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TUESDAY, MAY 23, 1961
Social Work Conference
Elects Fauri President
Dean Fedele F. Fauri of the
social work school was elected
president of the National Confer-
ence on Social Welfare last Friday
The conference, one of the lar-
gest social welfare organizations
in the United States, has approx-
imately 6,000 individual and 1,200
Dean Fauri was selected for the
one year term by a mail ballot
of the membership. Their decision
was announced at the 86th annual
meeting of the conference.
Dean Fauri has served as pro-
gram chairman for this year's
meeting, and as a member of the
executive board between 1954 and
As president, his main duties in-
clude co-ordinating the interna-
tional, national, and state con-
ferences of the organization. He
will also chair the executive com-
mittee and work with the Colum-
bus, Ohio and New York city head-
Two other social work school fa-
culty members also participated in
Prof. Robert Vinter, was a mem-
ber of panels dealing with policy
issues in the organization of group
services and analysis of executive
decision making in relation to vor-
Miss Rosemary Conzemius join-
ed Prof. Vinter on the second
panel and presided over session
on juvenile delinquency.
The aim of the School of Public
Health is to raise constantly the
level of scholarship and to do a
better all around job, Dean Myron
Wegman of the public health
school told an audience of faculty
and students yesterday in a review
of the year's work.
"However, the year's work must
be assessed in accordance with the
four functions of the school.'
These functions are education,
research, service to the community
and guidance to the community
in regard to public health policy.
In the area of research, there
are at present "at least" 40 re-
search projects going on in the
school, Wegman said.
He hoped that the public health
school has "instilled in our stu-
dents a permanent desire to keep
on learning for themselves
Wegman emphasized the im-
portance of the curriculum com-
mittee, composed of faculty mem-
bers, in constantly taking a "hard
look" at the Public Health courses
in order to make whatever im-
provements are necessary
The committee is concerned with
such problems as how to improve
the quality of instruction, the phil-
osophy of grading, the adoption of
and honors system and the num-
ber and distribution of courses
and teaching facilities.
However, Wegman added that
the committee is unable to do
anything about the school's most
acute problem, space.
Submit Foreign Student Plan
By GERALD STORCH
The perennial problem of in-
tegrating foreign students at the
University with their American
counterparts is the subject of a
six-part proposal from the Inter-
national Affairs Committee of the
"All-campus projects such as the
World's Fair and International
Brother Program are excellent, butj
they are only a first step," Com-
mittee Chairman Jon Carlson, '63,
He listed six programs which
Set To Open
The Drama Season will open its
second production, Maxwell An-
derson's "The Bad Seed," starring
Nancy Kelly, at 8:30 p.m. today
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Recreating the role she played
on stage, Miss Kelly will portray
a mother who discovers that her
young daughter is a murderess.
Supporting actors include Royal
Beal, Nancy Cushman, Joan Croy-
den, Stephen Elliott, Stephen El-
liott, Walter Klavun, Michaele
Myers, Earl Rowe and Fred Stew-
Performances will be given
nightly at 8:30 p.m. through Sa-
turday with matinees at 2:30
p.m. Thursday and Saturday.
Tickets are available at the Lydia
Mendelssohn box office.
DEAN FEDELE F. FAURI
... new officer
The confernece spent five days
in panel sessions discussing topics
ranging from care for the aged to
juvenile delinquency and psychiat-
The group also heard Secretary
of Health, Education, and Welfare
Abraham Ribbicoff discuss the
present administration's attitude
toward social welfare and Sen.
Eugene McCarthy (D-Minn) view
"The Challenge of the Elimination
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
male campus living units, Includ-
ing the quadrangles, fraternities
and cooperatives, might explore:
1) Discussions in residence units
with a small group of foreign stu-
dents speaking on current world
2) Exchange dinners between
foreign students and residents.
3) Exchange programs and so-
cial functions between a national-
ity club and a living unit.
4) Joint projects between a na-
tionality club and a residence unit.
