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March 18, 1965 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-03-18

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TT4URgT~AV If M&JIg'hI Io'~

Professor Denies Student
Claim of 'Unfair' Exam

A Chemistry 106 examination
on March 2 which drew a median
score of 30 has caused a University
student to deny the efficacy of
the examination to test the stui-
dents' knowledge. -
Martin Dresser, '68E, claimed in
a letter to The Daily that the tes t
not only covered material that
was never discussed in lecture, but
also that the recitation Instructors
refused to go over the exams. The
instructors told the students to
do the test over again at home,
but failed to supply additional in-
formation, he said.
"The instructors refused to ac-
knowledge the fact that the test
didn't indicate what the students
knew," Dresser said.
Negroes Gain
Job Offers
Collegiate Press Service
Negro campuses are on the top
of several .job recruiter's lists, in-
cluding many representing South-
ern firms.
The new attractiveness of Negro
graduates to prospective employ-
ers was the main topic of conver-
sation as officials of 17 predom-
Inantly Negro colleges met at
Howard University in Washington
for the annual conference of the
Nationial Association of Personnel
Recruitment is the "biggest
thing happening to us today," said
the dean of- a Negro school in the
North. "It has given our students
new interest . . . and a future," he
The dean of a small Southern
college said that the demand often
outruns the supply as recruiters
flock to his c~impus.
The experience of Dean J. B.
Macrae of Lincoln University in-
h as come about. "Five yarsgo
just two recruiters visited our
we had 60, and this year it oin
to go way higher than that.",
A surprising number of recruit-

Prof. Robert Parry of the chem-
istry department said that every
item on the test was either covered
in lecture, on study questions or
in laboratory session. 'It depends
on what level you're tested on,"' he
said, For the student who got an
89 on the test, it was fair. Those
who were not prepared will of
course claim it was unfair, he
''Students today are asking to
be treated as adults, so we're ask-
ing them to prove it." Those who
complained about the test are not
yet ready to be treated as adults,
Parry said. "Most of the students
can see now that it was a good,
fair test," he added. '
"Admittedly, tests cannot al-
ways test what all the students
know. I have no foreseeable an-
swer to this problem."
Some people did learn some-
thing from the test, Parry said.
exaintin sithat he learned
that tests are not the best in-
dicators of students' knowledge.

Weather Delays Launching of Rocket
(Continued from Page 1) altitude during the day was ap- Taeu'sch explaimed. "We didn't
thenimpsedwhih spartestheproximately 1000 degrees Kelvin 'think the brief time of the eclipse
pticles inthe smesmer ts a while at night it decreased to 700 would be enough to affect the at-
cyclotron. These are collected and degrees Kelvin. mospheric temperature,"
measured in terms of electric cur- Atmospheric Temperature Scientists installing the nose
rent measured in volts coming Previous firings also yielded re- cone and collecting the data at
from the machine. The results are sults on the temperature of the the NASA launching facuilties on
telemetered to earth. atmosphere during a solar eclipse. Wallops Island are George Car-
Payload Separates In 1963 a rocket was fired into the ignan, director of the Space Phy-
The payload separates from the atmosphere during a solar eclipse. sics Research Laboratory and di-
rocket when it reaches an alti- Results, when compared wit a rector of this project, Maurer.
tude of approximately 50 miles. firing during an afternoon shot Plymouth Freed, technician at the
The separation is necessary so months earlier, showed that there laboratory, Merlyn Street, techni-
that the payload does not pick was a decrease in temperature. clan at the laboratory, and Tuck-
up gases given off by the rocket. "We did not expect this," Bin Lee, designer of the payload.
The payload then follows trajec -I
tory reaching an altitude of 200
miles and then plunge into thef
ocean. Information is telemetere dj
back for 11 minutes. a
The first stage of the rocket
will burn for three seconds, the
second stage will burn for 52 sec-
onds and the third stage will fire
for three more seconds carrying
the rocket to a speed of 51,000
miles per hour.
ments that the temperature of
nitrogen molecules at 100 miles

