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September 06, 1964 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-09-06

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


md Reverses: Uiversities Gain'a
cation faculty salaries Behind the fast faculty salary partment of Health, Education versity of Minnesota, professors D elay ed byF ol G r o
to reverse the flow climb is a college :teacher. short- and Welfare reported. are now provided with life and
1 from education to age, brought on mainly by rising Whereas in 1958-59 full pro-.; medical insurance and an annual TODAY
lds, the Wall Street enrollments. About 4.8 million fessors earned an average of i pension payment. These payments 2 p.m. - The Umversity Folk
rted recently. students will start college this $8,840 they now have an average I total $719 yearly, up from the $210 Dance Club will begin its fall sea-
fall-6 per cent more than'last salary of $11,438.. which was paid five years ago.
Tabor. a well-paid. (continued from Page r) I son with a .folk dance picnic in


up To Stage Picnic

lv a aaav avaax a wso a

Aim High Stanford University recently
Stanford University President provided loans to 228 professors building materials and
Wallace Sterling recently said, at a low 4%/ per cent interest in down on some luxuries,
"Students now training for college order to build homes. carpeting.

West Park.

An ethnic meal will

teaching can expect salaries of Children Go Free
between $40,000 and $50,000 a
year if they reach high positions Some colleges are providing re-1
at major universities." duced or even free tuition for a
And those in the higher posi- professor's offspring.
tions have many job offers. "It All this is in a belated effort
has gotten to the point where to give the teaching profession
someone's always nibbling at your some prestige. "The image of a
top people," one official at . a college professor as a poverty-
small Midwestern college com- stricken individual is a thing of.
plained. the past," Fred Heimberger, dean
Some colleges have added bene- of the faculties at Ohio State Uni-
fits to high salaries in an effort i versity, said recently.
to keep key personnel..At the Uni- "Professors are no longer ap-
- ____________ -logetic about encouraging the~r
h*best students to enter the profes-
G roh lsion," says Kenneth Culbertson,
dGw vice-president of Stanford Uni-

Before operation of the
can begin, an advisory boa
be named, and Evans sa
this will be done soon. It m
nine members: two stude
seven adults. It will meet
month and will supervise
erations of the station a
WCBN has a board ofc
to handle the daily prob
The third problem con
room WCBN wishes to u
room has been used for a
of years by religious group
need music and space. I
only place in the SAB
piano can be played with
turbing other groups, De
Bnldwin dirPPM of the

such as
rd must{
aid that
will have
nts and
once a
all op-
cerns a
use. The
)s which
t is the
where a
out dis-
Witt C.

be served in the evening.
8:30 a.m. - A chartered bus
will leave the Union for Kennedy
Square in Detroit to hear Presi-
dent Lyndon Johnson. To sign up,-
call NO 5-3554.
7:30 p.m. - The Ann Arbor
Symphony Orchestra will begin
rehearsals for its 34 season in
the bandroom of the Ann Arbor
High School. Transportation can
be provided by calling 665-5383
or 764-2509.
* * *
Any graduate students interested
in taking a special reading course
in Spanish for language require-
ment may call Floyd Newby at
665-2371. A minimum of 10 stu-
dents are required before the
course can be offered.
The following persons have been
selected by Musket for a secondr
call back at 7 p.m. on Tuesday at
the Union Hobby Shop:
David Anderson, '67: Natalie Axel-
rod, '66; Rick Axsom, '65; Terry Bangs,
'66; Randy Sue Baris, '65; Mima Catal-
do, '65; Fred Coffin, '66; Marty Eccle-
stone, '67; Karen Emens, '66; Peter
Emens, '68; Richard Esckilsen, '65; Den-
nis Garrels, '65; Moe Getz, '66; Danny
Glickman, '66; Sandra Goetz, Grad;
Judy Greenberg, '68; Geri Gyarfas, '66.
John Haber, '67; Susan Hamady, '68;:
Ginny Heyl, '66; Dave Howe, '65; Mar-

