature on the Diag.
These displays are for the pur-
pose of peace education, Philip
MacDonald, '63, member of the
Voice coordinating committee ex-
The Peace Center tries to do the
work necessary in this University
community to advance the ideas
and attitudes essential to peace,
the Center's pamphlet explains.
They also try to stimulate other
organizations to do peace projects
for this end.
Several Displays
This year they have had several
displays in conjunction with other
organizations, like the Guild
House and the Young Democrats.
The basic concern of the group
is "peace with freedom." However,
they feel that the problem is so
complex that it can be approached
in many ways, depending on the
individual. Thus, the Peace Cen-
ter encompasses a wide range of
approaches, ideas, and actions,
with the unifying factor being a
"common direction."
The center believes that support
for these alternatives can be built
first on the personal level, then

on the community and national
This direction includes the idea
that what is needed now is a turn
toward peace; that is, "the appli-
cation of policies which are al-
ternatives to our present reliance
on war or threat of war," the
pamphlet states.
There is no formal membership
in the Peace Center. Membership
is granted to those agreeing with
the "common direction" and shar-
ing in work.
The Peace Center cooperated
with Voice in presenting the re-
cent series of speakers on the
arms race by providing displays of
peace literature at these sympo-
Peace Education
Next year the Center in con-
junction with Voice will present
the various living units faculty
speakers, films, and discussion
groups all concerned with peace
education. They will also con-
tinue their afternoon displays on
the diag and in the fishbowl in
conjunction with Voice.
Projects with national peace
groups will be continued. At the
present, the pace center is coop-
erating with the "Turn Toward
Peace" movement in obtaining
endorsements and final contri-
butions from people not presently
in peace groups.

(Continued from Page 1)

if I

SDIAL. 2-6264
Features start at
nu:00-3:00-5:05-7:05 & 9:15
- expected
to see
on the .
" . ~ --Adult
Ca 1~Entertainment"


Plan For Two 'Rendezvous' Sessions

-- ----.

OF 1962

DIAL 5-6290
2I i
Shows at
1-3-5-7-9 o.m.

Freshman Rendezvous, sponsor-
ed by the Office of Religious Af-
fairs, will be held in two sessions
between Sept. 7-12 at the Univer-
sity Fresh Air Camp and the De-
troit Recreation Camp at Bright-
The first session, Sept. 7-9, is
for freshmen who did not attend
summer orientation. The second
session, Sept. 10-12, is for those
who did attend.
Rendezvous is designed to give
freshmen insight into the Univer-
sity, an understanding of the new
relationships to be developed and
a chance to evaluate the signifi-
cance of their values.
At Freshman Rendezvous new
students will have the opportunity
to become acquainted with ad-
ministrators, deans and faculty
members who will participate in
the three-day program as well as.
many student leaders.
The schedule includes speeches,
sports, small group discussions,
skits and a student panel.
Students selected to counsel for
Freshman Rendezvous are:
Janet Bolton, '64; Jeannine Buckwal-
ter, Victor Vaughan; Mary Cook, '64;
Carol Dustin, '64; Suzanne Emerson,
'65N; Nancy Freitag, '65; Margo Glaser,
,64; Janet Graham, '64; Melanie Gra-
ham, '63Ed; Margie Hilkevltch, '65;
Mary Hiniker, '64; Susan Hunger, '65M;
Judith Hyman, '64; Joan Kagan, '64;
Karen Kratina, '64A&D; Judy Kett, '64;
Diane LaForge, '65N;
Carol LaForge, '65N; Ann Laing, '64;
Gale Maynard, '65; Marilyn Martin, '65;
Madeleine McGee, '65; Elizabeth Meese,
'65; Sherry Miller, '65; Dale Morgan,
'63; Colleen Neill, '65; MelbaNew-
land, '65; Gail Obrecht, '65; Janet

Parker, '65; Carolyn Pieper, '65; Judith'
Pifer, '64; Carol Porter, '64; Marlene
Rose, '64;
Sally Joe Rubin, '65N; Grace Saefke,
'64N; Donna Scandlin, '63; Linda Smal-
ley, '64; Sue Smith, '65; Gail Stanford,
'65; Barbara Steinberg, '65; Patricia'
Stocking, '64; Diana Stumm; Susan
Taisch, '64; Eda Weiskotten, '65N; Soon
Young Yoon, '65; Lois Young, '65N;
Karen Zagel, '65; Eugenia Weslow, '64.
Dave Allor, '65A&D; Ken Bauer, '65E;
Stan Booth; George Busby, '65A&D;
Dave Churches, '64A&D; Chris Cohen,
'64; Truman Cole,64; Fred Dibbert,
'63BAd; Malcolm Gleser, '64; lKenneth