Law Club Names Directors

The Law Club Board of Di-
rectors held officer elections
March 9. Elected were:
President, William Herman, '66
L; vice-president, Kevin Beattie.
'66L; secretary, John Nolon, '66L:;
treasurer, Duane Ilvedson, '66L:;
student member of Board of Gov-
ernors, Eric Reif, '67L. Elected
as members of te Boardo D..
rectors, were: John Birge, '66L:
SEd Bittle, '66L; Sally Katzen,
'67L; John Lynch, '67L; Steven
Petix, '67L; Gerry Skoning, '66L,
and John Walker, '66L.
* * *
Chief Justice Earl Warren has
named Associate Dean Charles
Joiner of the Law School to a
15-man committee of federal
judges, legal scholars, and lead-
ing trial lawyers. Their task is
to draft uniform rules governing
adisbiliy of evidence and the
competency of witnesses in civi,'
an crmnal cases in U.S. dis-
Albert E. Jenner, Jr., noted
Chicago trial attorney, will serve
as committee chairman.,
* * *
Prof. Martin C. Needler of the
political science department is de-
livering papers based on his re-
search into violence and politica
instability in Latin America a tj
the meeting of the Western Poli-
tical Science Association in Vic-
toria, British Columbia, March 19
and the Midwest Conference of
Political Scientists in Blooming-
ton ,Ind., April 23. Prof. Need-
Use of This Column for Announce-
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered student organiza.
flons only. Forms are available in Room
1011 SAB.

ler gave lectures on related top- 8 p.m. - Robert Penn Warren,
ics at the University of Pitts- novelist, poet and critic, will speaki
burgh March 1 and at the Uni- Iin Rackham Aud.
versity of New Mexico March 3. 8 p.m.--A Purim debate, "The
* * * Latke vs. the Hammantasch and
THURDAY.MARC 18 the Great Society," will be held at
THURDAY.MAR~ 18 Hillel Foundation,
3 p.m.--Robert Penn Warren, 8 p.m.--Mozart's "Magic Flute"
novelist, poet and critic, will visit will be presented in Lydia Men-
the Hopwood Room, Angell Hall. delssohn Theatre.
4:10 p.nm.--Prof. Philip Rieff of 8 p m.-Joel Britton of the
the Uiversity of Pennsylvania Young Socialist Alliance will
wl lecure don "Cooley and Cul- speak on "The War In Viet Nam
tur"1I TMid.B --A Socialist Analysis" in Rm. 3S
4:0p.m.-Th Student Labora- IDTAJ~1I'Z f

tory Theatre will present Pinter's
"The Dumb Waiter" in the Arena

.'k~Zt~~ iY tk~' 1 1
4:10 p.m.-Prof. Robert Rosen-

Theatre of the Frieze Bldg. blum of Princeton will lecture on
4:10 p.m.-Prof. Lily Ross Tay- "The Document and the Hallucin-
bor of Bryn Mawr College will lec- ation: The Origins of British Ro-
ture on "The Centuriate Assem- mantic Painting" in Aud. B.
bly in the Light of New Evidence"! 4:15 p.m. - Prof. W. Norman
in Aud. A. Brown of the University of Penn-
4 * 5 . sylvania will speak on "The Con-
S: p.m.--resient Harlan Hquerors" in Aud. F of the Physics
Hatcher will participate in a Astronomy Bldg.
convocation on Stuen neParii .Mzr'Magic Flute"
Husy R. ofteLague. delssohn Theatre.
7:30 p.m. -- Michigan Christian 8 p.m.--The Theateau de Paris
F'ellowship will sponsor a panel, Theatre Company will present
"Your Patient's Dying . . .?" in "L'annonce Faite a Maie" in
Rm. 5104 of the nursing school. Trueblood Aud,
- - -


'U' rofesor' Vit Prtes
Stirs Lansing Legislators

Today 4:1 p.m.

