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December 01, 1961 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-12-01

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jji-,abIeMove To Re"seBylaws

Foreign Visitors Study
U' Business Instruction

Student Government Council
heard Brian Glick, '62, explain
his motion on authority over stu-
dent rules and conduct, but took
no further action on it at its
meeting Wednesday night.
"A group of people for whom
laws have been set should have
ultimate power over them," Glick
said in explaining the rationale
Co mmittees
Set Positions
Petitioning for positions on var-
ious Stulent Government Council
committees is now open, Adminis-
trative Vice-President Robert Ross,
'63, has announced.
The following committees, have
one-year posijions open: Early
Registration Pass Committee, a
chairman and four members; Hu-
man Relations Board, five mem-
bers; Cinema Guild Board, a
chairman and four members;
chairmanships of the International
Relations Board and Iriternation-
al Week Committee.
Positions as manager and two
assistants for running the Stul-
dent Book Exchange are also
available. The manager receives
$100 and his assistants $50 for this
The deadline for petitioning for
a position on the Committee on
Membership Selection in Student
Organizations was extended until
Dec. 8. Petitions for all other po-
sitions also must be turned in to
SGC secretary Jean Spencer by
that date.
Honors Council
To Present Maim
Prof. William P. Malm of the
music school wil present the sec-,
ond of a series of lectures on the
small ensemble at 4:15 p.m. today
in Rm. 506 Burton Tower. The
lecture is sponsored by the literary
college Honors Council.
Dramatic Arts Center
-Time Magazine
Merce Cunningham* Dance
Company, with john cage
and david tudor, pianists
* Winner of 1961 National
Dance Magazine Award

for the introduction of his mo-
The motion suggests various
changes in Regents Bylaws to ef-
feet this rationale as well as a
proposed student bill of rights
which would be included in the
Student Rights.
The bill includes guarantees of
students' free speech, publication,
assembly, or petition. It declares
that students have a right to priv-
acy and that they, should not be
subject to non-academic evalua-
Freedom from arbitrary disci-
plinary actions and the securing
of a fair, open hearing before ju-
diciaries were also included in the
Glick noted that the part of the
motion dealing with the Residence
Hall Board of Governors' rejec-
tion of the Interquadrangle Coun-
cil's suggestion to allow women
in the quadrangles under certain
conditions could be considered as
a separate motion.
View Croysdale Motion
The Council by a 7-0 vote, with
four abstentions, defeated a mo-
tion by former member David
Croysdale, '63, limiting the ex-
pression of student opinion to
campus affairs.
Croysdale knew this motion
would not pass, but introduced it
to bring this issue to the Coun-
cil, Richard G'Sell, '64E, explain-
As the wording of the motion
was acceptable to no member, Ad-
ninistrative Vice-President Robert
Ross, '63, urged that those favor-
ing its principle abstain from vot-
ing. Thomas Brown, '63, Robert
Peterson, '62, Executive Vice-Pres-
ident John Martin, '62, and John
Vos, '63, thus abstained,
18-Year-Old Vote
A motion investigating the pos-
sibilities of requesting the Consti-
tutional Convention to allow 18
year olds to vote was sent to the
Retired Professor
Dies in California
Prof. Emeritus Frank R. Finch
of the engineering college died
Nov. 23 at his home in Dana
Point, Calif.

Committee on Student Concerns
for study.
The motion, as introduced by
Ross and Sharon Jeffrey, '63, in-
cluded an SGC endorsement on
this issue. However, Glick and
Vos had the Council delete this
endorsement so that the student
concerns committee could stduy
the issue and the best means of
implementing it.
Sen. Stanley Thayer (R-Ann Ar-
bor) was invited by the Council
to discuss next week the problems
in getting state funds for the Uni-
versity, the outlook for gaining
them and the appropriate role of
students in this matter.
Arthur Rosenbaum, '62, of the
Committee on Student Concerns,
said that "Thayer could give good
tips on being a good pressure
An endorsement, of the Ameri-
cans Committed to World Respon-
sibility's petition urging the creat-
ing of a course on the "Problems
of Peace in the Nuclear Age" was
postponed until the next meeting.
Introduced by Ross and Miss
Jeffrey, this motion was ruled a
student opinion issue and final
consideration of it was deferred
until next week.
Baptist Student Union, Bible Study,
Dec. 1, 5 p.m., 3532 SAB.
* * *
Inter-cooperative Council, Applica-
tions are now being accepted for an'
apartment in our married student hous-
ing cooperative, call NO 3-1444 or NO
Newman Club, Monte Carlo Mixer &
Party-"Live" Talent, Dec. 1, 9-12 p.m.;
Group discussions "The Lay Apostol-
ate," Dec. 2, 10:55-11:50 a.m., 2:10-3
p.m., 3:45-5:30 p.m.;. Leadership Ban-
quet & Ball, Dec. 2, 7-9 p.m., 9-12 p.m,.
respectively; Communion Breakfast, Fr.
M. Carron, S.J., Univ. of Detroit, "The
Relation Between Students on Catholic
Campuses & Catholic Students on Sec-
ular Campuses," Dec. .3, 10:45 a.m.;
Newman Center.
Near East Club, Dec. 1, 8 p.m., Rack-
ham, W. Conf. Rm. Speakers: Dr. Mc-
Carus, "The NDEA Project for Near &
Middle Eastern Languages at The Uni-
versity of Michigan"; Dr. Cameron,
"The Khuzistan Project in Iran."
Baha'i World Faith Club, Regular
Weekly Meeting & Discussion, Dec. 1, '
p.m., 418 Lawrence. Call 663-2904 for
transportation & information.

