SIX PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MAY 12, 1961
We Pause To Honor
The multiplexity that is the University grew out of a central
core of inquiring scholars seeking to penetrate the dark recesses
of the unknown. The academic tone of the campus is still the
dominant one, but it is often submerged beneath others, transi-
tory and less meaningful.
To reaffirm its dedication to the academic ideal and honor
outstanding scholastic achievement, the University holds yearly
convocat on exercises.
The formal congratulations presented at, Hill Auditorium
this morning can be but small tribute to the students who have
maintained the high academic tradition of the University.
Today will climax a full college career of scholarship for
many. It may be the beginning of the same for others and
perhaps it may serve to spur those capable of outstanding
scholarship to as yet unattained heights.
Today also, for the ninth consecutive year, The Daily pre-
sents its Honors Edition in recognition of both excellence in
scholarship and extra-curricular activities. Every effort has been
made to include the names of those who have distinguished
themselves at the University over the past year.
Space limitation, however, has nmade it impossible to include
the members of all the many campus organizations. Thus only
the officers of these organizations have been included in this
The Daily staff congratulates the list of those to be honored
today for a Job well done and an equally sincere wish for higher
attainnents In the future.
SGC Continues Work
On Bias Elimination
Requires Affiliate Organizations
To Submit Membership Practices
By JUDITH OPPENHEIM
Student Government Council this year continued its work on
elimination of racial and religious discrimination in student organi-
The Council voted that sororities and fraternities are to be in-
eluded under the definition of student organizations in the anti-dis-
-criminatory ruling passed last year.
Sororities and fraternities have been required to submit to the
SOC Committee on Membership in Student Organizations the portion
of their constitutions pertaining to membership selection together with
Briton To Examine Futur
In Guest Speech at'U'Toda
Ceremonies To Cite 863 Undergraduates ;
Lecturer, Donner To Receive Degrees
By MICHAEL OLINICK
An extensive knowledge of man and his civilization will be trai
on "The Outlook for the West Today" when British historian Arm
J. Toynbee speaks at the 38th annual Honors Convocation at 11 a
today in Hill Aud.
Toynbee, a former professor of Byzantine and Greek langua
literature and history at the University of London, has expounded
cyclic theory of history in a number of books, notably a 12-volt
work called "A Study of History." The last volume, published I
week, defends the historian's views from attacks by many critics i
offers some new reconsiderations about his theory.
To Award Degree
The University will award Toynbee an honorary doctor of IE
- Dr. Jerome W. Conn of the med-
ical school and Prof. Lawrence
Slobodkin of the zoology depart-
ment were. the recipients' of this
year's Henry Russell Award, the.
highest award the University gives
to faculty members.
University President Harlan
Hatcher made the presentation
John David Gillanders, '61E,
will receive a special award for
scholarship and athletic prow-
ess at the Honors Convocation
Gillanders, a member of the
swimming team, is a National
Collegiate champion and record
holder in the 100- and 200-yd.
butterfly. In 1959 he won a Pan-
American championship for the
200 meter butterfly.
Last year he represented the
United States in the Olympics
and was awarded a 2nd place
bronze medal for the 200 meter
Gillanders is majoring in elec-
trical engineering and is carry-
ing a 3.7 grade point average.
which officially recognizes "con-,
spicuous service to the University."
Dr. Conn delivered the annual
Henry Russell lecture on the bene-
fits of Academic Medicine.
Dr. Conn has been on the medi-
cal staff and faculty since 1932 and
has been director of the endocri-
nology and metabolism depart-
ment and the metabolic research
laboratory since 1941.
Prof. Clobodkin has been on the
faculty since 1953, and he is wide-
ly known for his research and
writings in population dynamics.
The special faculty committee
which made the award praised
Prof. Slobodkin's "new theoretical
and experimental approach" to-
ward problems of population effi-
ciencies and his work in setting up
a series of general zoology courses.
The honored professor will be
available on campus for only one
semester next year. He will spend
June through September, 196,2, in
Israel on a United State Educa-
tional Exchange grant to the He-
brew University in Jerusalem.
T' C - -x
> an explanation of all written and
unwritten practices or traditions
May Recommend Action
The committee, with student,
faculty and administration mem-
bers, will be in charge of receiving,
investigating and recommending
to SGC action on any complaints
of discrimination it receives.
