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April 25, 1963 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-04-25

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY THUM

W CONSTITUTION:
Sato Views Japanese Study

By RAY HOLTON
Japan's Constitution Investiga-
on Commission will present a
port to the Japanese Imperial
abinet on Japan's constitution by
he end of this year, Prof. Isao
ato of the Seikel University Law
chool, said in a lecture yesterday.
"The commission, made up of
gislators from the Japanese Diet
nd the intellegentsia of Japan,
as appointed by the cabinet in
957 to investigate the present
)fstitution,
"Concern had first arisen over
he constitution during the Kor-
an War, when the threat of
apan being drawn .into the war
as at a peak, Also, at this time
sharp increase in the number'
. constitutional cases before the
urts brought further attention
)the document," Sato explained.
Not Revise
The commission was appointed
"investigate" and not to "re-
se" the present constitution, he
oted. It has completed research
'PA Recognizes
alpha Phi Alpha
Fraternity Presidents' Assembly
cently accepted executive com-
ittee recommendations to grant
loha Phi Alpha colony status.
The fraternity is reorganizing
ter leaving the University in 1960
r lack of membership.

r

on the history, application and
revising of the document. The
work has preceded in an objective
manner with 445 witnesses pre-
senting testimony, 46 public hear-
ings throughout the country and
investigations of foreign docu-
ments, Sato said.
The renunciation of war is the
main point of disagreement among
the commission members, he as-
serted. Article 9 of the present
constitution reads in part, "the
Japanese people forever renounce
war."
Sato said that the Japanese
socialist party is in favor of the
article and the constitution; this
is why they refused to take part
in the investigation. The conser-
vatives, on the other hand, want
to make some sort of provision for
the nation's defense, he pointed
out.
Commission Split
On the question of possible re-
vision of the document, the com-
mission is split into three cate-
gories. Those for total revisionr
and those for retaining the present
constitution without any changes
are in the minority, while mem-
bers for partial revision seem to be
in the majority, Sato said.
He stressed political implica-
tions of the investigation! The So-
cialists hold one-third of the seats
in the Diet. Since a two-thirds
vote is required for altering the
document, this virtually blocks

Honoraries
Hold Rites
Of Tapping
Two men's campus honoraries,
Sphinx and Xi Sigma Pi, tapped
new members last night.
Sphinx, junior men's honorary,
tapped the following 28 sopho-
mores for its 58th court.
Peter Adams, Charles Adams, Edward
Bartsch, Richard Bay, Kent Bernard,
Edward Boothman, Willis C. Bullard,
William Buntin, Gary Butler, Jack Cole,
and Jim Conley.
Eric Doolenberg, Dave Dozeman, Gary
Erwin, Ben Farabee, Brian Flood, Larry
Lossing, Jeff Mac Kinnon, Paul Mal-
boeuf, and Ed Mehlet.
Bob Pike, Desmond Ryan, Bob Shen-
kin, Tom Smithson, Bob Tobias, Jim
White, and Jack Winder,
Also tapped was David Spaan of the
English department as an honorary
member.
Upsilon Chapter of Xi Sigma Pi,
national forestry honorary, initiat-.
ed fifteen new members last night.
They were chosen for "high schol-
arship and promise in the forestry
profession."
Two professors were tapped by
the society, in addition, as honor-
ary members. All of the new stu-
dent members are enrolled in the
Natural Resources School. New
members are:
Edward W. Anderson, Grad; Bruce H.
Baker, Grad; Donald H. Bredernitz,
Grad; James R. Duncan, Grad; Richard
Godman, Grad; David Hintz, '63; Henry'
C. Kleppek, '63.
George F. Mattfeld, Grad; Ross A.
Melick, '64; Wayne L. Myers, '64; Robert
K. Shepard, '63; Jones L. Snyder, Grad;
Ross K. U smar, Grad; Prof. Hugh C.
Davis and Prof. Edward Littlefield of
the Natural Resources School.
i-

Across Campus

PROF. ISAO SATO
... investigates law

any possibility of constitutional
revision, Sato claimed.
Sato said that he was "some-
what of a moderate" and it dis-
tressed him when the extremists
argue that the constitution was
dictated by the American forces in
1947.
He will leave the United States
in May and upon his arrival in
Japan, will commence working
with the commission and writing
up a report of their findings.

