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May 25, 1961 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-05-25

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

EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

EIGHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ICC Arranges To Purchase Ninth House

By MALINDA BERRY
The Inter-cooperative Council is
now in the process of completing
arrangements for the purchase of
its ninth house.
The new house, which is located
at 602 Lawrence St., will be for
undergraduate women. To be
named after ex-ICC President
Stefan Vail, it has space for 29
roomers and five boarders. There
are 20 rooms and seven baths,I
covering the three upper floors.
The ICC development committee,
under the chairmanship of Phillip
Benkard, has been working all
year to find a new house suitable
for purchase.
"The demand for a new house
was almost over-whelming." ICC
Executive Secretary Luther Buckle,
said. By Christmas there were 75
applicants for the fall semester,
and by March more than 100 had
come in.
GREAT PRESSURE
"We only expand when thej
pressure for it is great, and the
women were beating down the
door to get in," he pointed out.
An architect has been retained
and plans are being worked out

Weeks Cites
Health Care,
Cost Outlay
The amount one spends on
health care is governed more by
his social and cultural backgrounds
than by his income, according to
H. Ashley Weeks, socialogist at
the University's public health
economics bureau.
"Families who budget, buy on
time, and buy on impulse are
more likely to put off medical care
than families who did not do
these things, regardless of the in-
come group in which they fall,"
Weeks asserts in his book, "Fam-
ily Spending Patterns and Health
Care."
"Certainly income sets limits,
but within these limits many other
factors are related to seeking
health care and services," he says.
"Some people tend to accept a
lesser degree of well-being as in-
evitable and do little or nothing to
improve it."
Weeks adds that if "people grew
up in families where good health
was stressed, most of them will
take positive action concerning it."
Weeks' study was supported by
the Health Information Founda-
tion of New York.

City Democrats Reaffirm

11

r

Stand on Board Candidates

I

By ROSALYN CHAPMAN
The local Ann Arbor Democratic
Party Tuesday night reaffirmed
its stand of "not taking an of-
ficial position" on the question of
supporting candidates for the Ann
Arbor school board.
The party added, however, that
it was the unanimous desire of
the school board that it should be
made up of non-partisan candi-
dates.
In describing the reaction of the
school board to the Republican an-
nouncement of giving their sup-
port to certain school board can-
didates, Albert Marckwardt, out-
going member of the board, said
that there was "spontaneous feel-
ing of dismay that partisanship
was getting into school affairs."
He proceeded to cite the dis-
advantages of partisanship in
school board elections. He pointed
out that the non-partisan school
board committee allows many can-
didates to run for the board posi-
tions, while partisanship provides
"extreme selectivity."
In the case of incumbants,
Marckwardt said that if parties
suported their candidates "no ob-
jective evaluation of the merits"
of these men would be taken into
consideration.

He also pointed out the differ-
ence between voters truly inter-
ested in community affairs and
voters just interested in voting
the party ticket.
Plan Program
On Africa, Airt
Contemporary arts and the tu-
mult in Africa will be the twin
theme at University's 23rd Alumni
University to be held June 15
through 17.
"Approaches to the Contempor-
ary Arts," will be discussed on
June 15 by Professors Marvin
Eisenberg of the history of art
department, Wiley Hitchcook of
the music school, and Marvin Fel-
heim of the English department.
Professors Roy Pierce, Lionel H.
Liang and Henry Bretton of the
political science department will
discuss developments in Algeria,
the Congo and the Union of South
African problems in United States
foreign policy in two panels June
16.
The presentation of the Uni-
versity's television studios will oe
held June 17.

NEW HOUSING-The future Stephen Vail Co-operative House,
the ninth of the University co-ops, will be opened for the fall
semester.

16

ACWR To Sponsor
Peace Corps Panel
There will be a panel discussion,
with members of the education
school faculty, on the "General
Aspects of the Peace Corps" at
4:15 today in Rm. 3G of the Union.
The discussion will be sponsored
by the Americans Committed to
World Responsibility, Challenge
and the Student National Educa-
tion, Association.

for renovation of the lower floor
into a modern kitchen and dining
room.
Vail Co-op is filled for the fall
semester, and the women are
working on various projectscon-
nected with getting the house
ready for fall occupation. They are
occupied with such projects as
formulating a constitution, the
purchase of household appliances
and kitchen utensils, room selec-
tion, and the choice of a house'
director.
Sub-division of Committee
The ICC Development Commit-
tee has been sub-divided into
groups working with the architect
and supervising the renovation of
the building and others promot-
ing the Loan Fund Drive.