A rna Teatre
Frieze Building

(Continued from Page 1)
have legal autonomy under the
Michigan Constitution, but the
Legislature appropriates operating
funds and thus controls the purse-
strings and in a sense, the Uni-,
versity's future. (Waldron did
state that he doubted if a failure
on the part of the University to
concur with legislative wishes
would result in any "capricious"
allocation of money in any appro-
priations questions.)
Hatcher Stands Fast
However, President Hatcher has
not publicly changed his stand
since his original statement at the
Inception of the "work morator-
ium" plan. "I just hope the good
judgment of the' faculty involved
will prevail," he said Tuesday
Nor have the professors who
plan to call off classes changed

Gamnson of the sociology depart-
ment, leader of the protest, said
Tuesday night that "the only
thing upon which our decision to
cancel classes will depend is U.S.
policy in Viet Nam.
Members of the group have ad-
vanced three alternatives for
coping with public claims that
they are getting paid for shirking
their teaching duties on the day
of class cancellation
The first involves renouncing
entirely one day's pay (this was
rejected as a policy position by
the protestors); second, resched-
uling of the classes missed due to
the "work moratorium," or third,
replacement of the absent pro-
fessors on the day of cancellation
with non-protesting faculty mem-
bers from their respective depart-
ments. (This was the suggestion
of Dean William Haber of the lit-

Harold Pinter's
Department of Speech
Studen Laboraor Theate
Admission Free

PLYMOUTH FREED, technical engineer of the Space Physics
Research Laboratory (left, George Carigan, director of the
laboratory (center) and Jacob Leegwater (right) give the nose
cone a final check out before transporting it to the launching
site in Wallops Island, Va. At 50 miles the payload will be
ejected by a powerful spring into the atmosphere so that it will
not pick up gas from the rocket. The payload will radio back
informat*nin n the epenratulre density and p ressure of the

man Values,
Daniel Burke,
N. fivisn

H~ouse, Quest for Ru-
dinfler/discussion, Rev,
Prof. Peter Fontana, 21~

Cervantes Club, General meeting on
Fri., March 19, at 8 p.m. For informa-
tion call Eduardo, 665-2325.

er nLL .Lame I frm ut Ler
from national firmsi
ists, engineers and tech
their Southern plants
cials said.
Prices This Attractic
Matinees $1.2
Eves. & Sun. $1.
Shows at
1:00 - 3:40 - 6:25
7:05 & 9:15