5) Dinners in residence units for
distinguished foreign visitors.
6) Special arrangements for
foreign students to live with
Americans in campus housing
Some of these programs worked
well experimentally last year in
South Quadrangle, Carlson com-
mented. For example, during the
Presidential campaign one house
invited five foreign students to
dinner and a discussion after-
wards on the election issue of
American prestige overseas.
Another house organized an ex-
change program between 16 for-
eign students and 16 house resi-
dents who ate dinner together and
then attended the World's Fair.
In order to implement the six
suggestions, Carlson is planning
meetings with representatives from
the quads, fraternities and co-ops.
At present, there is a "lack of
communication" with residence
units, particularly fraternities, and
foreign students, he said. He has
proposed to Interfraternity Coun-
cil officers that a set-up similar
to that of South Quad might be
established in the fraternity sys-
Each fraternity would first pro-
vide an international representa-
tive. The second step would be
"district representatives," whose
duty would be to coordinate the
individual fraternity programs
within their district.
At the top of the structure would
be one overall coordinator, under
the direction of the council, who
would be responsibile for the en-
tire IFC foreign students pro-
Similarly structured organiza-
tions would also be set up for the
quads and co-ops, Carlson said,
with a coordinating board over-
SB.' To Open
The University players will
open their Summer Playbill Series
with a production of Archibald
MacLeish's "J.B." at 8:00 p.m.
June 28 through July 1 at the Ly-
dia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The Pulitzer Prize winning play,
to be directed by Prof. William
P. Halstead of the speech depart-
ment, will lead off a summer sea-
son of five productions. The re-
maining four will be announced
Playbill season tickets may be
purchased at the Lydia Mendels-
sohn box office beginning June 21.
Simnonds To Talk
Landscape architect and city
planner John Ormsbee Simonds
of the Carnegie Institute of Tech-
nology will speak on "Lessons from
the Orient" at 3:00 p.m. today in
the Arch. Aud.
State Appropriation Forces
Higher Education Cutbacks
seeing their various activities to
Reaction from student organiza-
tion leaders to the plan was favor-
able. IFC President Robert Peter-
son, '62, said that it would "pro-
vide a fine opportunity for fra-
ternity men and foreign students
to become acquainted."
However, the actual structuring
of the plan will have to wait un-
til next fall because of other press-
ing problems facing IFC at the
moment. "This is a fairly new
plan and some houses will be en-
thusiastic, others hesitant,' he
Thomas Moch, '62, remarked thaT.
there might be difficulties in ex-'
tending the foreign student p-o-
gram in South Quad to the other
two residence halls because "much
of the work is centered around
English Language Institute stu-
dents, who do not live in the other
However, he said the plan was
"worth a try," although it will
have to wait until the fall for
A program similar to the one put
forth by Carlson is already operat-
ing within women's residence units,
Jill Dinwiddie, '63, chairman of
the International Affairs Com-
mittee of the League, said.
"Each women's housing unit has
an international representative.
These representatives meet regu-
larly and plan social programs for
American and foreign women stu-
dents," she explained.
"The program has worked fairly
successfully," she explained, al-
though there are very few under-
graduate foreign women students.
Next year the structure will ex-
pand, as each women's residence
unit will preference for a par-
ticular nationality and "adopt" a
student for social and educational
The following students have
been selected by the Assembly
Association to lead freshmen wom-
en who have attended summer
orientation through the social
program in the fall.
The leaders listed are requested
to participate in the Leaders'
Training Meeting to be held at
The Women's League from 7:00-
9:00 p.m. today.
Students are asked to be pres-
ent in the following discussion
Henderson Room: Anne Ashley, Susan
Strang, Helen Symmonds, Jacquelyn
McEachern, Rita Perman, Shelly Tufts,
Margeret M. Holmes, Patricia Miles,
Carole Smith, Susan Kreul, F. Jean
Smith, Judith Cohen, Judith Hyman,
Roberta Dunscan, Jo-Ann Level.