SGC also passed a motion con-
demning the movie "Operation
Abolition," produced in coopera-
tion with the House Committee on
Un-American Activities. The mov-
ie shows the student demonstra-
tions in San Francisco last spring
in protest against Committee hear-
ings being held in the city.
Commentary by members of the
committee charges that the stu-
dents taking part in the demon-
stration were Communist - led
View Film Twice
The Council itself showed the
film twice. The second showing,
which will take place at 3:45 p.m.
today in Multipurpose Room of
Undergraduate Library, will be fol-
lowed by a debate between Fulton
Lewis III speaking in favor of the
film and Council member Roger
Seasonwein, '61, speaking against
Council President Richard Nohl,
'62 BAd, will moderate the debate.
At its last meeting, the Council
adopted an amendment by Per
Hanson, '62, for reorganization of
its administrative wing. The mo-
tion calls for formation of three
committees: the Committee on
Student Activities; the Committee
on Student Concerns and the
Committee on the University.
The Council president and the
executive vice president will sit as
ex-o. .cio o. . cers of these com-
See SGC, Page 6
FRUITFUL COEXISTENCE-Scholars at the University are exposed to the grandeur and learning of classical times as well as the latest
developments in 20th Century technology. The students here on the lawn of the Architecture and Design Building gain from both the
Greek columns and the ultra-modern unistrat building, as'they each symbolize the contribution its historical epoch can make.,
FOR EIGHT SEMESTERS:
- td ns R ta .V Vltsc o.R r .us
Students living in Michigan and
achieving high scholastic honors
in high school can qualify for Re-
gents-Alumni scholarships. _
The scholarships are for full
tuition and are maintained as long
as the student holds a B minus av-
erage while at the University.
Following is a list of students
who have received Regents-Alumni
awards for eight semesters.
Allan Francis Abrahamse, Joann
Virginia Adama, Judith Marie
Agee, Ruth Denise Alix, Oliver H.
Allbright, Maxine Isabel Apple,
Donna Lee Arduin, James Francis
Bailey III, Roger Alan Baker,
David I. Barnett.
Barry Wayne Beals, Margaret
Mae Becker, John Belknap, Shir-
ley Louise Bell, Michael John Berg-
gren, Gerald Wiliam Bergler, Den-
ns Lloyd Berry, Thomas Roderick
Bielejeski, Mary Kathleen Balck,
Frederick Francis Bone.
Mary Louise Bottum, Phyllis
Jane Boyce, Richard Charles
Bermer, Judith Lynn Brown, Wil-
liam Lee Brown, Sharon Kaye
Burmeister, Judith Ann Butzin,
Barbara Jane Carlson, Gary W.
Beverly June Castleberry, Louis
John Cattanco, Margaret Ann
Childs, Charles Anthony Chineski,
Patricia Louise Clark, Lewis Alan
Coburn, Norma Jean Cole, Philip
New Coman, Barbara Lynne Court,
William Joseph Cox.
Allen Robert Crossman, Barbara
Ann Dahlman, Patricia Helen
Dahm, Janice Marie Dason, Rachel
Ellyn DeMoss, Barbara Kaye Dix,
Carol Ann Duerr, Thomas Lee
Durkee, Gerald Wayne Dutton,
Jonen Mildred Eliasson.
Judy Lou Elwell, Raymond Le-
Roy Enlow, Mary Ellen Fenn, John
Julius Fick, Clara Lynn Fleming,
Carol Jane Fortin, Karen Lee
Galland, Bruce Ladd Gary, Jion
Galland, Bruce Ladd Gary, Lionel
John Gatien, Juliana May Gen-
Marvin Delbert Gentry, Judith
Elaine Gertz, John Gary Gretchen,
Michael Joseph Gillman, Rosann
Gobetti, Myra Jane Goines, Joanne
Kay Gottschalk, Marsha Arlene
Greenbert, Ronald Merton Green-
berg, Ronald Merton Greenberg.
Leah Belle Gretzler, Margaret
Rose Gurcza, Ellen Christine Gus-
tafson, Jay Gerson Hamburg, Ron-
ald Richard Hanlon, Sally Jane
Hanson, Roger Allen Gard, Judith
Lynn Harding, Barbara Jean Har-
nisch, William Jay Harris.