.1 U11~ ~their public stand after the hub- Jerary college, who publicly volced .--
*n need of bub in Lansing. Prof. William disapproval of the moratorium.) Iupper atmosphere. nghrs Mia r ech 18,a 7:30 pom, Room
;nihiansf- ' Joint Judiciary Council, Petitioning
the ffi ~I U h E U I hi s now open and up until March 19
I ~ A E U ~E I I ~U I U ~ atp p m Petitin form s m ay be picked
The Daily Official Bulletin is an Michigan Union, 8:30 a m. men or women of Armenian parentage educ. & rehabilitation of mentally re- Bldg.
official publication of'The Univer- whose legal iesidency is in the state Itarded. Apply immedjately. * * *
OPULAR sity of Michigan, for which The Cinema Guild-Glenn Ford and Jack of Michigan. Character, academic IColgate Palmolive Co., Detroit -- Newman Student Association; Mass
RICES! Michigan Daily assumes no editor- Lenimon in 'Cowboy": Architecture achievement, and financial need will ISales Repres. Male grad, degree in any meeting for "A Christian Response,"
lal responsibIlity. Notices should be Aud., 7 and 9 p.m. be considered when the awards are field for immed. opening, Limited tray- summer service- program, March 19. 8
scnt In TYPEWRITTEN form to -made. See Mrs. Lyons, Scholarship el. Age 22-30. p~m., 331 Thompson St.
TS A Room 3564 Administration ,Bldg. be- School of Music Recital--Tuba Stu- Office, 2011 SAB, for further informa- Skyline homes, Inc., Elkhart, mnd. * *
lore 2 p.m. of the day preceding dents: Recital Hall, 8:30 p.m. tion. -Attn.: May Grads: BBA interested in Young Socialist Alliance and Voice
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday sales or purchasing. Engrg. degree for I"The War in Vliet Nam," Joel Britton,
for Saturday and Sunday. General Doctoral Examination for Bobby Joe Notice to LS&A and Rackham Stu- plant manager or product dev. Thurs., March 18, 8 p.m., Room 3-5,
Notices may be published a maxi- Williams, Anthropology & Human dents: Those students who have early Auto Club of Michigan Detroit - Michigan Union.
WAD mum of two times on request; Day Genetics; thesis: "A Model of Hunt- regjstered for Spring-Summer (III), Accauntants. any degree level in Ac- *
Calendar items appear once only. lng-Gatherjng Society and Some Ge- Spring (111A) and also Summer (111B), counting. Exper. not req. Immed. open- WAA Folk Dance Club, Folk dance
SStudent organization notices are not netic Consequences," Thurs., March 18,I may pick up their approved class ing for male, recent or May grad, with instruction Fri., March 19, 8-10:30
99 aceptd fr puucaton.1406 Mason Hall, at 3 p.m. Co-Chair- schedule during the week of finals. City of St. Paul, Minn.-Landscape Ip.m.. Women's Athletic Bldg.
IRLD" acetdb ulctomen, J. N. Spuhler and 'W. J. Schull. Beginning April 20 and ending April Architect, degree by June, 1965. EXper * * *
THURSDAY, MARCH 18 27 or May 3 and 4 at the Natural Re- not req. GoOd' opportunity for ad- Baptist Student Union, Talk by N
Mental Health Research Institute sources Bldg.-Room 1040. Please dl- Vancement. Application deadline April Patrick Murray of ORA, "The Na-
n Only '3 ~ ~ NSeminar: Dr. J. David Singer, "Alli- rect questions to Advance Classlfica- 15.tueo GdFr.Mrh1,7:0
5 n QT ance Aggregation and War, 1815-1945," tion, 764-2154 or 764-55,0 gt oslats hcg-.Gn p.m., Packard Road Baptist Church,
yoa t21 ~m,15 HI eral Acctg. Manager, 28-35 yrs., 5-7 1131 Church St.
50 Bureau of Industrial Relations Per-tdya :5pm,15 HI yrs. gen. acctg exper. CPA desirable,
sonnel Techniques Seminar-Fred C. Mathematical Statistics Seminar: Prof. Pl cem entf 2. Budget & Cost Manager, to 35 yrs.,
Munsn, radate chol o Busnes J.N. arroh wll onclde is alkability to design & Install cost sys-
- :AMnsntraute Shooo Busiam n ss J, N. "rrch l cmonclude his alko ANNOUNCEMENT: .tem. Michigan location,
- 9:1 0nd Saar Administration":nas fo A rnipal CompoAnent Hand, Ftr. VISTA (Volunteers in Service to State of Michigan--Various openings
Wageand Salry dmiistatin":Analsis" 301 ngel HllThus.,America)-Representatives will be in jncluding: 1, Librarians, several 1ev-
_________the Mich. Union after 3 p.m. to give els. Req. degree. Exper. from 0-6 yrs.
Dial Michigan Christian Fellowship spon- Information about their program. Men determines rank. 2. Outdoor Recreation
Dasors Nursing Panel Discussion: Topic: & women 18 yrs. or older for 1 yr. as- Planner, degree in land use, land arch.,E
__________________ 2-6264 "Your Patient's Dying," Thurs., March signments incuding 4-6 weeks trng. forestry, conserv. geog,etc. 6 yrsex-
18, 730 p~., 514 Nuring. Rico, Virgin Islands & Trust Territ. ree. 3. Public Welfare Worker, 2 yrs. u.UI
MATI NEES $ S1.00 Physical Chemistry Seminar: "~Molec- No appointment needed, college work In sac. sci. or 2 yrs. ex-*f
ular Beam Studies of Diatomic Mole- per, in soc. casework. Application dead-
EVENINGS ..$.5cules," by Prof. Jens Zorn, U. of M., SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT: line fori1 & 2 March 22.
Physics Dept., Thurs., March 18 at 5 Hallmark Cards, Kansas City, Mo.* *
p.m. .in Rm. 1200, Chemistry Bldg. -Will Interview Fri., March 19 at For further information, please call
3200 SAB. Men & women, BA's & MA's 764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap- ,
)O07 IN REING'S American Chemical Socjety Lecture: in Gen. Lib. Arts, Journ., Math, Bus. pointments, 3200 SAB,
Prof. Jack Halpern, University of Chi- & Engrg. for positions in Advtg., Art, ENIERGPL EM TITE. *
NG Rcago, will speak on "Electron Trans- IEditorial, Mktg., Sales Computer Pro- VIGEWeirsgra studEents pNTease
UNITED ARTISTS fer and Related Reactions of Penta- gramuming, Mfg., Res., etc. Make ap- sign seeosted atud2eH Weast
STARTIN FRIDAYcyanocobaltate,"o Thurs., March 12 pointments now. Ene~
S TATN FR AYat 8 p.m. in Room 1300 of the Chem- MARCH 23-
istry Bldg. POSITION OPENINGS:Crpne eeC.,RdnP.
Y , R C ANDI A E State of Wisconsin, Madison-Insti- BS-MS: Met. R. & D.
General Notices tution Education Director. Degree In Union Carbide Corp., Mining & Met-
educ., psych., Gen. Lib. Arts, bus, or Iala Dlv., Nationwide--BS-MS: ChE, CE,
Law School Admission Test: Ap- public admin. plus 6 yrs. exper. in EM, IE, ME & Met. Industrial Sales.
plication blanks for th eLaw Schooln_---- __
- ~ Admission Test are available in 122-- - ___ ----.-
10. Applications must be r eceivedI DIRECT FROM PARIS
Princeton, N.J., by March 27.
HENRI INational Teacher Examinations: Can-I LE TRE TEAU DE PARIS
HENRYdidates taking the National Teacher
~ Examination on Sat., March 20, are presents
I~II~requested to report to Aud, B, Angell
Hall at 8:30 Saturday morning.
~~l~~L ~~ Foreign Student Tuition Scholar-LAN OE F I E A M R E
VIILi. MTROcO&O ships: The deadline for receipt of ap- by
________________________________________plications is March 31, 1965. Forms