The ICC is asking for loans to
raise the $15,000 needed for the
renovation of the house, from
members, alumni and friends.
The Finance Committee of ICC
has calculated that the project
will pay off in 16 years with a 30
year depreciation with little or no
increase of rents throughout the
co-op system. The building will re-
quire a minimum of maintenance.

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Stanford Drops Magazine,
Editor for Playboy' Spoof

Both the Chaparral, the Stan-
ford University humor magazine,
and its editor, Brad Efron, were
suspended last week by the uni-
versity.
Before leaving Efron loosed a
blast at the school administration
and student leaders.
"If every time someone's judg-
ment is labeled faulty by the ad-
ministration a first-rate campus
institution is liquidated, we shall
soon be left only with the second
rate.
"If the Chappie goes under, or
worse in my opinion, becomes a
fettered second-rate magazine, it
will be a serious loss to campus
life at Stanford," Efron concluded.
Playboy Parody
Efron was suspended for two
quarters by Dean of Students H.
Donald Winbigler, for publishing
a parody of Playboy magazine.
Two other staff members were
put on social probation and the
Chaparral has been suspended
from publication.
The Stanford student legislature
defeated a censure motion against
Efron 13-1. The motion was in-
troduced by Ed Cutter, the publi-
cations representative on the legis-
lature.

The Chaparral articles have been
criticized by members of the alum-
ni, faculty and student legislature
as "crude, vulgar, but funny."
Campus religious organizations
have circulated petitions object-
ing to an article on the birth of
Christ.
Efron said that he had sent
letters of apology three days ago
to Chaplain Robert Minto and
Roman Catholic Archbishop John
J. Mitty.
No Request for Apology .
In a statement to the Stanford
Daily Tuesday night Minto said
that he had not asked for an
apology and that none had been
received.
Denying that he was apologetic
over last week's issue Efron said,
"The quotes and misquotes at-
tributed to me have given the im-
pression that I am terribly apolo-
getic and contrite over last Wed-
nesday's Chaparral. This is not
the case."
Cutter noted that the crux of
the problem is the relationship of
the Chaparral to the Associated
Students of Stanford. He ex-
plained that the magazine is not
responsible to ASSU.

(Continued from Page 4)
records in our office so that a stolen
bicycle report may be filed. The BI-
CYCLE STORAGE GARAGES, located
on East Washington just off Forest Ave.,
are open Monday and Thursday between
4 P.M. and 6 P.M.
FACULTY MEMBERS AND UNIVER-
SITY EMPLOYEES: The Board in Con-
trol of Intercollegiate Athletics extends
to the Faculty and to full-time Uni-
versity employees the privilege of pur-
chasing Athletic Cards.
Those Eligible to Purchase: 1. Uni-
versity Faculty and Administrative Of-
ficers. 2. Faculty members who have
been retired, but still retain faculty
privileges. 3. Employees on the Univer-
sity payroll who have appointments or
contracts on a full-time yearly basis;
or, if an hourly basis, are full-time
employees and have been employed by
the University for a period of not less
than twelve months prior to the date of
application for the purchase of an Ath-
letic Card. The date shown on the
Employee"s University Identification
Card shall be considered as the date of
employment. 4. For spouses and de-
pendent children between the ages of
10 and 18 of the above groups,
Cost of Athletic Card--S15.00.
Purchase Date: 1. At Ferry Field Tick-
et Office beginning June 1. 2. Prefer-
ence for location expires August 10. 3.
Additional Season Ticket purchasing
privilege (limit 2) expires August 10.
Conditions and Privileges: 1. Athletic
Cards or Tickets are not transferable. 2.
Ticket privileges end with termination
of employment with the University and
no refunds or rebates will be made. 3.
Football tickets issued on Athletic Cards
may be stamped. Faculty members must
have their University Identification
Cards; and spouses and dependents
must have their athletic cards together
with their football tickets to gain ad-
mission at the gate. 4. Faculty members
and employees who purchase Athletic
Cards will receive a reserved seat at
each home football game and general
admission to basketball, track, wrestl-
ing and baseball, as long as seats are
available. 5. The Board will not guaran-
tee the sale of Athletic Cards after Aug-
ust 10.
Events Thursday
Phi Sigma Society: Dormancy and
Differentiation" by Dr. Alfred S. Suss-
man, Department of Botany. West Con-
ference Room, Rackham Bldg. 7:30 p.m.,
Thurs., May 25. New members will be
initiated. Everyone welcome.
Doctoral Examination for Erle Galen
Kauffman, Geology; Thesis: "Mesozoic

