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May 27, 1962 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1962-05-27

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PAGE TWO

PAGE TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY STINTilAY. MAV 97 iQ~9

UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN:
Political Interest Increases, Diverges

[ PROGR AM NOT ES

(Continued from Page 1)
The middle - about 90 per cent
of Wisconsin's 20,000 students -
remains quiet and passive. But
according to one girl, "political in-
terest; if not political commitment,
Is growing among the students."
This is typical over the country.
The McCarthy era of intimida-
activity at the unversity,sas idd
strikingly elsewhere. H. Edwin
Young, dean of the College of Let-
ters and Science, explained:
"The students were more care-
ful. They were afraid their future
jobs and careers would be jeopar-
dized should they join a political
club."
The atmosphere has changed at
Wisconsin, beginning about two
years ago and coinciding with the
rise of student movements on oth-
er campuses.
'No Longer Helpless,'
Fred J. Harrington, the vice
president of academic affairs says
Wisconsin students "no longer
feel helpless, a cog in. the adult
machine." "They can get hold of
something," he said. "Be Involved
in a sit-in. Enlist in the Peace
Corps. Go on a Freedomn Ride."
They can also express their re-
volt against the "liberal establish-
ment" of the Washington admin-
istration generally and the faculty
in particular by being' a conserva-
tive.
Roger Claus, until last year a
leading conservative light at Wis-
consin, was fond of referring to
the university's history depart-
ment as "a left-wing brain laun-
dry."
Beginning in 1958 and picking
up strongly about 1960, Wisconsin
has seen the emergence of vocal,
Researchlers
To Give TalKS
The First Annual Festival of
Radiation Biology will be held on
Monday, May 28 from 1-4 p.m.
in Rm. 3C of the Michigan Union.
Six individuals have consented
to discuss their researches in bio-
logical effects of ionizing radiation
for students of zoology.

militant young Right-wingers who
are feeling their oats. There has
been, too, a revival of leftist activ-
ity-. .
It is no accident that the cover
of the new student handbook
shows students picketing and con-
ducting rallies. In former years,
the covers ran to photographs of
Hal Lon sboyand girl studying on
the lawn.
Social Action
Wisconsin is a kind of experi-
mental laboratory for political and
social action that grows out of the
state's town division - socialist
and populist traditions on one
hand, reaction and conservatism
on the other. These are symbolized
by two of Wisconsin's most fa-
mous political figures: the late
Senators Robert M. LaFollette. and
Joseph McCarthy.
However, in the past, the uni-
versity has borne a liberal label.
Bill Matuszeski, chairman of the
Young Republicans thinks this is
why his organization has become
conservative.
"On a campus like this there are
so many active, adamant people
on the liberal side that the reac-
tion against it is stronger," he
said. "Our club has ,a Rockefeller
wing and a Nixon wing, but all the
major officers are conservative."
- James O'Connell, the right-wing
columnist of the Cardinal, says
that "only two years ago, conserv-
atismn was a nasty word around
here. Now it's so respectable you
have to be ultra-conservative."
In addition to the Young Re-
publicans, most of whose 238 mem-
bers are Goldwater fans, there is
the Conservative Club, with about
thirty-five members.
Rightist Magazine Flourishes
Both the Conservative Club and
"Insight and Outlook," which re-
fers to itself as the "hoary patri-
arch" among campus conservative
magazines, were founded in 1958.
Insight and Outlook gleefully re-
minds its readers from time to
time that the Wisconsin humor
magazine that instantly tagged it
"Hindsight and Outhouse" is now
dead.
By now, I & 0 may well be
the most prosperous of the Right-
wing college magazines. Its pages
are fat with advertisements from