I* Thursday and Sunday at 7 and 9 I
starring Jack Lemmon and Glenn Ford ,
* in Technicolor I
* Jock Lemmon and Glenn Ford team up to drive a herd of cattle
from the Rio Grande to Chicago-over a range replete with
* rattlesnacks, redskins, and stampedes.
: COWBOY shows the West as it was. These are not the stereo- u
* typed wranglers who cannot chose between the ranch-owner's
I daughter and their trusty quodrapeds. They sneer at their cattle
* and claim that "a horse's brain is no bigger than an acorn."
* Vivid col otor phoography, a magnificent score, and fine portrayals
* combine to make COWBOY the finest of the adult westerns. I
I hr ilb osoig tCnm ul
I= = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = =


~1~w6DGr~J KaLi~


are avaiiaole from the counselors in
the International Center,
ri., March 19 at 4 pnnm., Room 439 TRUEBL
Mason Hall. Election of officers and I
new members.
ScholarshIps:rOe $30 uner'graduate
scholarship and one $400 graduate fel- Tikes
lowship will be awarded for 1965-66} ikt
by the Detroit Armenian Women's Club. Languog
Applications must be on file In De-
troit by April 15. Applicants must be -_______

ru CaIudet

($3, $2) by mail or in person. Dept.
jes 2076 Frieze Building.

8:00 P.M.

of Rormance


Block Ticket Sales Begin TODAY




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