Vandenberg Room: Joyce Prosser,
Gail Schneider, Fran Davis, Gail Feld-
man, Joan Gaynor, Geraldine Davis,
Jacqueline Herkowitz, Mary Ellen
Bleakley, Calla Reasoner, Pat Taylor,
Mary Coan, Barbara Nelson, Terri Cra-
ble, Helen Herzog, Barbara Dennison.
Vandenberg Room: Eleanor Shufelt,
Carol Steide, Louise Zandberg, Karen
Craven, Blanche Ehresman, Carrie
Evans, S. Barbara Gantz, Ann Camer-
on, Nancy Gage, Maryanne Leon, Don-
ita Plue, Sandra Pursel, Andriana Sta-
mos, Mary Whitney, Marcia Baker.
Studio: Kathryn Dettman, Lois Buch-
man, Shirley Cislo, Katherine Simon,
Gloria Garner, Carolyn Gera, Ann Kirk-
by, Nancy Lipson, Marilyn Masterson,
Mary Pavlik, Judy Payne, Caryl Powel,
Catherine Younker, Janet Eighmey
Sharon Adams, Dona Barcy.
You don't need a Covered Wagon
to get to Lunch at the Promethean
(Continued from Page 1)
ment of worn out or outmoded
equipment and will discontinue
some scholarships. The NMC high
school was eliminated.
None of these institutions plan
expansion. None but the four un-
der the Board of Education plan
faculty pay raises, and these will
only be one-half of those the board
was committed to. None of them
will increase enrollment. And none
of them are doing any better than
But legislators, who would be
the only ones who could alleviate
the situation in future years, seem
to take the schools, actions as
WSU was charged, in a joint
statement by the chairmen of the
budget committees of both houses
of the Legislature, with cutting es-
Even many of the legislators who
indicate concern with the state
institutions' plight find no accept-
able alternative. They place the
blame on the lack of state in-
come in general and on the tax
But wherever the blame lies, the
standstill is definite for at least
the next year. And even then, it
will be hard for the schools which
were forced into drastic cuts to
But, as President Hatcher told
the Regents, "even to stay where
you are, you must keep moving
forward." And the University, with
the rest of Michigan's institutions,
PHOTOGRAPHY AS ART
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201 Nickels Arcade
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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 3519 Administration Building,
before 2 p.m., two days preceding
TUESDAY, MAY 23
The Early Registration Pass Commit-
tee of SGC is now accepting requisi-
tions for Out-of Order Registration
Passes for° Fall 1961 from student or-
ganizations. Passes can be obtained by
an interview on Sept. 12, 13, or 14 from
9:00-11:30 a.m. or 1:00-4:30 p.m. in Con-
ference Room 2 of the League for those
people who work over 15 hours per
week throughout the semester. A letter
from the employer must accompany the
requisition. No pass under any condi-
tion will be granted to those students
who normally register on Wed., Sept.
REGENTS' MEETING: "Fri., June 16.
Communuications for considerations at
this meeting must be in the President's
hands not later than June 6. PLEASE
SUBMIT TWENTY-ONE COPIES OF
Attention Science Research Club
Members: The notices announcing the
Annual Science Research Club Banquet
have been sent out. The banquet will
be held June 6, 6:30 p.m. in the Michi-
gan League Ballroom. Dr. Joseph A.
Boyd-IST, will speak on "The Institute
of Science and Technology-Its Aims
and Programs." The cost of the ban-
quet will be $1.50. Please check and
return the card attached to your notice
before June 1, whether or not you plan
Agenda, Student Government Council
May 24, 7:30 p.m. Council Room Consti-
tuents Time 9:00.
Minutes of previous meeting.
Officer Reports: Pres. Letters. Exec.
Vice-Pres., Council Action on Approval
of Activities, Appointments-N.S.A. Co-
ordinator-Summer Interim Committee.
Admin. Vice-Pres. Appointments-Stu-
dent Book Exchange Manager-Student
Relations Board. Summer Mailing.