Milwaukee manufacturers. Com-
menting on this, Jeff Greenfield,
editor of The Cardinal, said:
"This is supposed to be a col-
lege magazine? Look at the ads-
tractors, speed reducers, steel cast-
ings, wrought washers, chain belts.
Just the sort of products the stu-
dents are dying to buy." The jour-
2,000 issues going on campus. ih
Many of the ads bear quotations
from Calvin Coolidge, Thomas
Jefferson, Winston Churchill and
others on the evils of socialism and
the virtues of the free mind and
individual rights.
Insight and Outlook's opposite
number is The Wisconsin Review,
Joint ROTC

a liberal magazine. This was start-
ed last year by Stephen Anbuhl,
who says he was "driven to the lib-
eral side by Right-wing literature."
The Wisconsin Review does not
as yet carry advertisements: it
hopes to keep afloat through sub-
scriptions from business and pro-
fessional men. .
Yong Dhemocrat number 196; th
Socialist Club has 100 members.
According to Marcia Kirkpatrick, a
senior from Milwaukee, "The lib-
eral impetus comes from out-of-
staters and big cities like New
York."
By contrast, 199 of 238 Young
Republicans are from Wisconsin
and northern Illinois.
"There is great antagonism be-
tween liberals and conservatives
here" said one student. "There are
hot tempers, heckling, arguments
and egg-throwing at rallies."
From the Liberal Side
Here is a liberal's bitter view of
conservative students' philoso-
phies:
"Conservatives say 'We Ameri-
cans should never have left Ted-
dy Roosevelt's Big Stick. We
should never have left the free
m a r k e t and laissez-faire, We
shouldn't have new nations.' Their
economics are strictly nineteenth
century. Every time a tractor is
sent to Ghana, their blood pres--
sure just zooms."
Here is a Wisconsin conserva-
tive's view of his own philosophy:
"Conservatives support the Con- I
stitution. Its drafters were con-
servatives - Federalists. I feel
that the expansion of socialism
will result in the chaining of in-
dividual initiative and individual
liberty. It is chaining our free
economic system.
"The source of wealth is not
government, it is individual effort.
We have a Federal Republic In
this country. Democracy is like a
town meeting. It is an extension of
mob rule."
Copyright, 1962, The New York Times

Milton Kemnitz, an Ann Arbor
artist, will present a show of
paintings and drawings of the city
and campus area entitled "Cam-
pustown," beginning today from
3-6 p.m. at the Forsythe Gallery
and continuing through June.
Tenmpest . ..
Prof. Arthur Eastman of the
English department will discuss
The first of a series of rocket
probes-designed by University en-
gineers to study variations of at-
mospheric pressure, temperature,
air density and winds - is sched-
uled to be launched tomorrow
from the National Aeronautics and
Space Administration facility at
Wallops Island, Va-.
The series is to determine varia-
tions in these factors during the
day and night at various times of
the year at altitudes up to 75
miles.
On the first launch, a "pilot-
static probe" will be boosted by a
Vike-Cajun research rocket. The
probe measures gas density at
these altitudes by means of radio-
active pressure gauges at various
points on the rocket nose cone.
The radioactive source emits
beta particles which ionize the gas
particles. These ions are collected
and counted; pressure is propor-
tional to the number of ions pres-.
ent.
Variations in horizontal wind
speeds are measured by means of
an orifice on the side of the spin-
ing nose cone.
The experiment is being carried
out by Larry H. Brace, George R-.
Carignan and Jack J. Jorvath,
research engineers with the Space
Physics Research Laboratory of
the Department of Electrical En-
Igineering.

Shakespeare's "The Tempest" at
9:00 a.m. today over radio station
WXYZ. This program will be the
last in the University Television
series, the "Plays of Shakespeare."
Common Language ...
The University Television Cen-
ter will present "A Language for
All," the story of attempts at
breaking the language barriers, on
a radio program over WXYZ at
9:30 ~m. oday
Chnging Japan.*
"Personality in Culture" will be
presented on "Japan: The Chang-
ing Years" at 12:00 p.m. today
over radio station WWJ. Prof.
Richard Beardsley of the anthro-
pology department will explain the
paradoxical nature of the Japa-
nese national character.
Piano Concert . ..
Pianist Kathleen Haley, Grad,
will present a program at 4:15
p.m. today in Lane Hall Aud. One
of the numbers will be Bach's
"Tocata in G major.''
Faculty Concert..
Prof. Millard Cates, tenor, and
Prof. Eugene Bossart, pianist, both
of the music school, will give a
public faculty recital at 8:30 p.m.
Monday in Aud. A.
Mozart .. .
Pianist Eugene Hollinger, '62M,
will present a concert at 8:30 p.m.
Friday in Lane Hall Aud. Includ-
ed will be Mozart's "Fantasy in C
minor" and "Sonata In C minor."
Modern Music . ..
A program featuring the works
of composers Berg, Hindemith,
Stravinsky, Ravel and Falla will
be presented by Karen Klipec,
Grad, soprano, with James Her-
ring of the music school, pianist,
at 8:30 p.mn. Saturday in Lane Hall
Aud.

