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January 07, 1965 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-01-07

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PAGE SIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, 7 JANUARY 1965

PAGE EIGHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY

INTERNATIONAL NEIGHBORS:
Group Aids Foreign Women

SGC Study Committee
Disbands Until Spring

RESIDENTIAL COLLEGE:
Heyns Fears Hasty Action

.,

By MICHAEL HEFFER language, custom and expenses. gr
Interested Ann Arbor women join- in
International Neighbors is an ed with foreign women to help Jo
organization of Ann Arbor wives them solve these problems, and ya
which helps women from other combined these efforts in one A
lands settle in the community. organized group, International
The group, independent of the Neighbors. t
University, began in 1958, Mrs. This is the fifth year of In- in
Kathleen Mead, administrative as- ternational Neighbors. The group or
sistant at the International Cen- is now composed of about 300 Ann A
ter, said. Mrs. Mead said she Arbor wives and 325 international ca
"realized how lonely some of wives. Each year at registration a
these foreign wives were. Some the group collects the names of
of them never left their homes, wives of foreign students and fac- of
because their husbands were do- ulty and introduces them to the of
ing serious studies and they had organization.. fr
small children." "The International Center works le
Mrs. Mead talked about this along with the International vE
problem with Mrs. Arthur Dun- Neighbors," Mrs. Mead said. "We vE
ham, a local volunteer, and they feel they are part of us. The In- k
decided to invite some Ann Arbor ternational Neighbors is one of ci
and international wives to a tea the best community resources for

ram is presented. For example, By MICHAEL DEAN and consequently from the com- "We could set it up immediately.
past meetings there has been a mittee." But there are a lot of hopes and
apanese Tea Program (with suki- Student Government C 0 u n c 1. aspirations riding on the residen-
aki) and a demonstration in has decided to suspend until after Council member Barry Blue- tial college, and we would lose a
merican cooking. the spring elections the meetings stone, '66, explained that when it lot by rushing it."
was decided that personalities
In addition to these meetings of of the study committee it set up aconstitutedthe Council's main This was Vice-President Roger
he entire group, the women meet earlier this year to consider the problem, the faculty members of W. Heyns' response to charges by
small tea groups which meet question of Council's future. the committee suggested a switch Regent Eugene B. Power of Ann
nce a month in different Ann in scope, not wanting to enter into Arbor that the new liberal-arts
rbor homes. There is an Ameri- Council Administrative Vice- discussions concerned with per- college is moving too slowly to-
an hostess for every foreign wife President Sherry Miller, '65, said sonality conflicts. ward realization.
t these meetings, the main problem encountered by At the December Regents' meet.
Each week there are meetings the group was a result of a lack Miss Miller said that a great ing, Power expressed concern that
f conversation groups, consisting of any specific purpose or direc- deal of the problem with the the college would not be built in
f from 4-8 foreign women and tion for the study-a study which group can be traced to the fact I time to handle enrollment in-
om 1-2 American leaders. The she claimed was prompted by a;
adr help ther womender whe know cainmpedge asdme by r that the student members had creases within the next few years.
aders help the women who know campaign pledge made by formerh he"We're under pressure to get this
ery little English to master con- SGC member Carl Cohen, '66, who different orientations an underway. Where are we going to
ersation and encourage those who has since resigned. faculty and administrative repre- put the kids if it takes another
now English fluently to start dis- She also attributed to member- sentatives. year to plan this?" he asked.

issues to be resolved," he explain-
ed. A "dialogue" between the
planners, University administra-
tors and the architects is taking
place, Heyns said, and a final
statement will be complete by the
end of January,
No Stampede, But
"I don't intend to stampede
you," Power reiterated, "and I
don't intend to be critical, but we
have been on this a year now."
The concept of the experimen-
tal division won literary college
and Regental approval last spring.
A site between Central and North
Campus was selected in May.
"The time spent in the kinds
of studies which have had to take
place has not been wasted. There
has to be a great deal of total
support for the project, and this
takes time," Heyns replied.
"If we push things too fast, we
aie jeopardizing the belief that
we want to do something unique
here."
Regent Carl Brablec of Rose-
ville agreed. "Because we're trying
something so new, we must avoid
getting up a blind alley which
cannot be brought to an easy
remedy once the die is cast," he
commented.

