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May 30, 1961 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-05-30

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

TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ETTERS:
YR's Hit Lansing March,
As 'Inadequate' Protest

By GLORIA BOWLES
The. Young Republicans, label-
ing "politically Ineffective" the
scheduled June 8 march by a citi-
zens group to Lansing, has in-
stead mailed letters of protest to
all Michigan legislators, objecting
to "inadequate appropriations to
universities."
Plan Courses
For Engineers
At onference
The engineering college will of-
fer 26 courses as part of the En-
gineering Summer Conferences.
Designed to update the knowl-
edge of practicing engineers, these
conferences have expanded from
four in 1952 'to the. present 26
planned for this summer. It is an
integral part of the engineering
program for professional develop-
ment.
Courses planned for this sum-
mer include technical writing, re-
cent industrial engineering devel-
opments, quality control by statis-
tical methods, foundations and
tools for operations and research
and the management sciences.
* Modeling and simulating opera-
tions research, advanced data pro-
cessing techniques, introduction to
digital computer engineering,
theory of computing machine de-
sign, programming concepts, au-
tomata and adaptive systems, au-
tomatic programming, numerical
analysis, analog computer solu-
tions of partial differential equa-
tions, advanced topics of solid state
masers, flight mechanics of space
and re-entry vehicles and elements
of nuclear power reactor engineer-
ing also will be given.

The letter urges legislators "to
reconsider the appropriations for
higher education when the legis-
lature reconvenes in June."
YR President Steve Stockmeyer,
163, says inadequate appropriations
are a direct result of the lack of
constituent pressure. The club
thinks their letter writing method
the most effective protest.
Prof. Daniel S. McHargue of the
political science department says
he doesn't know that either action
"will have any impact. But it is en-
couraging to see people disturbed
over low appropriations," he added.
On the other hand, Prof. Mc-
Hargue says "both techniques can
be useful, for any evidence of
popular discontent with this legis-
lative act" might produce some
effect.
Eugene N. Feingold of the poli-
tical science department agreed
that neither means is effective for
influencing legislative action. "The
appropriations stem from rural
and out-state legislators who have
nothing to fear from delegations,
or from letters coming from this
area."
Feingold thinks the most effect-
ive pressure on out-state legislat-
ors will come from their own con-
stituents, particularly p a r e n t s
whose children are refused uni-
versity admission due to financial-
ly-forced enrollment cuts.
The YR's will also sponsor a
mock constitutional convention in
Ann Arbor next fall.
Slated for September 29, a week
before the state's Con-Con, YR's
will adopt a series of resolutions
on major constitutional issues. The
Michigan club plans to lobby in
Lansing for their proposal.
Steve Stockmeyer; YR president,
is also chairman for the mock
convention to be attended by ten
schools in the state.

To Present
Degrees
To 3,700
The University will grant ap-
proximately 3,700 degrees at its
117th Commencement on June 17,
Secretary of the University Erich
A. Walter said.
This figure will bring the num-
ber of University degrees granted
since last June to approximately,
6,300.
Commencement iseremonies,
which will begin at 5:30 p.m., will
be presided over by University
President Harlan Hatcher. United
States Information Agency Direc-
tor Edward R. Murrow will be the
principal speaker.
Michigan Stadium will be the
site of the outdoor proceedings, but
in case of inclement weather, the
ceremonies will be held in Yost
Field House.
Those eligible to participate in
the outdoor ceremonies will be
graduates of the 1960 Summer
Session and of the 1961 February
and June semesters. If held in-
doors, graduates of the Summer
Session, 1960, and the current se-
mester only are eligible to partici-
pate because of space limitation.
Commencement will be open to
the public and no tickets will be
required if it is held in Michigan
Stadium. If held indoors, tickets
will be required for guests of the
graduates. Each graduate is en-
titled to two tickets. Beginning at
12 noon on June 6, they will be
available at the cashier's office
on the first floor of the Adminis-
tration Building.

School To Offer Program
In Executive Development
By CAROLINE DOW
two-year period consisting of two,
The Business Administration two-week sessions, one each sum-
school is running programs for
the development of executives in mer, and assigned interium work.
public utilities, personnel work, Courses consist of accounting I
Blue Cross and Blue Shield in- and II, bank management, busi-
surance, banking and other fields ness law and investments. Courses
this summer. do not require more than a high
The executive development pro- school diploma and stress the
pram will serve 44 persons from decision making process in man-
different companies, giving courses agement work.
in accounting and control, busi- The bureau of industrial rela-
ness conditions, financial admin- tions will offer for the second
istration, economics, human re- year a program in personnel man-
lations in management and mar- agement.
keting management. The curricula Devised to assist in the develop-
will also include a set of special ment of Blue Cross and Blue
lectures by distinguished public Shield personnel for management
officials, business leaders and functions, a six-week program of
scholars. study and interchange with per-
The basic objective of the execu- sons of other plans will be given
tive development program is to for the tenth summer.
broaden the understanding and
appreciation of business functions
and of economic forces which in- DIAL
fluence generally all types of in- NO 8-6416
dustry. The program is not de-
signed to train specialists or to
emphasize problems peculiar to EGOT IS.
any particular industry. VAN IT
To Expand Views
The four-week public utility F EAR .
executive program will have two F RUSTF
sessions. "This program is to as-
sist the participants in expand-
ing their views of the broad prob-
lems of business management and
to sharpen their awareness of the
responsibility of business leaders
for promoting a progressive econ- Starring LUCIA BOSE
omy and a free society in this A Pathe Cinerr
country," the program of the
course states. s-GALd
The program provides for study, JUNE
discussion and association with a "PAT H ER I
group of educators and guest lec-
turers who have demonstrated
special competence in their re-
spective fields. JUNE
Degree for Bankers
Under the auspices of the Mich- 1'APAR
igan Bankers Association, the
business school will also continue
the school of banking. This school JUNE 7-
allows a degree to be taken in a" O

