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January 16, 1965 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-01-16

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SATURDAY. 18 TANFL4RV .1.11115..


'ani ULVa. MI . 1u Jtiar Ut n 1 OJ

WOMEN'S COLLEGE STUDY: Regents Set Changes,
Research Shows No Sex Boom on Campus Resignations of Faculty

Nine Freshmen Receive
Creative Writing Prizes

Contrary to popular opinion,
sexual permissiveness has not
swept the American college cam-
pus, a Stanford researcher con-
Mervin B. Freedman, assistant
dean of undergraduate education
at Stanford University and a re-
search associate at the Stanford
Institute for the Study of Human
Problems, bases this conclusion
on a detailed study of an Eastern
women's college in which 49 stu-
dent were interviewed for four
years and thousands of others
tested, and on a historical survey
of research on the sexual behavior
of women undergraduates.
Summary of Findings
His findings; in essence, reveal-
ed that:
-Three-fourths or more of
America's unmarried college wom-
en are virgins;
-premarital intercourse among
college women is usually restrict-
ed to their future husbands; and
-Promiscuity is. probably con-
fined to a very small percentage
of college women-probably a
lower proportion than high school
"Puritan Heritage"
While attitudes toward sex are
often liberalized in college, "the
Puritan heritage has .by no means
passed from the American scene,''
Freedman writes in the current
issue of the Merrill-Palmer Quar-
"It is probably that the inci-
dence of nonvirginity among col-
lege women has increased little
since the 1930's," he adds. "The
great change in sexual behavior
and mores since 1900 has been in
freedom of attitude and in pet-
"It may well ibe that American
college students have evolved pat-

terns of sexual behavior that will
remain stable for some time to
come. The behavior consists of
petting, intercourse among some
engaged couples, and early mar-
Studied in Depth
Among the 49 women students
studied in depth, five limited their
experience to kissing, 33 engaged
in petting, and 11 experienced
intercourse. Only three of the lat-
ter group were "uninhibited" in
their sexual behavior, engaging in
intercourse when they were not
deeply involved emotionally with
When asked how they felt about
their sex life, 80 per cent of the 49
students studied said they were
content with the status quo.
While there was some tendency
for those who had restricted their
activity to kissing or light petting
to be dissatisfied, they were unan-
imous in asserting they could not
or would not seek out sexual en-
counters as such, Freedman said.
"Sexual gratification could emerge
only in the context of a relation-
ship of' some seriousness with a
man," he added.
Answers to specific questions
which were asked of large samples
of students showed a substantial
change in attitudes over the four-
year interviewing period in a- more
"liberal" direction, Freedman
Even so, Freedman notes, "the
personal sexual code of seniors
may in essence be viewed as rather
conservative. Being in love or be-
ing involved seriously with a man
permits varying degrees of physi-
cal intimacy-but usually not in-

(Continued from Page 1) Walter R. Reitman, as professor
25. She now is head nurse at Mar- of psychology and research psy-
garet Hague Maternity Hospital, chologist in the Mental Health
Jersey City. MaResearch Institute, effective Feb.
Yehoushua Bar-Hillel, as visit- 1. He now is on the University of
ing professor of philosophy, for Pittsburgh faculty.
the fall term, 1965-66. He is pro- Theodore J. St. Antoine, as
fessor of logic and philosophy associate professor of law, effec-
of science at the Hebrew Univer- tive for the 1965-66 fall term. He
now is a partner in the firm of
sity. s Woll, Mayer and St. Antoine,
Vera S. Dunham, as visiting Wash~ington, D.C.
associate professor of Slavic
languages and literature, for the COMMITTEE APPOINTMENTS
winter term, 1564-65. She is on the
Wayne State University faculty. To the executive committee of

Nine University freshmen re-
ceived Hopwood Awards for crea-
tive writing totaling $300 Thurs-
day afternoon.
Awards in fiction, poetry and
essay were presented by Prof.
Arno L. Bader of the English de-
In the essay division, Carole
Diane Kaplan received first prize
of $50 for "Freedom and Justice
in Aeschylus and Sartre." A sec-
ond prize of $30 went to Martha

This year 41 students entered a
total of 54 manuscripts: nine
essay, six fiction, and 39 poetry.
For this 34th annual Hopwood
Contest for freshmen, judges were
Prof. Warner G. Rice, chairman
of the English department, and
award Grant
For Research