ussions.-
Material Needs

ship problems reason
committee's ineffective

s for the

Conflict

Pressure On

eness. She "We were all at cross immoses." : Hevns bromised to "keep the

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at thle International Center. Th~e the International Center," she As well as aiding international explained that Vice-President for "'' "''a'' ^",,, c~~~ '".~
tea was successful, and Mrs. Mead added. wives s o c a 11 y Internatial Student Affairs Richard Cutler, she said. "Each of us had his own pressure"on the literarycollege
and Mrs. Dunham decided to hold Welcoming Tea Neighbors has partially solved the who was to be the committee idea of what the problems were. ty grup whch i l n
more-tainAnAbrhms the new unit. "They'll keep it on
rteas in Ann Arbor homes. The International Neighbors en- problems of meeting their material chairman, could not participate
.Problems of Adjustment gage in many activities each year. needs. In 1958 the group sponsored following the assumption of his S arity of the student members felt h
As the women got to know The first gathering of the group a campaign to collect unneeded new duties, and the Office of Stu- they old nt members felt Heyns said the planners are
each other the American women in the fall is a welcoming tea. items from Ann Arbor families, dent Afairs sent only one mem- they could not afford to spend emphasizing physical planning
learned that the foreign wives had Each month the women meet at The campaign was successful and ber instead of the originally time ndiby the linesynow, so that the buildings can be
many social and practical prob- the Ann Arbor Community Center, the group set up an exchange planned two. under construction while curricu-
lems of adjustment: problems of where a cultural exchange pro- where needed items can be bor- Quit Bluestone, who would have been lar and other decisions are being
rowed free of charge at Pound the committee's only remaining made.
House, 1024 Hill. The exchange "In addition," she said, "Cohen, student, said that the decision "A program statement for the
R ustin, D earden T o B egin pesently has four sewing ma- who was the initiator of the pro- was then made to suspend the campus is now in the hands of the
g chines, cribs, warm clothing and ject, resigned from the Council meetings. arcitect, but there are some final
other supplies, a d w lo e l :.LR:4: .}:.:.L}::::::.. and,.we.,c:me,,.al:::-. :.. ........: f"::. :: , ..: : ..,.~
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contributions.
American women often go shop-DF
ping with international wives to
Civil rights leader Bayard Rus- Action." He will lecture in Aud. A help them get adjusted to Amei-
tin and Roman Catholic Archbish- on Feb. 16 at 4:10 p.m. can stores and products. The
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op John F. Dearden of Detroit Other speakers include Edler G. group also published a booklet on N ..a.aaaaaa.a. .......,...... .:s*. N a s
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highlight the Office of Religious Hawkins, moderator of the United tne stores 'and facilities of Ann ly Official Bulletin is an seventh-Day Adventist Student As-
Affairs lecture series, "Challenges Presbyterian Church in the Unit- Arbor and makes available useful official publication of The Univer- General Noscesn S eDcture y SErlet -
to Religious Faith in a Century of ed States. He will talk about information for the foreign women, sity of Michigan, for which The gert, Jan. 16, 4 pm., Multipurpose Room
Revolution." "Some Next Steps in Religion and such as how to enroll children in Michigan Daily assumes no editor- Student Organizations: Registration UGLI.
t Race" in Aud. A on February 24 school. ial responsibility. Notices should be of recognized student organizations Doctoral Candidates who expect to
BesiesptydiefallfthaRI'tnrndtAon-eRooy2654sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to planning to be active during the Win- receive derees in May 1965, must have
1963 March on Washington, is an at 4:10 p.m. Harold K. Schilling, Besides th fall tea Internation- Room 3654 Administration Bldg. ter term must be completed by Jan. at least three bound copies (the orig-
ati leader in the Congress of professor of physics at Pennsyl- al Neighbors plans an annual fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding 29, 1965. Forms are available in the aleast three bnde") (thei-
active, n y2PM.Fia ffc fSuen far, 01Su inal in a "spring binder) of their
Racial Equality. He participated in vania State University, will speak spring picnic for families of mem- publication, and by 2 p.m.Gnera Office of Student Affairs, 1011 Stu- dissertation in the Office of the Grad-
Racil Eualty.He artcipedinNotie samray be. pushd a x a . tde uso At te BOganPiziongs sAn- uate School by Fri., March 12. The re-
the University's 1964 summer se- "On Science and Religion Making bers. Husbands join their wives Notices may be. published a max- as the use of the Organizaios An- d rtao th e offirarch e o the ra-
ries on "The American Negro in Common Cause" in the Multipur- at "pot luck" dinners held in mum of two times on request; Day nouncement in the Michigan Daily nal ora hexamiocnation must be fihe
Transition." He will speak in pose Room of the Undergraduate the tea groups once a semester. Calendar items appear once only. use of meeting rooms in University fina ora eaiatr mste id
Student organization notices are not buildings, assignment of Student Ac- with the Recorder of the Graduate
Rackham Lecture Hall on Jan. 13 Library on March 22 at 7:30 p.m. I Usually the husbands do not take 'accepted for publication. tivities Bldg, facilities, etc. are avail- School together with two copies of the
at 4:10 p.m. . and March 23 at 4:10 p.m. part in the activities.- able to registered organizations only. thessubwichtisn, n le pect.
Kenneth Cragg of St. Augus- International Neighbors was in- THURSDAY, JANUARY 7 I for publication, not later than Mon.,
Archbishop Dearden participat- tine's College in Canterbury, Kent, corporated in 1963 and elects of- Engineers: "Placement Trends and .
ed in the commission on theology England, will conclude the series ficers and chairmen of activities G.DauCalnigervice" will be discussed by Prof. John' French and German Screening Exam-
at the Second Vatican Council. He with three lectures on "Man in who plan each year's events. These met. Young, director, Engineering Place- inations: The screening examinatioandi
is chairman of the Liturgical Com- the Koran and the Gospel" in the women form the Executive Coin- University Choir Arts Chorale: Opens Engineering. All interested students are dates will be administered on Sat., Jan.
mission in the United States. His Multipurpose Room of the UGLImittee of the group, including rehearsals and auditions, on Thur, invited. Engineers who expect to grad- 9 from 9-11 a.m. in Aud. B, Angell
Jan. 7 and Tues., 306 uate this year are especially urged Hall. Doctoral candidates must pass
topic of discussion is "Vatican II: on March 30, March 31, and April Mrs. Mead who is a staff liason Burton Memorial Tower. For non- to attend this meeting. 'the screening examination before tak-
Religious Liberty and Ecumenical 1 at 4:10 p.m. member. School of Music students only. ing the written test in French or Ger-