Prof. John E. Smith, chairman
of the Yale University philosophy
department, will speak on "The
Meaning of Morality" at 4 p.m. to-
day in Aud. A. The lecture is spon-
sored by the Office of Religious Af-
fairs.
Architecture ...
St. Louis architect Gyo Obata
will speak at 4:15 p.m. today in the
Architecture Aud. The lecture will
feature illustrations of some of his
most recent work.
International Trade...
Prof. Gottfried Haberle of Har-
vard University will speak on
"Current Problems of Internation-
al Trade and Financial Policy" at
3 p.m. today in Rm. 130 of the
Business Administration Bldg.
African Outlook ...
Prof. George H. T. Kimble of
Indiana University will discuss the
"Outlook for Africa" at 8 p.m. to-
night in the East Conference Rm.
of Rackham. The lecture is spon-
sored *by the geography depart-
ment.
Reform Party...
The Campus Reform Political
Party will hold an open meeting
at 7:30 p.m. tonight in Rm. 3529,
SAB. They will consider a pro-
posed constitutional draft and
name change. The new moderate
group plans to submit its state-
ment of purpose to SGC for offi-
cial recognition.
Chemistry ...
John G. Malm of the Argonne
National Laboratory will speak on
"The Chemistry of Xenon" at 8
p.m. today 'in Rm. 1300 of the
Chemistry Bldg.
Educational Frontier .. .
Prof. Oscar Handlin of Harvard
University will speak on "A Look

at Some Frontier Movements in
Education" at 12:15 p.m. today in
the ballroom of the Michigan Un-
ion. His lecture will be followed
by a panel discussion.
Handlin is Harvard's director of
the Center for the Study of the
History of Liberty in America.
Traditional Literature..
Prof. Shuichi Kato of the Uni-
versity of British Columbia will
speak on "Tradition in Contem-
porary Japanese Literature" at 4
p.m. today in the West Conference
RM. of Rackham. The lecture is
sponsored by the Center for Japa-
nese Studies.
Cuban Problem ..
Prof. Dexter Perkins of the Uni-
versity of Pittsburgh will speak on
"The Cuban Problem with a Spe-
cial Reference to the Monroe Doc-
trine" at 4:15 p.m. today in Aud. B.
Equations . .
Dr. Hans J. Stetter of the Tech-
nischen Hochschule, Munich, Ger-
many, will speak on "Maxium
Bounds for the Solutions of Par-
tial Difference Equations" at 4
p.m: today in Rm. 311 W. Engi-
neering. Refreshments will be in
Rm. 350 W. Engineering at
3:30 p.m.

B'noi B'rith Hillel Foundation

Held Over
2nd Week

DIAL
8-6416

WHAT IS AN OUTSTANDING PICTURE?
It is a film that receives such great word of mouth praise
that every one wants to see it.
It takes more than advertising and the winning of awards
to get audiences so enthusiastic that a'picture becomes the
most popular and successful film in Ann Arbor.

TONIGHT at 8 o'clock
HILLEL presents the 5th lecture on
"JUDAISM-A Living Force"
with
RABBI BENZION C. KAGANOFF
Speaking on
"HAS TRADITIONAL JUDAISM
MEANING TODAY ?"

1429 Hill Street

'/aOFF

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"" ' A 1SY S S{YM +G1 ti': F 1 '.i{Y!n' . : i'"."Ct :{'.1 ' I'::f" Y.: .?{ i' .' ',?'s+: iti J .'' :ai ' '

DAIl LY - iOFF ICIlAL BU LLE T IN
. qf. , ~~n.-&..5.~%. Wh ~~. Room of te UG.}Alrintrestd peson
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WINNER OF
3 ACADEMY
AWARDS

Shows at 1:05-3:40-6:20-9:00
Feature at 1:30-4:00-6:45-9:25

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.
THURSDAY, APRIL 25
Day Calendar,
8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m -Bureau of In-
ustrial Relations Seminar No. 85 -
Ian G. Negus, Executive Vice-President,
aremco Services, Inc., New York, "How
Improve Your Personal Records Man-
Bement": Third Floor Conference Rm.,
ich. Union.
12:15 p.m--Thirty-Third Annual Con-
rence on Teacher Education-Prof. Os-
,r Handlin, Director of the Center for
ae Study of the History of Liberty in
mnerica, Harvard Univ., "A Look at
rontier Programs in Education": Ball-
iom, Mich. League.
4:00 p.m.-Office of Religious Affairs
3ture-Prof. John U. Smith, Chair-
.an, Dept. of Philosophy, Yale Uni-
rsity, "The Meaning of Morality":
ud. A, Angell Hall.
4:15 p.m.-Dept. of History Lecture -
rof. Dexter Perkins, Univ. of Pitts-
urgh, "The Cuban Problem with Spe-
al Reference to the Monroe Doctrine":
ud. B, Angell Hall.
7:00 and 9:00 p.m .-Cinema Guild -
ank Sinatra, Rita Hayworth, and Kim
ovak in "Pal Jody"; short, "Trumpit":
rchitecture Aud.