Irwin J. Goldstein, as associate the music school, Jan. 1-June 30: Jean
professor of biological chemitsry, Prof. Florian F. Mueller and Paul cles,"
effective Jan. 1. He has been on Cooper. went
Univer- To the executive committee of "Seni
thefculty of theYrk, BSta. Flint College Jan. 1-June 30: Prof. In
syofNew ork, Balo. William R. Davenport. of $5
Rolf Hartung, as assistant pro- Re-appointed to three year Seide
fessor of industrial health, effec- ermstasmembers of the Board of Chris
.tive Jan. 1. He has been an in- ical Society: carnA. berba of Susar
v..structor in industrial health at the Ann Arbor; Dean Emertitus E. In
University and was granted his Blyth Stason; University President In
PhD last December. Harlan Hatcher, and Judge James ovi$
e Rober E. Hiedemann, as lecturer R. Breakey, Jr., Ypsilanti. o
in French and German for thef$
1965-66 academic year at Flint See REGENTS, Page 8 pel f
College. He has been a teaching --_Seek,
: ,'fellow at the University since Helen
1962 and expects to receive his a
PhD next September.A" -s
Byron G. Massialas, as associate
. ,{ aX professor of education effectiveC
August 1965. He now is on the Ca
University of Chicago faculty. 1'
Jerry L. McLaughlin, as assist- SATURDAY, JAN. 16
ant professor of pharmacognosy, I
-The Same Old Story effective August 1965. He is to 9 a.m.--Joseph E. Maddy, pro-
complete his PhD requirements fessor emeritus of music and
"As one senior put it: 'When I this summer, founder of the National Music I
was a freshman, I thought sex Nicolas Rashevsky, as professor Camp and the Interlochen Arts E
was sacred to marriage. Now'I of mathematical biology in the Academy at Interlochen, will ad- I
think more of the risk. After so psychiatry department, effective dress a general session of the *
many years, naturally we do more Jan. 1. He has been a research 20th annual Midwestern Confer- *
than hold hands. But behind this mathematical biologist in the ence on School Vocal and Instru- '
is that old feeling. I couldn't have Mental Health Research Institute mental Music. The address, en- i
intercourse before marriage'." here. titled "The Music Program in

Rzasa for "Child of Sopho-
and a third prize of $20

to L'awrence Jay Fieldfor The U.S. Department of Health,
or Slump." Education and Welfare's National
the fiction division, first prize Institute of Child Health and Hu-
0 went to Barbara Francine man Development has awarded a
,n for "A Study in Red." grant of $96.021 to the University
Carpenter received second for research related to speech de-
of $30 for "Two Views," and velopment and perception in chil-
C. Losh $20 for "The Bum." dren, Rep. Weston E. Vivian (D-
the poetry division, first prize Mich) announced yesterday in
0 went to Harold Geoffrey Washington, D.C.
for "9 Poems." Second prize The research will involve eight
0 went to David William Ap- faculty members in a project
or "Excerpts from Hide and headed by Profs. Klaus F Flegel
and third prize of $20 to and J. David Birch of the psy-
Stone for "Patterns." chology department.

Sex on the Campus
Most students draw the line at
premarital intercourse for per-
sonal or interpersonal reasons.
These include fear of pregnancy,'
feelings of "guilt," and lack of
certainty about the permanence

mmmmm. wm nmmmm minmmminnimmmmm
The rr ncurr rrrsi n of Sirrley rClarks rrrr
The uncut version of Shirley Clarke's a
adaptation of the Jack Gelber play whose a
bold four-letter word dialogue has goaded
criticism and controversy.
The connection is the longed-for link be-
tween the pusher and the user of nar-
cotics. Life is anguish with him and with-
out him. This is the story of that anguish.
Tonight and Tomorrow at 7 and 9
rr~rmm wm rrrm rrrm r"rrrrr rrrr wrrr rrrmm e



of relationships.


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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 editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3654 Administration Bldg. be-
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publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only.
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication.
Day Calendar
Midwestern Conference on School Vo-
cal and Instrumental Music-Registra-
tion, Rackham Bldg., 8 a.m.
Hockey-U-M vs. Minnesota (Duluth
Branch): Coliseum, 8 p.m.
General Notices
Engineering Mechanics Seminar: Dr.
A. T. Ippen, MIT, "Mechanics of Sal-
inity Intrusion and Sedimentation in
Tidal Estuaries," Mon., Jan. 18, 3
p.m., 311 W. Engineering.
The Martha Coog Bldg.: Is receiving
applications for Fall, 1965. Present
Freshmen and Sophomore women may