VICE-PRESIDENT HEYNS

WULLETIN,

..........

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Dept. of Biological Chemistry Col- Communication Arts. Courses include
loqulum: "Mechanism of Binding of communications, broadcasting & film
SRNA to Ribosomes," Dr. George Spy- prod. Deadline Feb. 1.
rides, Harvard University, Fri., Jan. 8, Univ. of South Dakota Grad School,
4 p.m., M6423 Med. Set. Bldg. vermillion, S.D.-Fellowships & assist-
antships available for 1965-66. Grad
* T7** study offered in 35 areas of concen-
Foreirn Yisitors tration. Application deadline Feb. 15.
Merrill Palmer Institute, Detroit-An-
The following are the foreign visi- nounces Fellowships & assistantships
tors programmed through the Interna- available for 1965-66 for advanced grad
tional Center who will be on campus study with emphasis on young emo-
this week on the dates indicated. Pro- tionaily disturbed children. Apply be-
gram arrangements are being made by fore March 1.
Mrs. Clifford R. Miller, International George Washington University Law
Center, 764-2148. School, Wash., D.C.-Offers a complete
Miss Marie Casares, teacher of techni- program of legal study. Scholarships
cal English, psychologist, University of available. Seniors or recent grads ap-
Bueuos Aires, Argentina, Jan. 7. ply before March 1.
Miss Maria' Castro, psychologist, Uni- Wesleyan Univ., Middleton, Conn. -
versity of Buenos Aires, Argentina, Jan. Announces 2 programs for grad study
7. in secondary education leading to MA
Miss Ada Derechinski, psychologist, in Teaching. Many special features. Fel-
University of Buenos Aires, Argentina, lowships available. Deadline March 1.
Jan. 7.
Stephen Bachner, graduate student in Details available at the Bureau of
psychology, Univ. of Minnesota, Aus- Appointments, General Div., 3200 SAB.
tralia, Jan. 7-9.
Dr. Jennie Huis, lecturer, English De- SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE:
partment, United College, Hong Kong, 212 SAB-
Jan. 7-12. Boyne Mountain Lodge, Boyne Falls,
Ivan Szelenyi, scientific researcher, Mich.-Will hire students available for
Sociological Research Group, Hungar- winter term to work as waiters,
ian Academy of Sciences, Budapest, waitresses, bartenders, bus boys, etc.
Hungary, Jan. 10-17 (accompanied by Shanty Creek Lodge, Bellaire, Mich.-
Mrs. Szelenyi). Ski instructor for young children. Open

