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November 10, 1961 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-11-10

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


DAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1981

study Cites Social Congestion
ARHAar n rcNEd L an environment of mass commu- Such stresses brought abou
tarians are being forced to nication, the survey noted. certain policies which communi
th an increasingly impossi- Researchers found that circula- cations-oriented systems apply.
'stem," Prof, Richard L. tion to students is three or four Queuing inputs at peak periods
of the Mental Health Re- times greater than to faculty, but storing or lining up incoming're
Institute said. is distributed over fewer titles. quests increases cost in time t
ig his report, "Social Change Pa ead o eti ils clients.
nmunications-Oriented In- c as t e for a Therefore, priorities in queu
ns, based on data gath- course, have forced loan restric- are set, establishing degrees o
om the University library tions and reserves. importance among waiting items
and primarily from the Students have increased the ef- In the library, a request by a fac
raduate Library, Meier em- ficiency of book circulation by ulty member would have prece
Yd that the study had at- passing borrowed books among dece ~ver that of a student.
d an analysis of the effects themselves, so thatbookbor- Libraries Preserve
easing pressure of message- rowed from shelves had been used Libraries, once desiring to pre
mands upon such an insti- twice on the average and reserve serve everything printed for his
books had been used three times torical purposes, now designat
University libraries were before being replaced. This process certain community reports, tracts
I because the Mental Health is expediated by socialization and fliers, etc. as ephemera unworth
ih Institute foresaw that talking in the library at peak per- of preservation.,
creasing demands of the iods. Such systems adopt to repeate
boom" of World War II Caused Increase demands with an "active file" such
force the library to invent as library "reserve" categories
of service expansion. The n buildin foree I They create branch facilities a
Library Chosen usedae en i ain a result of congestion in messag
stmy ws mde n rlatonundergraduate reading within a
stuidy was made in relation. inputs
ncern about congestion in year after it opened. The number Encourage Middlemen
communication in cities. of persons entering the building Others encourage middlemen to
rary was chosen as a mod- soon stabilized at 7O0,00O-75O,0 develop special services, such a
ongested social communi- per sementer and circulation has publicizing the availability o
in the hope that the Ii- grown steadily at a rate of 20 per pocket editions of active titles a
defnse agins inreaedcent per year.
defenses against increased The first indication that the bookstores and create a mobile
Scouldbe applied to the eached capacity reserve in the form of personne
s of cities. ueili with a broad range of skills to
eport considers the library availability of seats at peak provide service in any depart-
stemof npu an ouputperiods, has not held back the
rstem of Input and output' ment under stress
tion. Input includes cata- growing demand for use of books. Explicit performance stand-
items, scanning of dealer's Student behavior in the library Ards, involving complete omis-
ues, ingress of clients, ref- was recorded minute by minute. sion from processing of some re-
inquiries and loan and In addition to settling down, sio fo procing f some re-
eprducionreqeststudying and charging: books, ac- quests to provide for increase ir
-eproduction requests. tdynadch rgigbos c over-all capacity, involves a re-
ut includes payments to tiviles such as sleeping, talking statement of responsibility
ers, exchange aof duplicates, n ashtray and staring into space Institutions reduce performance
reference information, standards when pressure has be-
opportunities for clients were noted.
Demad Hantscome almost intolerable. Moral
arged publications. Demand Mounts then drops and frequency or error
Service Requests Mounting demands for books tends to count.
-make the library a com- was seen to cause continuous ad- Search For Formula
stem servicing diverse re- justment in the circulation de- They search for a "magic for-
nd a large volume of rou- partment, additions to the collec- mula," often through mechaniza-
mands. Thus the library tion, delays in invoice processing, tion. Privileges and rights of cli-
e a pace-maker, inventing lags in cataloguing and serious co- ents are given only perfunctory
Lonal forms appropriate to ordination problems. recognition.
Policies introducing customer
self-service, such as stack privi-
O T leges will help for a whie. Under
Gj ~ lh . very heavy pressure people can
escape through resignation. Serv-
ice in such an instance was so
FILM SOCIETY popular that it was overwhelmed
by demand.
"Work to rule" ideas tend to be
Subscrbers to the 1961-6 formed in self defense. This is the
series are requested to Contact rigid, ritualistic application of
working rules without trying to
w. P. Kennedy by callirng 663-6001meet challenge or make up for
between the hours of 5 and 7 P.M. mistakes.
Salvage Units
These groups salvage component
units. If dissolution of the insti-
tuton occurs, then fragments may
be re-organized on a different
operating formula.
However, the number of exam-
ples of such dissolution occurring
in libraries is small.
Friday, Nov. 10..9-12
VFW HALL Six Engineers
Mighty Vulcan, holding court in
Stan Mag elrcki s Band his forge, Mount Atena, sat em-
bittered at Man's misuse of his
$1.00 per person beloved fire.
Now came to him his faithful
followers saying, "Mighty Vulcan,
Sponsored by Graduate Student Council hear this candidate.
"He being an engineer, the only
form of mankind the god will hear,
S- will forthwith be put to the test,
and, having passed the ordeal and
proven his worthiness, will be ad-
F US Cmted.",
FUSo came George Quarderer,'62E'
Mervin Roberts, '62E; Roger Ser-
with geant, '62E; Nicholas Spewock,