Cynthia Jean Hartwig, Patricia
Ann Hatfield, Dennis Harold Hau--
gen, Margaret Elizabeth Hawkins,
Alice Carolyn Henshaw, Ann Lucia
Hewitt, Richard LeRoy Hoffmanfi
Charlott Ann Holmes, Barbara Lee
Howes, Jack Wayne Huizenga.
Virginia Elizabeth Huntoon,
Vera Hurchik, Marcia Ann Hutch-
inson, Arline Barbara Johnstone,
Jack Randolph Jokipii, John Rich-
ard Kassarjian, John Sherman
Kendall, Gayle Edward King, Wi-
told Peter Klimen, Allen Jay
Gerald Franklin Knapp, Ernest
Larry Knight, Norbert Felix Frat-
kiewicz, Judith Ann Ladd, Donald
Gordon Leckrone, Nelson Earle
Leatherman, Kathleen Louise
Lockwood, Sandra Jean Lovett,
Judy Fern McCallie,"'Larry Keith
McCallon, David Laurence McClel-
Melinda Lou McGeachy, John
Phillip McKinney, Sharon Agnes
Mail, Patricia Louise Mandley,
Robert Paul Marcell, Michael Ber-
nard Marcus, Kathleen Louise
Martin, Sonia Irene Matthews,
Mary Laurel Maxwell, Herbert
Lynda Marie Mayer, Barbara
Ann Miller, John Albert Miller,
Patricia Ann Miller, Janet Ann
Mitchell, Marjorie Lynn Moran,
Michael David Morse, Patricia Ann
Murray, Gene Harold Myers, Don-
ald Arthur Neamen..
Sally Jo Nelson, Gilbert Nolan
Okun, Donald Palmer Orthner,
Norma Frances Ortwig, Thomas
Eliott Own, Jackques J. Palmer
(Pelcman), Linda Lou Palmer,
John Harry Pattison, Frederick
Michael Penar, Ira Wilson Pence.
Ann Louise Peterson, John Paul
Petrie, Patricia Ann Phillips, Ar-
thur Norman Plaxton, Terence Jon
Pokela, Kathleen Virginia Poswalk,
Ross Wayne Powell, Gerald Ralph
Powers, Nancy Sue Reik, Linda Jo
John Frederick Richards, Rich-
ard Alan Rossman, Stephen John
Rubelman, David Michael Ruhala,
Dennie Jo Sam, Klaus Kurt
Schmiegel, Elizabeth Lynn Gale
Schmitt, Gerald Alan Schmitt;
Caroline Ann Schuch, Donald Val-
Kenneth William Schulze, Jr.,
Ruth Marie Seanor, Sally Regina
Sherman, Judith Rae Shetterly,
William Edward Simmonds, Eliza-
beth Warner Smith, Gary Lee
Smith, Constantine John Sousanie,
Helen Mary Spencer, Gerald Lee
Bethel Irene Stanton, Sandra
Elizabeth Suine, Carol Marie Tay-
lor, Annette Ruth Ten Elshof,
Daniel Richard Terry, Mary' Lou
Thacker, Armin Paul Tober, Les-
ter J. Tooman, Elizabeth Jensine
Trondson, Valjoan Marie Urban.
Mara Ruth Vaivods, Robert
Richey Vaughn, Robert Ray Vin-
cent, Douglas James Walker, Shar-
on Jeanette Wall, Robert Freder-
ick Wallenberg, William Watson,
Jean Waugh, Thomas Hughson
Westerdale, Frank Thomas West-
Sharolyn Louise White, Mary
Evelyn Wheeler, Oliver Eugene
Wicklund, Richard Warren Wilkin-
son, Dean Stanton Williams,
Thomas Andrew Witecki, Delores
Zemis, Donald Eidwin Zimmer,
Alan Walter Zimmerman.
degree as it cites 863 academically
this morning's ceremonies. Toyn-
bee's degree will laud him as an
heir to the Hellenic tradition in
his belief that history is a moral
and philosophic science.
The University will also confer
a similar degree to Frederick G.
Donner, the board chairman of the
General Motors Corporation. He
will be cited as a t'mirror of the
modern industrial executive."