8:00 p.m.--Dept. of Speech Univ.,Play- 10:15. Doors of the Auditorium will
ers Production-"The Madwoman of open at 10:00. The public is invited.
Chaillot" by Jean Giraudoux: Lydiaj
Mendelssohn Theatre. Student Government Council Approval
8:30 p.m.-School of Music Degree Re- of the following student-sponsored ac-
ital-Gail Hayer, pianist: Lane Hall tivities becomes effective 24 hours after
Aud. the publication of this notice. All pub-
4:00 p.m-Center for Japanese Studies licity for these events must be withheld
-Shuichi Kato, Japanese Literary Crit- until the approval has become effective.
ic, Visiting Prof., Uiv. of British Co- John Barton Wolgamot Society &
lumbia. "Traditional Elements in Con- Wesley Foundation, X. J. Kennedy
temporary Japanese Literature," W. Reading and Singing his own Poems,
Conference Rm., Rackham Bldg. April 26, 8:30 p.m., Wesley Foundation
Loungre.

The Social Foundations Club, School
of Education, announce a lecture on;
"Education in Communist China."
Speaker will be Dr. Robert D. Barend-
sen, specialist in Comparative Educa-
tion. This will be held today at 8:00
p.m. in W. Conference Rm., Rackham
Bldg.
Lecture: Prof. Gottfried Haberle , Gal-
en L. Stone Prof. of International Trade,
Harvard Univ., and president of the
American Economic Association, will
give anlecture in the Grad School of
Bus. Administration today at 3:00 p.m.,
in Rm. 130, on the subject "Cur-
rent Problems of International Trade
and Financial Policy." This lecture to
the class in International Finance is'
under the auspices of the International
Business Program. The public is invited.
The 1963 Fajans Award Lecture will
be given by the recipient, Dr. David
L. Smith of the Chemical Research
Division of Upjohn Company today at
4:00 p.m. in Rm. 1400 Chemistry Bldg.
Subject will be "Drug Metabolism."
General Notices
Regents' Meeting: May 17. Communi-
cations f or consideration at this meet-
ing must be in the President's hands
not later than May 3.
Undergraduate Honors Convocation:
The annual Convocation recognizing
undergraduate honor students will be
held at 10:30 a.m., Fri., April 26, at Hill
Aud. Dr. Shio Sakanishi, member of
Japanese Governmental Commissions,
including the Constitutional Commis-
sion; Broadcaster, Poet; and Literary,
Critic, will speak on "Education of a
Heathen: Position of Women in the
New Japan."
All classes, with the exception of
clinics and graduate seminars, will
be dismissed at 9:45 for the Convoca-
tion. However, seniors may be excused
from clinics and seminars.
The honor students will not wear
caps and gowns. Main floor seats will
be reserved for them and for members
of their families, and will be held until

Events
Degree Recital: Patricia Parker, pian-
ist, will present a recital on Fri., April
26, 8:30 p.m. in Lane Hall Aud. in par-
tial fulfillment of the requirements for
the degree Bachelor of Music. She will
play the compositions of Haydn, Beet-
hoven, Ravel, and Schumann. Her re-
cital is open to the public.
Astronomical Celloquium: Fri., April
26, 4:15 p.m., The Observatory. Dr.
Donat G. Wentzel, Department of As-
tronomy, will speak on "The ' Tucson
Meeting of the American Astronomical
Society."
Pakistani Visitor to Speak: F. A. Khan,
Director of Archaeology for the Paki-
stani Gov., Karachi,.will be on campus
April 26-28. He will be giving a slide-
illustrated lecture on "The Harappa and
Mohenjodaro Culture," at 4:00 p.m. on
Fri., April 26, in the Multi-Purpose

Room of the UGL. All interested persons
are invited to attend.
Part-Time
Employment
The following part-time jobs are
available. Applications for these jobs
can be made in the Part-time Placement
Office, 2200 Student Activities Bldg.
during the following hours: Mon. thru
Fri. 8 a.m. til 12 noon and 1:30 til 5
P.M.
Employers desirous of hiring students
for part-time or full-time temporary
work, should contact Bob Cope, Part-
time Interviewer at NO 3-1511, Ext. 3553.
MALE
1-Electrical Engnr. Junior or Senior
with at least a 3.00 grade average.
Must be a U.S. citizen and able to
get security clearance. Must also
have transportation. %-time posi-
tion on, a long-term basis.
-Several miscellaneous Jobs available.
1-Experienced camera repairman.
Flexible hours.
FEMALE
1-Registered Nurse to work at a girls
camp from June 18 to August 17.
Must be single. Excellent living con-
ditions.
1-Registered Nurse to work %-time,
from June 17 thru August, Will be
drawing blood from patients. Hours:
7:45 a.m. until 12 noon.
--Several baby sitting and domestic
positions available.