'62E; John Stark, '62E; and James
ATURDAY, NOV. 18 8:30
Ann Arbor ArmoryA -
223 East Ann
TICKETS $1.25: ON SALE at the
ion Main Desk, Disc Shop, and at The Doory
Shown at I:10 - 3:40j
p((( 11Ioa, l~nm li 6:10 and 8:45 An AstorReease
SHUA One Show Only * All Seats
)GAT at 7:30 P.M. 90c


Apartments Wardens Review Precautions
tA s P roblem and JOHN McREYNOLDS indirect influences of improved which expands over a fire, blank-
roads, harbors, communications, eting and extinguishing it.
The fifth annual Fire Control hospitals, schools and all factors Possible Pane
, "Loss of seniors wouldbera Seminar, designed to acquaint fire which promote the health, educa- "The only problem would be with
Sgreat problem for the sorority wardens and executives of Michi- tion and welfare of the employee people," stated one delegate. "Even 53 *S3 .
o House President's meeting the gan industry with newmethods of and his family, Miehl said. though a person could walk
Houe Pesients eetng f Pn-safety and fire protection, was The other lectures dealt with straight through it, when he sees
hellenic Association. The group held Tuesday and Wednesday at topics directly related to fire con- a wall of white stuff coming to-
valvedwif ussing.the problems in- the University. trol: "Plastics in Industry," "Fire ward him, he might panic."
. d if apartment permission is The conference; comprised of Protection in Laboratories and At the banquet Henry PildnerF
- given to senior women. 165 delegates, involved a series of Pilot Plants," "Fire Protection musical director of WGAR Cleve-
"Each year 450-500 independ- general and technical lectures, Requirements for Government land and masquerader as an agent
ent women ask for apartment per- demonstrations, a banquet, and a Cotats""aet.euieet of the Atomic EnergyCmiso,
mission. They do not always plead braitorming sessionueiu and "Mu- gae a so spoof o tea
financial reasons. But many sen- In the keynote address on "Our tual Aid in Industry" of security in the government
ior women feel confined in resi- Industrial Image," George H. EXCITING ROOM-SIZE
e dence halls. 'VMiehl, a Detroit construction en- Special Interest DISPLAYS from:
"The push for this new rule is gineer, said in the span of 80 Many of the delegates had a S bService
coming from the students them- years, the home of industry has special interest in the section deal- Sob bathCKorea
selves,;and not from the admin- changed from a small and drab ing with government contracts, * Estonia
d istration. In the future the Uni- urban structure into a spacious due to the great amount of de- tonight Puerto Rico
h versity plans to tend toward small- plant. fense work handled in Michigan. int Rr iVenezuela
er living units, co-operative hous- Brightest Facets The demonstrations of new fire the REFORM traditionIndia
ing and co-educational dormitor- "The safety, dignity and effi- protection techniques were held at HILLEL Israel
e ies," the minutes of the group said. ciency built into the modern in- at the North Campus fire training 1429 Hill Street nonesia
The house presidents discussed dustrial plant is one of the bright- station, with the special emphasis 7:30 P.M. Afghanistan
what effect the 21 year old apart- est facets of our industrial image, on the use of high expansion foam, Pakistan
ment permission would do to the and has contributed in no smalle n n ,akia
s sorority system. measure to the stature of our in- Latvia
It was stated that senior affili- dustrial economy," he said. "THE LIFE & TEACHINGS Gran
f ated women would desire, for Today's modern industrial fa- THE GGreece
varying reasons, to live in apart- cility is conceived with the work- OF THE BAB Turkey
ments in the senior year, if they er in mind from the time he en- I sympathize with this religion and desire Thailand
were given the opportunity. ters the parking lot until he leaves to know more of it, chiefly because the his- Argentina
It was felt that the best way for home, Miehl added. tory of its origin, the cruel fate of its Philippines
to have women spend their sen- The work week has dropped Founder (the Bab) the tortures joyfully Lithuania
or year as a member of the house from 63 to about 40 hours per China
would be to create an attitude week, yet each worker in 1960 endured with heroic fortitude by its votaries,USn
within the house. The sorority produced more than five times the all remind me of the triumph of Christ." BAHA'il TEMPLE US
should be made strong and attrac- product value that he produced in -Prof. Edward G. Browne, Wilmette, Ill. and others
tive enough to keep the girls in 1880. Cambridge University, 1887
the house for three years. Higher Standard MICHIGAN BAHA'I WORLD FAITH CLCB TODAY, 7-12
A feeling of respect for other In addition today's worker has Student Discussion Group: Fri., Nov. 10 - 8 P.M.
people's time and interests must a higher standard of living than Tomorrow, 12-12
be developed within the group. The ever before. Lawrence Street
responsibility of sorority living The key to this American indus- Call 663-2904 for information or transportation THE MICHIGAN UNION
should be realized before a girl trial progress includes "automatic
pledges. labor-saving machinery and the *
rCornell Issues Figures'Nv 6-816
Nov. 16-181 6
Of Largest Enrollment GUYS AND DOLLSWL
ITHACA - Cornell Universityfih"I N
officials have announced that the for a "nivere said. "So LYDIA ENDE LSSOH N
school has achieved its largest en- many of us have set a goal for
rollment in history this fall, the expansion of existing univer-TH A EFI
On the Ithaca campus 8,613 sities and feel that for the rest
men and 2,545 women are en- new universities will have to be
rolled. The College of Arts and established."
Sciences, with 2,875 students, has Another problem facing bothT IC K E*
the largest enrollment among in- British and American educators, 1.50 Thurs., 1.75 Fri. and Sat.
dividual schools and colleges. The he said, is how to include enough
Graduate School is second with undergraduate students of the hu- NOW - League Box Of4fSice 4 9PA RKLING NEW
2,947 and the College of Engi- inanities along with the science 90 MIN. VARIETY SHOWS
neering is third with 1,900. and technology that the times y
* * *demand.' See for yourself:,
universities face the same basic SoTHE FELLOWSHIP CLUB OF MICHIGAN Siamese Dance
problem as the British, Dr. Mi-S(Thailand)
chael Grant said last week. Presents Songs from India
The, problem, he said, is to A lum niGIndonesian Dance
achieve a "terrific" increase in South American Rhythm
the number of undergraduates For w und l2 and UP DAINCE song ddnceVene>
while maintaining academic Or L W Israeli Folk Dances
standards. Live Entertainment Sovivani
Dr. Grant, president and vice The Law School Fund is in the Rock and Roll Bat Yiftach
chancellor of the Queen's Univer- midst of a campaign to raise man- Dodi Li
sity of Belfast, Northern Ireland, ey for law school projects and foAl Tira
is ending a five-week visit to col- facilities not provided by state TON IGHT from 8 'til 1 Ukranian Folk Dances
leges in the United States under appropriations. Phiippino Bamboo
the cultural exchange program of Members of district committees Ann Arbor Armory -223 E. Ann Street Pole Dance
the State Department. in all parts of the nation are in (2 blocks from State Street) Latvian Little Thunder
"We think there's a critical size the process of personally solicit- Dance Th d
ing gifts from law school alumni AD a c aSn
who have not given to the school dmission-$1.50 per person, $2.50 per couple Chinese Classical Songs
or University in the current year, ALL YOU CAN DRINK FREE Today 8 and 10 P.M
Joseph C. Hooper, '23L, vice-chair-d*P.
man of the project, explains. Tomorrow 8 & 10 P.M.
Donations will be used to fi-
nance additional scholarships, UNION BALLROOM
Foreign students can still reg- supplement the William W. Cook
ister for a 40 person tour of Chath- Endowment for legal research, ex- EVERYBODY _ IINVITED
am, Ont., International Center pand the graduate program of the