During the last 12 months, Prof.
Emeritus Fred L. Black of the
engineering college has been host-
ing visitors from 17 countries for
observations of the business ad-
ministration school here.
Each visitor comes to study a
specific aspect of the University
Men -Tapped
By Honorary
Know all ye citizens
That all true knights
Must through squireship
Go by starlight.
Know all ye citizens
That many squires
Train by starlight
To become sires.
Know all ye citizens
Your obligations
For these men train
To lead our nation.
Knowall ye citizens
By the Five Stars
A squire this man is!
The following men were tapped
because of their high academic
standing and their proven leader-
ship ability in their respective
ROTC Detachment.
Robert Arends, '62; Carl Bisio,
'63E; James Budd, '63E; Stanley
Bushouse, '63E; Gary Cox, '62;
Richard Diehl, '62E; Albert Fow-
erbaugh, '62; Peter Graef, '64E;
John Greene, '63; Richard Hassell,
'62BAd; Dennis Hirota, '63E;
Thomas Irwin, '62BAd; Osmun
Jacobson, '62BAd; Melvin Modder-
man, '63; Robert Mulder, '62BAd;
Michael Parsons, '63E; Orlando
Stephenson, '63E; Harry Watan-
abe, '63E.

program and Prof. Black prepares
a special schedule for the visitor,
tailored to his interests and needs.
One of the most recent arrivals,
Prof. John F. Wright of Oxford
University in England, came to
study the possibility of establish-
ing a graduate program in business
administration at his university.
He was "not sure" about the
functional fields of marketing, and
and others when he came but is
now convinced that they are re-
spectable if carried on at a
theoretical level.
Another visitor, Maurice Brown,
the senior member of the direct-
ing staff of the Australian Ad-
ministrative Staff College, was
already convinced of the necessity
for business training and was ob-
serving methods.
He saw no basic difference of
approach toward business educa-
tion between areas except that
the United States and England
train their students to handle
larger scale production with its
different problems.
Galens Ready
'Tag' Drive
Members of Galens medical
honorary society will man buckets
today and tomorrow on campus
and in downtown Ann Arbor for
their 34th annual Christmas "Tag

Work Helps
City Groups
During the past two weeks four
University fraternities have en-
gaged in community service pro-
David Olmstead, '64, a member
of the Interfraternity Council Ser-
vices Committee, said yesterday
that Chi Phi, Tau Delta Phi, Tau
Kappa Epsilon and Zeta Beta Tau
had performed the services for
the Grace Bible Church, the In-
ternational Center, the First Pres-
byterian Church and the Senior
Citizens Guild, respectively.
The work projects involved yard
work, putting up storm windows
and painting and cleaning up in
the inside of the buildings.
Olmstead said the committee
had sent letters to various com-
munity and University organiza-
tions, asking if they would desire
to have the pledge classes and
actives perform such tasks.


on Saturday afternoons and Monday nights

TRUE RELIGION is the source of love and
agreement amongst men, the cause of the
development of praise, worthy qualities .. .
This is worship: to serve mankind and to
minister to the needs of the people. Service
is prayer.

Wilmette, Ill.


OPEN MEETING, 418 Lawrence, Friday, Dec. 1, 1961, 8:00 PM.
Call 663-2904 for information and transportation


To Give

Will Herberg will lecture on
"American Religious Pluralism" at
4:15 p.m. today in Aud. A. He is
the author of "Protestant, Cath-
olic and Jew."





1 '

NO 8-6416


a, story set is Paris...
where a generation of rebellious youth lives
with its desires, and its dreams.
a new film by Marcel Carr
ti \ + t it
the - '


Monday, Dec. 4-8:30 P.M.
Ann Arbor High School
$2.00 - $1.50
Tickets on sale at:
Bob Marshall Book Shop