THIS WEEK SPECIAL
PI ZZA
Mode by Pizza Specialist
ME DIUM 1 3 with cheese and 1 item . . . .. 1.251
LARGE 16" with cheese and 1 other item . . . 1.501
F REE FAST DEL IVERY
FOR BEST PIZZA CALL NO 3-7859
OMEGA Restaurant 195 N. Forest

SURPRSE
ROLE
OF 1962

DIAL 5-6290 -M

LT. GEN. Troup Miller, Jr., of
the United States Air Force will
be the guest speaker at the com-
missioning of Air Force and
Navy ROTC cadets on June 16
at 10 a.m. in the Rackham Lec-
ture Hall.

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VAr.vn~%.&..svn.'..
~
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
..,*.*.......* *.....*................... ~ . .tV.V.'.V?..~%%V.V.tX.~W. %. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

While a MORRL ' . .
CH ECK the BA RGAIN COUNT E R
Items Up to 50 /off
Stationary
Package Paper
File Boxes
etc.
314 S. State St. E 5-9141
THIS SU MMER...
Se

The Daily Official Bulletin Is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial
responsibility. Notices should be
sent In TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Building
before 2 p.m., two days preceding
publication.
SUNDAY, MAY 27
Recommendations for Departmental
Honors: Teaching departments wishIng
to recommend tentative June graduates
from the College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts, for honors or high hon-
ors should recommend such students
by forwarding a letter (in two copies;
one copy for Honors Council, one copy
for the Office of Registration and Rec-
ords) to the Director, Honors Council,
1210 Angell Hall, by 4:00 p.m., Fri.,
June 8.
Teaching departments in the School
of Education should forward letters di-
rectly to the Office of Registration and
Records, 1513 Admin. Bldg., by 8:30
a.m., Mon., June 11.
Attention June Graduates: College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts,
School of Education. School of Music,
School of Public Helath, and School of
Business Administration: Students are
advised not to request grades of I or X
in June. When such grades are abso-
lutely imperative, the work must be
made up in time to allow your Instruc-
tor to report the make-up grade not
later than noon, Mon., June 11.
PLANS FOR COMMENCEMENT
COMMENCEMENT-Sat., June 16, :30 p
COMMENCEMENT
Sat., June 16, 5:30 p.m.
WEATHER FAIR
TIME OF ASSEMBLY-4:30 p.m. (ex-
ePLACES OF ASSEMBLY
Memibers of the Faculties at 4:15 p.m.
In the Lobby, first floor, Admnin. Bldg.,
where they may robe. (Transportation
to Stadium or Yost Field House will
ORGA NIZA TION
NOTICES
Graduate Outing Club, Swim if hot,
Hike If not, May 27. 2 p.m., Rackham
Bldg., Huron St. Entrance.
* 4' *
Wesley Foundation, Picnic Outing,
Cars leave Wesley, May 27, 3 & 5 p.m.,
Meet in lounge.
* * *
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student Club,
Outing at Pastor & Mrs. Scheip's cot-
tage, May 27, 2:30 to 5 p.m. ,meet at
1511 Washtenaw,.,