director James Davis announced school, and provide for miscellan-D C
yesterday. eous activities of the school. / 4 ALL A G J DON'T COME TO
Davis wllguietetrip which .o e DON'TeC3L~az
begins at 1 p.m. tomorrow and in-
cludes visits to local. industries. THE FELLOWSHIP CLUB On Saturday, Nov. 11 at 8:30 P.M.
Overnight accommodations will
be provided by the Rotary Club. OF MICHIGAN Sponsored by the G.B.V. District 630
The group will arrive back in presents
Ann Arbor at 10:30 p.m. Sunday. BEER WINE 0 COLD BUFFET
Students must register before Rock RYIIDaceW
noon today in Mrs. Kathleen
Mead's office in the International STAG OR DRAG Music by the RUDY VON ESSEN BAND
Campbell To Talk John Neville SCHWABEN HALLFAIR
O PoiiaAcinadThe ClassmenSot
On Political Action 3E. Ann StreetSouth Ashley Street
Prof. Angus Campbell, director Ann Arbor, Michigan
of Survey Research Center, will TICKETS $1.25 ~zINTERNATIONAL
speak on "The Psychological Bas- SATURDAY NIGHT, Nov. 11 AT THE "OLD GERMAN"
is of Political Behavior" at 4:15 (2 blocks from State Street) TALENT HOW
p.m. today in Aud. B. The collo- ADMISSION-5o cents or$1.50 at the Doo WITH AUDIENCE
quium is sponsored by the psychol-
ogy department. PRIIPTO
Come and Try:
Philippino Bamboo
Pole Dance
So esnCa Latvian Little Thunder
, Dance
Israeli Dances
'rLor C* hiuchach
TONIGHT at 7 and 9 Saturday and Sunday at 7 and 9 Cherkisia
HAWTH{?RNESSty apt Rays Tomorrow, 2:30 P.M
v®®r rsAr no rva rv rl





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