apply. Please telephone NO 2-3225 for and financial need; the stipend is var- Eligible students should report to As- night. Need cabin counselors, sailing,
an appointment. iable. sociate Dean Freeman D. Miller, Room nature & campcraft heads, two section
The Luan Peckinpaugh Scholarship is 118 Rackham Bldg., not later than heads.
Engineers: "Interviewing Worship." offered to out-of-state undergraduate Jan. 25. MON., JAN. 25-1
will be discussed by Prof. John G. women who have successfully completed Camp Nahelu Highlands-Mich. coed
Young, director, Engineering Place- their freshman year and have a dem- Faculty Research Grant applications camp. Counselors with skills in archery
ment, Mon., Jan. 18, 4 p.m., 311 W. onstrated financial need: the stipend must be filed in Room 118 Rackham & drama. Camp nurse, unit leaders &
Engineering Bldg. All interested stu- is variable. Bldg. no later than Feb. 1. arts & crafts directors. Age over 19. 1
dents are invited. Engineers who expect The Mary Louise Hinsdale Scholar- Camp Libbey-Ohio Girl Scout Camp.
to graduate this year are especially ship, amounting to approximately $180 ; Interviews from 1:30-5 p.m. for unit
urged to attend this meeting. (interest on the endowment fund) is jleaders and ass'ts., waterfront directors
available to undergraduate single wom- POSITION OPENINGS: & ass'ts., bus. manager, program di-2
Winter Term Fees: At least 50 per cent en who are wholly or partially self- rector, registered nurse & dietitian.- f
is due and payable on or before Jan. supporting and who do not live in Electrical Products, Inc., Detroit -
29, 1965. University residence halls or sorority Salesman. Male grad with bkgd. in ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
Non payment of at least 50 per cent houses. Girls with better than aver- mktg. or bus. admin. helpful. Exper. VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please
by Jan. 29 will result in the assess- age scholarship and need will be pref. Age 25-35 for immed. opening. sign schedule posted at 128-H W. Engrg.
ment of a delinquent penalty of $5. considered. National Known Book Co. - Seeking for appointments with the following:
Payments may be made in person or The Laurel Harper Seeley Scholarship sales repres. for reference books in JAN. 20-
mailed to the Cashier's Office, 1015 is open to both graduate and under- Ann Arbor area. Immed. opening for Commonwealth Associates, Jackson,
Administration Bldg., before 4:30 p.m., graduate women. The award is made male with college bkgd. Exper. not re- Mich.-BS-MS: CE, BE, ME & Arch. Can
Admnitraio Blg. bfor 430ramiradatiwoenbecomawrdisnad
Fri., Jan. 29, 1965. on basis of scholarship, contribution uredew, Ir. consider non-citizens If becoming a
Mail Early, to University life and financial need, , Friden, Inc., Ann Arbor - Salesman U.S. citizen. Des.
Mall payments postmarked after due' the stipend is variable, for business equipment. Male over 25 (a.m.)-
Malpyet otakdatr.u h tpn svralwith college bkgd. for immed. open- (Ci.)-of Dearborn-BS-MS: CE. Des.
date, Jan. 29, 1965, are late and subject The Lucy E. Elliott Fellowship is , k o m d& Ci od
copnly ig ed ar. & Field.
to penalty. open " to women graduates of any E. W.. Bliss Co., Hastings, Mich. -- Giffels & Rossetti Inc., Detroit-BS-
Identify mail payments as tuition accredited college or university. It may Industrial Engrg. & Industrial De- MS: CE. Can consider non-citizens if
and show student number and name, be used by a University of Michigan sign. Recent grads. Exper, not essential becoming a U.S. citizen. Des.
F graduate at any college or university, but helpful. (a.m.)-
Applications for General Undergrad- but a graduate of any other univer- a* * Marbon Chemical Div., Borg-Warner
uate Scholarships will be available at sity will be required to study on the For further information, please call Corp., Parkersburg, W. va. - BS-MS
the Scholarship Office, 2011 SAB, be Michigan campus. Academic achieve- 764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap- ChE. R. & D., Des., Prod,. & Sales.
ginning Mon., Jan. 11. Applications ment, creativity and leadership will be poinRments, 3200 SAB.MarvS eerProduts.
must be completed by March 1. Una considered in granting the award. The re br d s . g
dergraduate students who have com- stipend is $1,100. SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE: Warner Corp., Decatur, Ill.-BS-MS: EM
pleted one or more full semesters with The Alice Crocker Lloyd Fellowship is 212 SAB- & ME. R. & D., & Des.
an overall average of 3.0 or better open to women graduates of any ac- The following camps will interview at Northern Illinois Gas Co., Openings
are eligible to compete. Financial aid crediter college or university. It may 212 SAB during the rest of January. for Chem. Engrs. in Ammonia Plant at
is a factor in making these awards. be used by a University of Michigan THURS., JAN. 21- Debuque, Iowa-BS: ChE, Constr., BE &
graduate at any college or university Iron Mountain Youth Camp, Mich. - ME. Res., Des., Prod. & Sales.
Applications for the Following Schol- , but a graduate of any other school will Coed camp. Students for jobs as gen- Reserve Mining Co., Babbitt & Silver?
arships are available in office of be required to study on the Michi- eral counselors, arts & crafts, and as- Bay, Minn.-BS: BE, IE, ME & Met. R. &
alumnae secretary, Alumni Memorial gan campus. Academic achievement, sistant waterfront personnel. DD., Des., Prod. & Maint.
Hall; they must be returned by Feb. 12, personality and leadership will be con- FRI. & SAT., JAN. 22 & 23- R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., Win-
1965; recipients will be announced at sidered in granting the, award. The Camp White Pine -- Canadian coed ston-Salem, N.C.-Ali Degrees: ChE. BS
League Recognition Night, March 1, stipend is $1,100. camp. Interviews Fri. from 3:30-5:30 & BA: IE, ME & Met., Lib. Arts & Bus.
1965, p.m. Make appointments for Sat. with Ad. MBA: Accountants. Prod., Sales &
The Lucile B. Conger Scholarship is Former Woodrow Wilson Fellows, in- Mr. Kronick, at the Union, on Fri. Ind. Engrg.
offered to in-state, undergraduate wom- cluding Honorary Fellows in Humani- - - - - ---- -
en on the basis of academic perform- ties and Social Sciences, who expect to -- ----- --------