SALE OF FAMOUS
MILKMAID
LIPSTICKS

THE PULITZER PRIZE NOVEL NOW COMES TO THE SCREEN
r To kt
EinGbrd
ItEG ORY PC

AUSTIN
DIAMOND
CORPORATION
1209 South U. 663-7151

Re. 1.50 lipsticlks
ip special
flower-topped I ~u
cases .LfpX

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S BEST-SELLING SHADES
BLOSSOM PINK M'XIE PINK
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3 Performances Daily
1 :00 p.m., 4:30 p.m.,
and 8:00 p.m.

Pick your favor-
ites or have them
all at this sav-
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flavored, rich as
cream, Milkmaid'
makes your :lips
lustrous, soft
alluring.

LIMITED TIME ONLYI

LIMITED ENGAGEMENT!
LAST 2 DAYS
Winner of 2 Academy Awards
"Best Picture of The Year I"
-Selected by the National Board of Review
{
DARRYL I.'ZAA/UC/CS
Ill:
DAY
with 42 /nterbational Starsl
A$Ml or rMe0" ar CORN!IMUS 6RYAN :" aar ?ai 46Ma cwwvx
SCHEDULE OF PRICES:
Adult Matinees 'til 5 p.m...... .......$1 .00
Adult Evenings... . ............ $1.50,

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GANIZATION
NOTICES

SC CINEMA GUILD peent4

Thursday and
At 7

Sunday ONLY
and 9

LIBERTY at FIFTH
3 Delivers Open' 8 a.m. to
Daily 9 p.m.
Sunday Hours
10 a.m. to 1 p.M.
5 p.m to 7:30 p.m.

Campus Reform Political Party, Orga-
ational Meeting-discussion & vot-
on proposed constitution and state-,
nt of purpose, April 25, 7:30 p.m.,
9 SAB. Everyone welcome who is in-
ested in a moderate political party
campus.
Christian Science OrganizationWeek-
Meeting, April 25, 7:30 p.m., 528D
B.
ongregational Disciples E & R Stu-
nt Guild, Mid-Week Worship, April
12:10-12:40 p.m., 1st Congregational
urch, Douglas Chapel, William St.
trance.
* - * *
oint Judiciary Council, Open Meet-
to Present New Constitution, April
7:30 p.m., SAB, 3rd Floor SGC Room.
* * *
VAA Coeducational Fencing Club,
eting, April 25, 7:30 p.m., WAB.
GOOD SEATS AVAILABLE
FRIDAY and SATURDAY

THE PERFECT SHOW
FOR A SPRING WEEKEND !
Rodgers' & Hart's Hit Musical Comedy
(TECHNICOLOR)
starring
FRANK SINATRA, KIM NOVAK,
RITA HAYWORTH
No Friday or Saturday Showings
Because of A & D Open House.
ARCHITECTURE AUDITORIUM
50 Cents

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MME

F

....
s aTSHr T
e a
o a

OEDIPUS TEX SAYS,..
(with the Western Complex)
"Podner, join the stampede to the
FERRY FIED
ROUNDU!

I=M Players
present
JEAN GIRADOUX'S

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ARE YOU ALL SET FOR
SPRING WEEKEND?
GO BLUE-SHOW YOUR COLORS

I

4adwoman
Chailot
hwith
PROF. CLARIBEL BAIRD
in the title role

WALK
WA TCH
WIGGL I
WANDE
WONDE
IAAIT

Follow the wagon train and Central Committee cars from the
. . . . Hill, down State St., to Ferry Field
the covered wagons uncover Michigan as it was in the Old West.
. . . . Begins at 3:45. There are 16 Housing Unit teams participating.
Square Dance-wear your Old Western clothes-or twist to
E . Art Bartner's Band. Also folk singing with Mike Sherker. Begins
« *«* at 4:15
R . . Helicopter rides-soar over Ann Arbor for only $3
R . who won the Wagon Trophy-Winners announced at 5:00

BEST QUALITY
FULL CUT
RAGLAN SLEEVE
SWEAT SHIRTS
1 251

UNIVERSITY
OF
MICHIGAN
BEACH
TO~WN t

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WIN

- - There's even more
Hundreds of coupons for free prizes will be dropped in balloons
* - * * .*" from the Helicopter. This eventat 5:15

YDIA MENDELSSOHN

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