Regents, Ex-Regents, Regents Elect,
Members of Deans' Conferenece and
other Administrative Officials at 4:15
p.m. in Admin. Bldg., Room 2549, where
they may robe, (Transportation to Sta-
dium or Yost Field House will be pro-
vided.)
Students of the various Schools and
Colleges on paved roadway and grassy
field, East of East Gate (Gate 1-Tun-
nel) to Stadium in four columns of
twos in the following order:
SECTION A-North side of pavement
-Literature, Science and the Arts.
SECTION B-South side of pavement
PharmacyMedicine (in front), Law (be-
hind Medicine), Dentistry (behind Law),
Pharmacy (behind Dentistry), Engineer-
ing (behind Pharmacy), Music (behind
Engineering).
SECTION C-On grass field in a line
about 30 degrees South of East: Gradu-
ate School Doctors (in front), Graduate
School Masters (behind Drs.), Archi-
tecture (behind Masters) Education (be--
hind Architecture) Natural Resources
(behind Education).
SECTION D-On grass field in a line
about 45 degrees South of East: Nurs-.
ing (In front), Business Administration
(behind Nursing), Public Health (be-
hind Bus. Admin.), Social Work (be-
hind Public Health), Flint (behind So-
cial Work), Dearborn (behind Flint).
Schedules of Assembly are posted on
bulletin boards of appropriate build-
ng.arkers will be placed at the as-
sembling places on Commeftcement Day.
MARCH INTO STADIUM-S :00 p.m.
* * *
WEATHER RAINY ,
In case of rainy weather, the Univer-
sity fire siren will be blown between
4:00 and 4:15 p.m. indicating the ex-
ercises in the Stadium wvill be aband-
oned. Memebers of the Faculties, Re-
gents, Deans, etc., will assemble at
the same places as for the fair weather
program. Graduates will go direct to
Yost Field House at 5:00 p.m. and
enter by the Souh oor.
ROOM ASSIGNMENTS FOR
FINAL EXAMINATIONS
Fri., June 1, 9:00-12:00
Engl-ish 123
Brnd, WL R WP; Bapkenshlp WLR
WP K n'dy, G., 103 Econ.
Bacon, Aud. A; Bender, Aud. B; Ber-
naciak, 2235 AH; Billiar, Aud. B;' Bitt-
rich ,Aud. D; Brown, J. W., 2235 AH;
Brown, W. R., 101 Econ.; Camp, Aud.
A; Casale, 101 Econ.; Clark, Aud. D;
Cohen, 2235 AH; Cohin, 2235 AH; Cronan,.
Aud. D; Daye, 3209 AH; de Bonneval, 25
AH; Donnelly, Aud. D; Dunn, 25 A.H;
Edwards, 33 AH; Fader, Aud. A; Falke,
25 AH; Flood, 3209 AH; Flora, Aud. A;
Fowler, 443 MH; Frederick, 35 AH;
Frank, 35 AH; Frankenfield, 447 MH;
Fuchs, Aud. A; Fuller, 451 MH; Haas,
35 AH; Heaton, 1408 MH; Hendon, 1429
MH; Horme, 231 AH; Houppert, 231
AH; Jacobusse, 231 AH; JacObs, 2402
MH; Johnson, 231 AH; Kennedy, D.,
2402 MH; Kenney, 1025 AH; Kinney,
1025 AR; Kulper, 1025 AH; Lardas, 2408
MH; Lenakhan, Aud. A; Martin, 1025

AH; Meyers, 2412 MH; Moore, 5., 229
A.H.; Moore, T., 2429 MH; Muehi, Aud.
A; Mundell, 2003 AH; Ogden, 2429 MH;
Pearson, 2435 MH; Perera, 2003 AH; Rad.-
huber, 2003 AH; Rulhley, 2439 MH;
Schulz, 215 Econ.; Shoenberg, Aud. A;
Spaan, 2203 AH; Squler, Aud. G; Staples,
2037 AH; Steiner, 2440 MH; Stoneburner,
2443 MH; Terry, 225 AH; Trowbridge,
203 Tap.; Vance, Aud. B; West, 203 Tap.;
Wild. 2203 AH; Williams 2231 AR; Wil-
son, 223 AH; Wykes, 2231 AH.
SUMMER VACATION NOTICE
For Student and Staff. Bicycle Owners
1. Before leaving campus, persons
who have lost bicycles during the year
are urged to check the bicycles which
have been impounded. Anyone who has
lost a bicycle but does not have the li-
cense or serial number may check the
records in our office so that he or she-
may file a stolen bicycle report. The
BICYCLE STORAGE GARAGES, lo-
cated on East Washington St. just off
Forest Ave., are open Mon. and Thurs.,
between 4 p m. and 6 p.m.
2. Summer storage of bicycles on Uni-
versity property is not permitted. Bi-
cycles not in use during the summer
must be taken home or put in storage.
For your protection as well as for good
order on campus, bicycles stored (left
over 48 hours after June 11 without a
"hold order") in the racks on University
property will be impounded.
3. If your bicycle is Impounded, the
service fee plus storage for the summer
will cost you $7.50.
4. Persons who will have their bicycles
In any University racks between June
13 and 20 are asked to fill out a "hold
order" at their residence hall desk or
at 1524 Admin. Bldg. '
5. Any bicycle parked on University
property (classroom areas, residence
halls, University owned apartments,
Medical Center, etc.) must bear a CUR.-
RENT ANN ARBOR LICENSE (expiring
9-30-62).
DENT FOR STUDENTE OFR S
1524 Admin. Bldg. - Ext. 3146.
Dedcation Ceremony, the Universt
June 14 at 4:30 p.m.
The new Botanical Gardens will be
dedicated at a Ceremony to be held on
June 14 at 4:30 p.m. Dr. William C.
Steere, Director, New York Botanical
Garden will be speaker. The greenhouse
and grounds will be open for Inspec-
tion. The public is invited. The main
entrance to the Gardens is on Dixboro
Rd., one half mile south of Plymouth
Rd., 4 miles east of Ann Arbor.