Treas. Financial Report, Budget Con-
Standing Committees: Calendaring
Com, Date for Homecoming, Final Re-
port. Elections Com. Final Report. Rec-
ognitions Com. Indian Chemical and
Metallurgical Engineers Association,
permanent recognition, Americans.Com-
mitted to World Responsibility, consti-
Ad hoc Committees and Related
Boards: Human Relations Board, Stu-
dent Book Exchange, International Re-
lations Board, Joint Judiciary Study
Old Business: Confidential Reports in
Constituents and Members' Time.
Approval for the following student-
sponsored activities becomes effective
24 hours after the publication of this
notice. All publicity for these events
must be withheld until the approval
has become effective.
May 24, Voice Political Party and Po-
litical Issues Club, obtaining signa-
tures on a letter to be sent to Attorney
General Robert F. Kennedy regarding
the Freedom Ride, Fishbowl, 8:00-5:00.
May 25, Americans Committed to
World Responsibility, Challenge, Stu-
lent National Education Association;
panel discussion on general aspects of
the peace corps, Union room 3-G, 4:15
Following are the foreign visitors who
will be on the campus this week on the
dates indicated. Program arrangements
are being made by the International
Center: .Mrs. Henry J. Meyer.
Dr. Parvin Farzad Birjandi, Asst. Prof.
of Abnormal Psychology; Dean of Wom-
en, University of Tehran, Iran, May 23-
Austin Gunasekera, Student of In-
ternational Law (now at New York Uni-
versity), Ceylon, May 28-30.
Program arrangements for the fol-
lowing visitor are being made by the
School of Education: Prof. John M.
Dr. Masuti, Asst. Prof. of Business
Administration, University of Tehran,
Iran, May 21-25.
Program arrangements for the fol-
lowing visitor are being made by the
Dept. of Electrical Engineering: Prof.
W. G. Dow.
Dr. Kameichi Takaki, Prof., Dept. of
Electrical Engineering, Meiji Universi-
ty, Tokyo, Japan, May 20-26.
Botanical Seminar: William T. oil-
lis, Michigan State University, will dis-
cuss "What's New Among the 'Poison-
Ivy' Plants," on Wed., May 24 at 4:15
p.m. in 1139 1Natural Science. Refresh-
ments at 4 p.m.
Anatomy Seminar: Dr. Darvan A.
Moosman will speak on "Course and
Termination of the Lesser Saphenous
Vein as Related to its Surgical Ex-
tirpation for Varicosities" on Wed.,
May 24, at 4:15 p.m. in 2501 East
Medical Bldg. Coffee and donuts in 2528
East Medical Bldg. at 3:45 p.m.
Delta Phi Alpha, Initiation Ceremony
& Meeting, May 24, 8 p.m., Rackham
Bldg., E. Conf. Rm. Speaker: Prof. H.-
W. Nordmeyer, "Nibelungen - Fors-
t * * *
Folk Dancers, Meeting, Dancing & In-
struction, Election of Officers, May 25,
7:30 p.m., Community Center. For
transportation, call NO 3-2085 after 5:30
German Club, Coffee Hour, May 24,
3-5 p.m., 4072 FB,
4' * * *
Michifish, Compulsory Business Meet-
ing, May 24, 7:30 p.m., Women's Pool.
Wesley Fdn., Holy Communion fol-
lowed by fellowship breakfast, May 24,
7 a.m., Chapel.
Doctoral Examination for Jean Wood-
ward Butman, Social Psychology; thesis:
"Social Class and Peer Evaluation,"
Wed., May 24, E. Council Room, Rack-
ham Bldg., at 12:30 p.m. Chairman,
Doctoral Examination for Letitia Mar-
guerite Fogoros, Education; thesis: "De-
termination of Elements Desirable for
a Course in Family Life Education for
the Senior Year of High School," Wed.,
May 24, 4017 U.H.S., at 2:00 p.m. Chair-
man, S. E. Dimond.