Paleontology and Stratigraphy, Huer-
fano Park, Colorado." Thurs., May 25,
4065 Natural Science Bldg., at'*1:15 p.m.
Chairman: J. A. Dorr..
Doctoral Examination for Ediyatuman-
galam Ramnath Suryanarayan, Mathe-
matics; thesis: "The Geometry of Fluid
Flows in Relativity," Thurs., May 25,
268 W. Engin. Bldg., at 2:00 p.m. Chair-
man, N. Coburn.
Doctoral Examination for Paul Donne
Maker, Physics; thesis: "Stark Effects in
the Near Infrared Spectra of Simple
Polyatomic Molecules," Thurs., May 25,
W. Council Room, Rackham Bldg., at
9:04 a.m. Chairman, C. W. Peters.
Doctoral Examination for George Ion
Mavrodes, Philosophy, thesis: "The Con-
cept of a Direct Experience of God,"
Thurs., May 25, 2212 Angell Hall, at
4:00 p.m. Chairman, W. P. Alston.
Events Friday
Student Recital: David Smalley, bari-
tone, will present a recital on Fri., May
26, 8:30 p.m. in Aud. A, in partial ful-
fillment of the rpaurements for the de-
gree Bachelor of Music. Compositiorts
by Vivaldi, Duparc, Schumann and
Wellesz are includedon his program.aHe
will be accompanied by James Herring,
pianist. Open to the public.
Psychology Colloquium: Dr. Bertram
D. Cohen, Head, Division of Psychology,
Yafayette Clinic, will discuss "Cogni-
tion and Motivation in Schizophrenia"
on Fri., May 26 at 4:15 p.m. in Aud.B.
Coffee at 3:45 p.m. in the Mason Hall
coffee lounge.
Doctoral Examination for Paul Man-
son Hurrell, Philosophy, thesis: "A Pro-
gram for Analysis of Empirical Mean-
ing in Religious Expressions," Fri., May
26, 2212 Angell Hall, at 4:00 p.m. Chair-
man, Paul Henle.
Doctoral Examination for Charles
Fearn Sutherland, Forestry; thesis:
"Consumption and Marketing of For-
est Products in the Automobile In-
dustry. A Case Study of the Ford Motor
Company," Fri., May 26, 3047 Natural
Science Bldg., at 2:00 p.m. Chairman,
G. R. Gregory.
Doctoral Examination for Charles Rob-
ert Donnelly, Education; thesis; "The
Preparation, Functions, and Certifica-
tion of Public Junior College Teachers
in Michigan," Fri., May 26, 4200G U.H.S.
at 3:00 p.m. Chairman, M. M. Chambers.
Doctoral Examination for William
Gregory Thomson, Classical Studies;
thesis: "An Evaluation of a Technique