Gorski, '64E; Lionel Gottschalk, '65;
Robert Heath, '63; Daryle Hatt, '65; Per-
ry Hood, '65E; Gerald Kagan, '63A&D;
'lThomas Kemnitz, '64; Jerome Kluza,
'64E; Russell Larson, '65; Robert Le-
vine, '64;
Richard Magidoff, '63; Gary Miller,
'65; David Natalie, '65; Stephen Oksala,
'64E; Michael Pinkert, '63E; William
Parker, '65; David Reel, '65; Gary Rog-
ers, '65E; Robert Ross, '63; Archie Sa-
der, '64; Robert Savery, '63; Richard
Scheer, '65; Robert Shankland, '63;
Brian Singer, '64; Richard Slowitsky,
'65E; Howard Teitelbaum. '64; James
Vanzandt, '63; Robert Wazeka, '64;
Michael Zimmerman, '63.

row Wilson Scholarship Founda-
A concert and art exhibit will
also be held for this program,
which the latest edition of the
traditional summer interdisciplin-
ary lecture series.
Gov. John B. Swainson will also
deliver the keynote address for a
national institute on rehabilita-
tion and workmen's compensation
on June 11-13.
Administrative Institute
On June 25-29, the campus will
host an Institute on College and
University Administration. Mem-
bers of the Center for the Study of
Higher Education will constitute
the staff; persons interested or
participating in college adminis-
tration may attend the institute.
The 33rd annual Summer Edu-
cation Conference will be held
July 16-18. Discussing the theme
of "The Place of the Humanities
in the Age of Science" will be
guest speakers and panels.
Just after this event, the music
school will sponsor a conference
on creative string teaching on July
18-20. Three guest lectures and
demonstrations, along with con-
certs by the Stanley Quartet,
string students from the music
school and a string orchestra.
I Cell Division Discussion
On the week of July 9, a sym-
posium on "Mechanisms of Cell
Division" will be offered.
The Survey Research Institute
will hold its 15th annual institute
on survey research techniques. The
program, from July 23 to August
18, is designed to meet some of
the educational and traniing needs
of individuals in research or sta-
tistical work.
The speech clinic will be spon-
soring a program of six specialists
in areas of speech correction
throughout the summer.
Conference on High Schools
Several other institutes will em-
phasize subjects dealing with high
schools: conference on secondary
English instruction, six weeks
starting June 25; journalism sem-
inars, the same time period as the
English institute; band conductors
conference, July 23-27, driver edu-
cation, August 6-17.

SOC Appoints NSA Delegate
To Attend Summer Congress

Student Government Council
appointed eight delegates at its
meeting on Wednesday to attend
the National Student Association's
15th student congress at Ohio
State University this summer.
Chosen were president, Steve
Stockmeyer, '63; executive vice-
president, Richard G'sell, '63E; ad-
ministrative vice-president, Ken-
neth Miller, '64; treasurer, Tom
Brown, '63; Union President Rob-
ert Finke, '63; Robert Ross, '63;
Katherine Ford, '64 and Sharon
Jeffrey, '63.
Alternates are Howard Abrams,
'62; Assembly Association Presi-
dent Mary Beth Norton, '64;
League President Margaret Skiles,
'63; Panhellenic Association Pres-

ident Margaret McMillan, '63; In-
terfraternity Council President
John Meyerholz, '64; John M. Rob-
erts, '64; Ralph Kaplan, '63: and
Michigan Daily Editor Michael
Olinick, '63.
These delegates will be among
between 1,200 and 1,500 other stu-
dents and observers attending the
national congress being held Au-
gust 19-30.


11400 East Shore Drive
10 miles north of Ann Arbor by way of U. S. 23
TL a~t

-- -


DIAL 8-6416
Continuous today
from 1 P.M.

Tonight and Sunday at 7 and 9
Billy Wilder's
Humphrey Bogart, Aurdey Hepburn 4


m-M- V it MidnIIdLiin!


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