Relhgious i tnd Ecumenical 1#" at 4:J"10 p m. member.
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START THE YELA OFF

* Aft
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BE
CLEVER I

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.
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BE
W iTTY!
igan Daily
f View.
torials by Editor-in-Chief,
well as Intercollegiate.
Daily Official Bulletin.
Mauldin.
ires, Theatre and Concerts,
iltural Maze.
Where You Can Moke a

Student Government Council approval man, unless they have received B or
of the following student-sponsored better in French 111 or German 111.
events becomes effective 24 hours after Those who fail the examination may
the publication of this notice. All take it again when the test is admin-
publicity for these events must be with- istered in March.
held until the approval has become Candidates are asked to bring their
effective. own number 2 pencils.
Approval request forms for student-
sponsored events are available in Room Education and Training Allowance:
1011 of the SAB. Students eligible for and electing to
Voice Political Party, Film and speak- receive Education and Training allow-i
er, William Mandel, Jan. 7, 3 and 7 ance under Public Law 550, 634, 894, or'
p.m., UGLI, Multipurpose Room. 815 during the winter semester must
Challenge, Lecture: China, Reflec- bring their Veterans' Affairs Election
tions of an Ignoramus, Jan. 10, 2 p.m., Cards, signed by their advisors, and
UGLI, Multipurpose Room. ID Cards to the Office of Veteran Af-
India Students Association, Indian fairs, 4557 Administration Bldg. on Jan.
movie show, Jan. 16, 7 p.m. to 11 p.m., 7 & 8. Office hours are: 8-12 and 1:30-
Angell Hall, Aud. A. 5.
--

BE INFORMEC

200io

off

SALE
Suits
Sport Coats
Top Coats
Outer Coats
Ski Jackets
Sweaters
Shoes

Reserve
Thursday and Friday
Jan. 21-22
Pere de Voux Lectures
See P. 3j

k

- - to graduating seniors or students tak-
ing off winter term.
P Cacem ent The Breakers, West Palm Beach, Fla.
-Will hire waitresses available for work
ANNOUNCEMENTS: from Jan. 5 to April 5.
Peace Corps-The Peace Corps Place- F*r s mm
ment Test will be given on Sat., Jan. For further details come to Summer
9 at 8:30 a.m. at the downtown Post Placement, 212 SAB.
Office, Main & Catherine. A completed
questionnaire is* required from all ap-
plicants and these can be obtained at
the Bureau. Brochures describing the
opportunities with the Peace Corps are
available at the'Bureau also.
Yale University Grad School, New N, n"Tai pNICES
Haven, Conn.--MA In Teaching pro- . JI I -
gram, open to men & women liberal
arts & sciences grads, provides train-
ing for teaching careers in secondary
schools. Financial aid available. Appli- Use of This Column for Announce-
cation deadline Jan. 25. ments is available to officially recog-
Boston Univ., School of Public Com- nized and registered student organiza-
munications, Boston, Mass.-Announces tions only. Forms are available in Room
various scholarships and grad assistant- 1011 SAB.
ships for program leading to MS in n g z ;
_____________ ____--._ Christian Science Organization, Meet-

I

ing, Thurs., Jan. 7, 7:30 p.m., Room
.528D, SAB.
Graduate Student Council, Meeting,
Jan. 21, 7:30 p.m., West Conference Rm.,
Rackham Bldg. Committee reports and
election of officers.
* * *
U~ ~ ~ ~~~M 11 L4 41LU1I .LUJ,1V.AA kJ~W

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Unitarian studentroup, n xer, o
dancing for beginners, Jan. 10, 7 p.m.,
1917 Washtenaw.
WAA Folk Dance Club, Folk dance
with instruction Fri., Jan. 8, 8-10:30
p.m., Women's Athletic Bldg.

PW.

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