Doctoral Examination for Leila Made-
line Padilla Otterman, Education; thes-
is: "Sibling Resemblance in Growth
Patterns," Wed., May 24, 2532 U.E.S., at
2:00 p.m. Chairman, B. O. Hughes.
Doctoral Examination for Clare Cor-
nelius Johnston, Biological Chemistry;
thesis: "Tryptophan Metabolism in the
Kidney,":Wed., May 24, M5423 Med. Sd.
Bldg., at 9:15 a.m. Chairman, Merle
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS: Bureau
of Appointments-Seniors & grad, stu-
dents, please call Ext. 3371 for inter-
view appointments with the following:
TUES., MAY 23-
National Life Insurance Co., Mont-
pelier, Vermont-Men with BA in Lib.
Arts or Bus. Ad. for Sales. Location:
Detroit or various parts of U.S.
WED., MAY 24-.
U.S. Army Women's Corps, Detroit
Main Station-Capt. St. John will be
at ROTC office all day to speak with
senior women (any degree except nurs-
ing or allied medical fields) concern-
ing to direct commission in Army Wom-
en's Corps for assignments anywhere in
world. Also 4-week Summer Program
for junior women at Fort McClelland,
Ala. with no obligation.
Girl Scouts of U.S.A., Chicago, Ill.-
Women with degree in Social Sciences
or Educ. for various positions incl.
Group Work, Council Jobs, etc., etc.
Citizenship required. Location: through-
out midwest or nationwide.
Jack & Jill Ranch, Rothbury, Mich.
-Man with some background in work-
ing with young people between ages of
19 & 35 for sports & entertainment
program. Some exper. with horses &
ability to play piano highly desirable.
Salary plus room & board. Season to
run through Sept. 24.
Camp Spatter, Maine-Male Counse-
lor. Should have Senior Life Saving
Certificate & neither drink nor smoke.
WED., MAY 24-
Ann Arbor YM-YWCA Day Camp -
Charles Plese interviewing men for
sports & crafts-from 1:30 to 4:55 p.m.
For further information, visit the
Summer Placement Service, D-528 SAB.
Open weekday afternoons from 1:00 to
5:00 and all day Friday.
U. of B. IST (Great Lakes Research
Div.), Phoenix Mem'l Lab. - Research
Lab Ass't. to work on ecological study
-"Fae & effects of radioisotopes in
aquatic food chains." To start Sept.
1961. BS or MS Biol. or Chem. prefer-
red; man or woman. Full time or x%
time (if 2 people hired). No previous
radioisotope tracer expr. required.
Olin Mathieson Chem. Corp., N.Y.C.
-Financial and Business Res. & Dev.
Trainees-BBA (for New Brunswick,
N.J. location) & Industrial Rels. Trainee
-BBA or BS in IE, for Squibb Div.
Also, Personnel & Industrial Rels.
Trainee-BA or MA with strong back-
ground in Personnel or Indust. Rels.
Kropp Forge Co., Chicago-Graduate
engineers for Training Program: Met.
E. (2); ME (1); Prod. E. (1).
Indiana Steel & Wire Co., Inc., Mun-
cie, Ind.-Graduate Engineer, Chem. E.
or Met. E., for Research Dept. Prefer
Metallurgist with up to 10 yrs. steel
State Farm Insurance, Mich.' Regional
Office, Marshall, Mich. -- Trainee for
Mgmt. Div. Program-Data Processing.
A 20 mo. program leading to supervision
in Data Processing Dept. Grad. with
major or minor in Acctg., Statistics,
Math or related field. Must be willing
to relocate to any one of 18 regional
offices upon completion of program.
Please contact Bureau of Appts., 4021
Admin., Ext. 3371 for further informa-
The following part-time jobs are
available. Applications for these jobs
can be made in the Non-Academic Per-
sonnel Office, Room 1020 Administration
Building, during the following hours:
Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to
Employers desirous of hiring part-
time or temporary employees should
(Continued on Page 4)
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