a Changing Society," will be
given in R~ackham Assembly Hall.
7 and 9 p.m.-Cinema Guild will
present Shirley Clarke's "The
Connection" and the short-subject
"Gertie the Dinosaur" in the
Architecture Auditorium.
7 and 9 p.m.-Cinema Guild will!
present Shirley Clarke's "The
Connection" and the short-subject
"Gertie the Dinosaur" in the.
Architecture Aud
8:30 p.m.-The music school will
present Alban Berg's opera "Woz-
zeck," under the direction of Pro-
fessors Ralph Herbert and Josef
Blatt of the music school, in Hill
Aud. "Wozzeck" will also be pre-
sented Monday at 8:30 p.m.
4 ;
1209 S. University 663-7151

I p




" Single-Age 191/2-26
" Weight-105 lbs.-140 lbs.
* Glasses-Contacts Accepted

Use of This Column for Announce-
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered student organiza-
tions only. Forms are available in Room
1011 BAB.


ance, contribution to University life
and financial need; the stipend is
The Margaret L. Waterman Scholar-
ship is offered to undergraduate wom-
en on the basis of academic perform-
ance, contribution to University life,

complete all Ph.D. requirements no
later than four and one-quarter years
after beginning graduate study, and
who will begin full-time dissertation
preparation between May and Decem-
ber, 1965, may be nominated for Wood-
row Wilson Dissertation Fellowships.

Seats Mon. at Box Office

Circle Honorary Society, Meeting,
Mon., Jan. 18, 7 p.m., Cave, Women's
Lutheran Student Chapel (National
Lutheran counci) Worship Services,
Jan. 17, 9:30 a.m., 11 a.m., Lutheran
Student Chapef;'Hill & S. Forest, Sun-
day evening program, 7 p.m., "The Role
of the Family in Biblical Faith," witht
Dr. George Mendenhall, professor of F
Near East Studies.
UMSEU General Membership Meeting,
Elections, policy decisions, vote on dem-
onstration, 7:30 p.m., Room 3B Mich-
igan Union, Jan. 17
Dial 2-6264
Showsat 1-2:55 5-7& 9:10

DIAL Continuous
8-6416 From
] P.M. Today
"One of the Dandiest Films of the Year"
-N.Y. Times
Yov .,ave never seen it before!
J-seph E. Levine
Sophia Iarceilo
Loren Mastrolanni
An Embassy Pictures Reease


Gtr. Pittsburgh
Pittsburgh, Pa.

1 5231




Regular Feature Shown
Today at 1, 3, 5 & 9:20

She plays the girl who
became the leader of the
sex revolution In America...


(Author of the Oscar-Winning "Tom Jones")

Staged by

Scenery & Costumes Designed by

Original Music by

Original ProductionY 1 RICHARDSON
Produced on Broadway by the DAVID MERRICK FOUNDATION, Icv-




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