I1

Plays To open
At Stratford
The annual Stratford Shake-
spearean Festival will present three
plays by William Shakespeare for
the 1961 season at Stratford, On-
tario.

U.

TODAY'S SPECIAL,
Grilled Ham and Cheese

.60c

1201 South University

'

The plays to be presented this
summer are "Corolanus," "Henry
VII,' and "Love's Labours Lost."
Michael Langham will direct
"Coriolanus" and "Love's Labours
Lost." George McCowan will di-
rect "Henry VIII."
Paul Scofield, who has the title
role in "Coriolanus," is making his
North American debut at this, the
Ninth Annual Stratford Fesitval.
,Douglas Campbell of Stratford
will 'appear as ' King Henry in
"Henry VIII" and as Menenius,
Agrippa, friend to Coriolanus, in
that play.
Douglas Rain will be seen in the
VIII" and a comic part, that of
part of Cardinal Wolsey in "Henry
Lord Boyet, in "Love's Labour's
Lost."
Others who will appear in this
season's presentation will be Bruno
Gerussi, John Colicos, Eleanor
Stuart, Kate Reid, Jack Creley and
Zoe Caldwell.

Group To Split
LSA Course
The literary college curriculum
committee yesterday approved the
new psychology department curri-
culum, which includes a division of
the present introductory course in-
to two parts-one covering natural
science aspects and the other social
science aspects of the discipline.
Prof. R. L. Isaacson of the psy-
ghology department commented
the lectures in the new courses
will be an integral part of the
course and attendance will be re-
quired, as in all other University
courses. Work loads will probably
be increased in the new courses,
he said.

Broken lenses duplicated

Frames replaced

" Contact lens fluid sold

II'

CAMPUS OPTICIANS
240 Nickels Arcade NO 2-9116

417 E. Liberty
NO 2-0675
msic SHOP

I

I J.vt;rk

Evening With
THEODORE
BIKEL
Sunday-June 4
8:30 P.M.
FORD AUD. - DETROIT.

S.G.C. Ciea rjud
Thurs. & Fri. at 7 and 9 Saturday and Sunday at 7 and 9:C
Eug#ene O'Neill's R S TI AN TH
"ANNA CHRISTIE""RASPUTIN AND THI
EMPRESS"
with Greta Garbo, Charles Bickford,
Marie Dressler with John, Ethel, and LIionel
ACADEMY AWARD Ba rrymore
Summer program: June 22-August 5 featuring "1Great Foreign Films'
ARCHITECTURE AUDITORIUM
50 cents

Tickets - $3.50, 2.75, 1.75
Grinnell's, Downtown Detroit
Mail Orders - Ford Aud., Detroit

J

DIAL
2-6264

-I

SHOWS AT 1:05 - 3:00
5:00 -7:00 and 9:05
FEATURE STARTS
15 MINUTES LATER

r+

11

I

NOW
SHOWING

Continuous
from
1 o'clock

ENDS SATURDAY
BURT LANCASTER in his first picture
since winning the Academy Award
... the Best Actor of the Year ... in the Most Exciting
Picture of the Year!
eTHESE ARE THE YOUNG AND THE DAMNED!
"UFor what
they did -
to her- -.. r
for what
they did
I'Illse
themi
burn!

BERMNS
WHERE
"PE' TON
PRAWE
LEFT
Off!

Work*~,
LYIVThY
CHANff-
PORKR
(AROOER
BRETT
OnA~P

RETURN TO
EYTON PLACE
Based on the Novel by GRACE METALIOUS
CiN MAC~OPE . COLtOby wLUx

invades the world of.. . HAROLD HECHT'S
._thle'JOULft Baye8
and
«. DINA MERRILL m * -I SHELLEY WINTERS
* SUNDAY *
"*M! HIGHEST RATING! A powerfully dramatic film that will linger
long in one's memory! Dan Murray's portrayal is a brilliant accomplish-
ment"! -Kate Cameron, Daily News

SNEAK PREVIEW THURSDAY

JUNE 2-8
"THE ALAMO"

JUNE 9-15
JACK WEBB ROBERT MITCHUM
"The Last Time I Saw Archie"

"Extremely powerful im-
pact! It gives you quite
an emotional wallop!,
Built well and solidly,
scene by scene . . the
kind of film you would
be foolish to miss! Don
Murray must be given the
lion's share of the credit!"
-Archer--Winsten,
Post

ON

I

I

.: vYmf t -

I ,.~ 4

f

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