1H

1
t
1
I
I
I
I
ti.
a

for Improving Reading Comprehension
in Latin," Fri., May 26, 2032 Angell Hall,
at 4:00 p.m. Chairman, W. E. Sweet.
Placement
SUMMER PLACEMENT:
INTERVIEWS:
THURS., MAY 25
Edgewater Hotel, Port Austin, Mich.
Mrs. C. Pistula interviewing today from
1:00 to 5:00 p.m. for waitresses, salad
girls, bar maid, chambermaid. Also man
as chef.
Kelly Girl Services, Inc.-Linda Graves
interviewing intereted girls today thru
June 17. She will be at Summer Place-
ment Service Mondays, Wednesdays, &
Fridays from 3:00 to 4:55 p.m.3and Tues-
days & Thursdays from 1:30 to 4:55
p.m. Especially interested in experi-
enced stenographers, dictaphone opera-
tors, statistical typists, & senior typists.
Kelly Girl Services operates in 120 cities.
REQUESTS:
International Harvester Co., Detroit,
Gd. Rapids, Saginaw, Lansing, Jackson
and Kalamazoo, Mch.-Jrs., Srs., &
grad students in Bus. Ad. or related
fields for summer positions. Salary plus
commission.
Hillsboro Camp, Hillsboro, New Hamp-
shire-Woman as Head of Swimming
Dept. Must have Red Cross Water Safe-
ty rating and be at least 19 yrs of age.
Good salary plus allowance for travel-
ing.
For further information, visit the
Summer Placement Service, D-528 SAB.
Open each weekday afternoon from
1:00 to 5:00 and all day Friday.
PERSONNEL REQUESTS:
Zurich Insurance Co., Chicago, Il.-
Statistical Trainee in Statistical Dept.
BBA with some college math & sta-
tistics. Underwriter Trainees-B Sin
Math & Statistician Trainee-BS in
Math or Statistics-both for Underwrit-
ing Dept. Men; seniors or recent grads.
Pettit-Mayflower, Pettit Transfer &
Storage Co., Inc., Ft. Wayne, Ind.-De-
sire mail interested in transportation
field; moving, storage & commercial
warehousing. Sales and Operations are
stressed.
Adrian College, Adrian, Mich.-Ass't.
Registrar-man with BA in Liberal Arts,
Bus. Ad. or Educ. Previous exper. not
required. Also, WOMAN as Secretary-
degree not essential, but must know
June graduates.
Scott Paper Co., Philadelphia, Pa.-
Graduate Chemist-PhD in Chem. or
Chem. E.; Prefer Physical Chem. ma-
jor but will accept combination of
Physical - Organic background. Desire
2-5 yrs. res. exper. For Wis. location.
Metallurgical Engineer-desire grad. de-
gree and some exper, for Res. & Dev.
work. Also, openings for Analysts at
PhD and MS levels for work in In-
dustrial Operations Research.
State of Wisconsin-Mediator-to per-
form mediaton and arbitration serv-
ices in labr dispjutes throughout state.
College-prefer major in pertinent field
-with 4 yrs. of responsible, related ex-
perience, OPEN TO NONRESIDENTS.
Apply by June 7.
American Metal Climax, Inc., N.Y.C.-
Asst. Director of Technical Information
-Desire BS in Metal., Chem. E. or other
Engrg, area with Metal courses. Prefer
some tech. writing background (could
be obtained from course work) & fluen-
cy in at least 1 foreign language
French, German, Russian).
Warner, Norcross & Judd, Attorneys,
Granda Rapids, Mich.-Private Secre-
tary for Head of Tax, Wills & Estates
Dept. Prefer college background in Lib-
eral Arts. Require competency in short-
hand & typing.
Commonwealth of Virginia - Latest
listing of current openings under State
Merit System-for college grads-has
been received and is now on file at
4021 Admin.
Please contact Bureau of Apps., 4021
Admin., Ext. 3371 for further informa-
tion.
Part-Time
Employment
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
12:30 p.m.

Employers desirous of hiring part-
time or temporary employees should
contact Jack Lardie at NO 3-1511, ext.
2939.
Students desiring miscellaneous jobs
should consult the bulletin board in
Room 1020, daily.
MALE
1 Counter clerk, Monday, Wednesday,
Friday 3-7 p.m., and Tuesday,
Thursday, 4-6 p.m., Saturdays 2-6
p.m., must be in Ann Arbor at
least one full year.
3 Meal jobs.
16 Psychological subjects, hours to be
arranged.
5 Salesmen, commission basis, must
have car.
2 Inventory clerks, full-time from
May 28 thru June 1 or 2.
3 Waiters, every day at noon, for one
hour.
3 Experienced full-time day camp
counselors.
1 Speech correction major, 1-2 morn-
ings or afternoons per week, thru
summer and fall.
FEMALE
45-Psychological subjects, between the
ages of 21 and 30, to participate in
drug experiments.
2-Waitresses, every day at noon, for
one hour.
I-Speech correction major, 1-2 morn-
ings or afternoons per webk, during
summer and fall.
2-Waitresses, hours to be arranged,
will go thru summer.

II

{4f

Organization
Notices

l

Christian Science Org., Testimony
Meeting, May 25, 7:30 p.m., Lane Hall,
Fireside Rm.
WAA Crop & Saddle, Free Riding,
Brief Meeting Afterward, May 25, 6:50
p.m., WAB.
Baha'i Student Group, Weekly Dis-
cussion: "Genesis of a New World Or-
der," May 26, 8 p.m., 2029 Ferdon Rd.
Call NO 3-2904 for transportation.
I-I

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