Honor Clark, Lawton
Regents Citations of Honor will
go to Charles E. Frazer Clark,
principal of Detroit's Mumford
High School and James F. Lawton,
co-composer of the University's
fight song, "Varsity."
Clark will be honored for quali-
ties of leadership reflected in the
lives of the students he has taught,
counseled and advised. Lawton's
citation emphasizes his dedication
to the Unversity and "his love and
understanding of hs fellow man."
A graduate of Balliol College,
Oxford, Toynbee was born n Lon-
don on April 14, 1889. He served
in the Politcal Intelligence De-
partment of the British Foreign
Office during World War I. and
was a delegate to the Paris Peace
Conference in 1946.
Directs Foreign Research
Toynbee was director of Foreign
Research and Service at the Royal
Institute of International Affairs
between 1943 and 1946. He di-
rected the Foreign Office's Re-
search departmnent for the next
Toynbee held a post as research
professor of international history
at the University of London for a
30 year period beginning in 1925.
Although his training was heav-
ily steeped in studies of the classi-
cal world, Toynbee has written on
almost every historical subject.
His books range from "Nationality
and War" to "An Historians Ap-
proach to Religion" and "The
Western Question in Greece and.
Student activities, supplement-
ing and working alongside regu-
lar classes, play an immeasurable
role in the life of many Univer-
Following is a list of campus or-
ganizations active during the year
and their registered presidents.
Alpha Phi Omega
American Rocket Society
American Society of Civil
American Society of
Baha'i Student Group
Christian Reformed Student
Cinema Guild Board
Democratic Socialist Club
ARNOLD J. TOYNBEE.
... History as a system
Probe Id e as
"There are two great exponent
of the cyclic theory of history ii
recent times," Prof. Preston Slos
son of the history departmen
noted this week.
"One is the German, Oswal
Spengler, and the other is Arnol
Toynbee," he said.
Of the two, Prof. Slosson find
Dr. Toynbee, who is appearin
here today as guest lecturer at th
Honors Convocation, "by far th,
more interesting~ and reliable be
cause he gives concrete facts an
has a flowing literary style."
Prof. Slosson feels, however, tha
while Dr. Toynbee is full of excit
ing and interesting suggestion;
both he and Spengler err "in talk
ing about civilization as if it wer
an organic being."
'A Bunch oZ Habits'
Actually, according to 'Pro
Slosson, civilization is simply "
bunch of habits, folkways and ac
complishments, and these are sel
dom all together forgotten.
"Ancient Greece, for example, i
very much alive today in our ow
civilization," he explained. "I se
civilization more as a continuot
thing with occasional ups an
downs, but not as a series of separ
ate compartmented national civili
Profs. John Bowditch and Wil
iam Willcox, both of the histor
department, disagree with Di
Toynbee's level of generalizatio
in his approach to history.
"While we admire his incredibl
encyclopedic learning and are hon
ored and delighted to have him a
the University, I believe that fror
historical data . he derives larg
generalizations which are not en
tirely valid," Prof. Wilcox said.
No Better Person
Prof. Bowditch noted that th
University could have chosen n,
better person than Dr. Toynbee fc
guest speaker at the convocatioi
He agrees in principle with D
Toynbee that industrial prosperit
can only be preserved by the ecc
nomic organization of the worl
into one unit. "This is sensible an
as a long range prediction I woul
say that it is likely to emerge,
Prof. Bowditch said.
"But I wouldn't say you coul
generalize on the basis of ecc
rnnmi,.., a lana 11thpa a AitiA
SEASON OF EXTREMES:
Michigan Teams Draw Cheers, Groans
By CLIFF MARKS
The past year in Michigan athletics was one of exultation and
dejection; of fulfilment and disappointment; cheers and groans-all
tied to triumph and defeat.
Last spring, two pieces of championship silverware came to
rest in Ann Arbor as the track and tennis teams continued to dom-
inate the Big Ten. Gymnastics and indoor track (under the captain-
cy of Tom Robinson) squads won championships this winter, with
swimming and wrestling teams narrowly missing titles.
Golf and baseball teams fell in the also-ran class last year, but
are back in title contention this spring, along with track and tennis
The 1960 football squad surprised many people except hard work-
ing Coach Bump Elliott and his staff, as sophomore quarterback Dave
Glinka and a tough defense, led them to a 5-4 record and a fifth place