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
General Notices
College of LS&A Honors Assembly,
Fri., Dec. 1, 506 Burton Tower at 4:15
p.m. William P. MaIm, professor of
music literature, will present the second
of a series of lectures on the small
Putnam Mathematics Competition will
be from 9-12 and 2-5 on Sat., Dec. 2,
in 3231 Angell Hall.
The following student sponsored social
events are approved for the coming
weekend. Social chairmen are remind-
ed that requests for approval for so-
-ial events are due in the Office of
the Student Affairs not later than 12
noon on the Tuesday prior to the
DEC. 1--
Alpha Gamma Delta, Theme Party;
Alpha Omicron Pi, Winter Formal; Del-
ta DeltaDelta, Fall Party; Delta Gam-
ma, Winter Formal; Lambda' Chi Al-
pha, T.G.I.F.; Phi 'Epsilon; Pi, Pledge
Formal;' Phi Sigma Delta, Pledge For-
mal; Winchell House, Rec Room Party.
DEC. 2-
Acacia, Party; Alpha Delta Phi, Pledge
Formal; Alpha Kappa Psi, Pledge j'or-
mal; Alpha Sigma Phi, Dance; Apha
Tau Omega, Dinner Party, Open Open,
& Dance; Chi Phi, Party; Delta Chi,
Roaring 20's Party; Delta Tau Delta,
Dance Party; Evans Echolars, Dance;
Delta Upsilon, Pledge Formal; Inter-
Varsity Christian Fellowship, Coffee
Kappa Sigma, Pledge Formal; Lamb-
da Chi Alpha, Party; Nu Sigma Nu,
Party; Pershing Rifles, Pledge Formal;
Phi Delta Theta, Dance; Phi Epsilon
Pi, Party; Phi Kappa Psi, Dance; Phi
Sigma Kappa, Pledge Formal; Psi Up-
silon, Pledge Formal; Sigma Alpha Ep-
silon, Pledge Formal; Sigma Alpha Mu,
Pledge Formal; Sigma Chi, Party; Sig-
ma Phi, Record Dance; Theta Chi; Rec-
ord Dance; Theta Delta Chi, Dance;
Theta Xi, Musket Dinner; Zeta Psi,
Approval for the following student
sponsored activities becomes effective
twenty-four (24) hours after the publi-
cation of this notice. All publicity for
these events must be withheld until
the approval has become effective.
Dec. 7-Young Republicans, Lecture,
John B. Anderson, Union 3C, 4 p.m.
Dec. 4-Challenge Mass Meeting, 3511
SAB, 7:30 p.m.
Dec. 7-Americans Committed, to
World Responsibility, Panel Discussion
on Algeria, Union, 3-C, 7:30 p.m.
Dec. 14-Russian Circle, Christmas
Party, St. Andrews Hall, 7:30-10 p.m.
Summary of Action Taken by Studint
Government Council at its Meeting of
November 29, 1961
Approved: Minutes of previous meet-

Postponed: Consideration of the fol-
lowing motion (Nohl):
"Statements, together with the ac-
corupanying interpretations, required
under the University Regulation of
December 13, 1960 (University Regula-
tions Concerning Student Organiza-
tions, Revised to September, 1961, page
8), shall be filed by all fraternities
and sororities with the University in
the office of the Vice-President for
Student Affairs by 12 noon, Wednesday,
January 17, 1962.
"Exemption to the requirement out-
lined above will be granted only in the
case of extenuating circumstances, and
only if a petition for exemption is
submitted by a fraternity or sorority
to the President of Student Govern-
ment Council, and anly at the discre-
tion of the Council. A petition for
exemption so filed after 5 p.m. Mon-
day, January 8, 1962, shall not be con-
"Fraternities and sororities which
submit neither the required statement,
together with the accompariying inter-
pretation, nor a petition for exemp-
tion to the requirement imposed above,
by the respective times, and as indi-
cated above, shall be subject to auto-
matic suspension of rushing privileges,
and shall be so notified by the Presi-
dent of the Council. Once automatical-
ly suspended, rushing privileges shall
be restored only by the Council.
"In all other cases, questions aris-
ing out of this legislation (including
the instituting of disciplinary penal-
ties) shall be decided by Student Gov-
ernment Council.
"The President of the Council shall
notify all froternities and sororities
which have ndt yet filed the required
statements, together with the accom-
panying interpretations, with the Uni-
versity in the Office of the Vice-Presi-
dent for Student Affairs, of this action
by mail when it becomes effective, and
shall advise them of any administra-
tive procedure relevant to its proper
Accepted: Resignation of Council
member at large William Gleason.
(Continued on Page 4)
1103 S. Univ. NO 2-6362





IIII I m m r
iel ° I uu III IIt , u p,
Il mailmi m mllluni n I Ilmllio IVim
.Y FUNNY, low,



Tuesday, December 5th


7:30 P.M.

Union Ballroom

Come see

Films of the 1960 Michigras

Free experience for everyone


.s._ ..i.. .ice.. ir. i ce.

So Go Co Cifffema
TONIGHT at 7 and 9 Saturday and Sunday at 7 and 9'3U
.umth Alictnr I;im Mnrnnrc>t Rtit-hprforcd'_ ninmrLi Or 1 1 A'!-l/" kl

B o b Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer n a
inaTED RICHMOND Pnoweouro+


__ £ r.i

' J '

li I - MI, Mkll


D EI MER y - A w ~ I



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