Events
Doctoral Recital: Kathleen Haley will
present a recital on Sun., May 27, 4:15
p.m. in Lane Aud. in partial fulfillment
of the requirements for the degree
Doctor of Musical Arts. Miss Haley will
present the compositions of Bach, Schu-
bert, Ross Lee Finney, and Beethoven.
Open to the public.
Faclty RecItal: Millard Caten, tenor,
and Eugene Bossart, pianist, will pre-
sent a recital Mon., May 28, 8:30 p.m.
In Aud. A. Assisting them will be Carol
Jewell, violin; Penelope Lint, violin; Su-
san Schneider, viola; and Carolyn Hahik,
cello. Open to the public without
charge.
Automatic Programming and Numer-
ical Analysis seminar: "Critical Path
Planning and Schedule" by Richard
Orenstein at 4:00 p.m. in Computing
Center, Seminar Room on Mon., May 28.
Doctoral Examination for William
Howard Matheson, Romance Languages
& Literatures: French; thesis: "Claudel
and Aeschylus: A Study of Claudel's
Translation of the Orestela," Mon.,
May 28, 3094 FrIeze Bldg., at 1:30 p.m.
R. J. Niess.
Doctoral Examination for Ronald Max-
well Plckett, Psychology; thesis: "Dis-
crimination of Constraint in Random
Visual Texture," Mon., May 28, 3405
Mason Hall, at 12:00 noon. Chairman,
P. M. Fitts.
Doctoral ExamInation for Leland Hugh
Chambers, Comparative Literature; thes-
is: "Baltasar Gracian's 'The, Mind's Wit
and Art'," Mon., May 28, 1210 Angell
Hall, at 3:30 p.m. Chairman, Edward
Glaser.
Doctoral - Examination for Lawrence
Crai Mitchell, Chemistry; he: T he
cleophiles: Methylatlon of p-Dialkyla-
mnobenzyhldeneanilines,' aMon. May
Co-Chairmn, P. A. S. Smith and M. M.
Martin.rm
Rober Geake, Educatio& Psychology;
thesis: "The Differenes ie~n Reading-
Fast Readers of Average and Above-
Average Ability," Mon., May 28, 2532
U.E.S. Chairman, WV. A. Ketcham.
Doctoral ExamInation for Thomas
Marshall Uzzell, Jr., Zoology; thesis:
manersof he Ambystoa Jeffersonian-
(Continued on Page 4)

H ALL ER'S

)ee er

717 North University Avenue

11400 East Shore Drive4
_______AT W HIT EMOR E LAKE ____
10 mies north of Ann Arbor by way of U. S. 23 4
,a~ T H E BEST SAND BEACH4
-IN4
SOUTHERN MICHIGAN4
The beach
H IG H SL IDES 0 H IG H D IVE
DIVING BENCHES 0 130 PICNIC BENCHES
complete line of BAT H ING SU iTS for
REFRESHMENT STAND4

DIAMOND RINGS

I

I Dance to the Pizza

ALAfN RESNAIS'

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

- r~flt~
at

-J

Bunbo's

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