cia Huwen, '68; Mac Joubran, '68; Hen- Adria Schwartz. '68; Bettyann Seltzer
rietta Kleinpell, Grad; Jeannie Knowl- Grad; Linda Shaye, '65; Earl Sherbirn,
ton, '68; Phyllis Koch, '66; Vic Krow- '65; Jo Smith, '67; Michael Stulberg, '65;
czyk, Grad; Susan Lerner, '66; Dan Jim Tann, '66; Mari Teitelman, '67; Neil
Levoff, '68; Barbara Linden, '65; Mary Troutman, '67; Mike Weihbarth, Grad;
McCarthy, '67; Elizabeth Meyer, '66; Rhoda Yura, '66; Judy Zander, '68.
Melita Miculs, '65; Gail Miller,'6,
Robert Miller, '67; Sue Mo taprtNewan Ol . .
'66rSu Morow .a '6Pam Monaper oNe and Old . . .
'66; sue Morrow, .66; Pam Moss, '65. - This week marks the appearance
Deborah Packer, '66; Timothy Par- on campus of what is both a new
rish, '67; Douglas Paterson, Grad; Ben
Perry, '67; 'Rick Perry, '67;,Carole Pa- and old choir.
sicki, '68; Bary Reliyea, '65; Marshall When the School of Music mov-
Rubinoff, '65; Dan- Rudgers, '66; Mark ed to North Campus, the Central
Sandatrom, Grad; Mike Shapiro, '65-, Campus was left without a choir.
To fill this gap a new "Arts
Chorale" has been formed. The
DAILY OFFICIAL group will have all the advantages
* BULLETIN of the University Choir and mem-
bers will receive one hour credit.
- Rehearsals will be held at 4 p.m.
The Daily Official Bulletin is an Tuesdays and Thursdays. In-
official publication of the Univer- terested students may contact
sity of Michigan for which The Prof. Maynard Klein in Rm. 306
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial of Burton Mehorial Tower.
responsibility. Notices, should be sent
in TYPEWRITTEN form to Room Peace Corps ..
3564 Administration Building before
2 p.m. of the day preceding publica- Seventy-six Peace Corps train-
tion, and by 2 p.m. Friday for Satur- ees, slated for duty in Iran, com-
day and Sunday. pleted an eleven week training
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 6 . period at the University recently.
The trainees took courses in ed-
General Notices ucational techniques and Persian.
In addition, they studied the his-
The University of Michigan Museum tory culture and traditions of Iran,
of Art will be closed on Labor Day, Sept. well as taking a review cOurse
7. _in American history and institu-
Debaters, Orators, Extempers and all tions.
persons interested in intercollegiate for- The trainees will leave for Iran
ensics-Mass Meeting Tues., Sept. 8, at Sept.9 Their job is
7:30 p.m. in Rooms R and S of the Sept. 9. the r sjo ito teach
Union. For information contact K. E. Iranians in the use of English as
Andersen, 2527 Frieze Bldg., 764-5388 or a second. language in the colleges
debate coaches. 764-5395.

,,., .

aUa wTnaireebur of ne viice
e The improved financial position of Religious Affairs, said.
erofessors is making colleges
tougher competitors against indus- Two possibilities are being con-
try for the best minds in science sidered, he noted. Another room
reseach in the same wing of the basement
andr esearch.might be used by the radio sta-
"Colleges always have been at- tion, although this is considered
tractive to scientists," M. W. insufficient, or the Blagdon
Daugherty, secretary and coordi- Ca l t be reopened.
nator of research at Aluminum Co. /
of America's New Kensington, Pa.,
zresearch cen er, commented. "To- T
day a man can make the move ' a
and not lose much money in the I F
proses. VP and rea
Daoughtery added that the Alcoa U
center has lost more than the{
uual numbeir of men to college The school of natural resources<
faculties in the last year or two. plans to undertake a study of the
However, raising faculty salaries Sylvania tract of land in the Up-
hacaede pro s fo a ny cal per Peninsula to determine its suit-
hascaued robemsforman co- ability, for public acquisition and:
leges. The added strain on their
budgets has forced some to raise development.
tuitions. Statistics show that col- Paul E. Nickel, Grad, will con-
lege tuition rates are now up about duct the study with the aid of
50 per cent from 5 years ago, and the U.S. Forest Service. Prof. Ken-
administrators generally agree neth P. Davis, of the forestry de-
that salary increases-are the major partment, will direct the opera
HILIP WERNETTE factor in these rage hikes. ' tion.
Artificial Life: A Moral QuestionF

College of Lit., Science and Arts, and
Schools of Business Admin., Education,
Music, Natural Resources, Nursing and
Public Health: Students who received
(Continued on Page 5)


Extended Run-Move Over of
This Great Crowd Pleaser!

B" RtON -
with the al.star cast of the hit Broadwa play!
r -e -= m mm m m= m= m m m - m .
3 3E
I Matinees at 1:30 Evenings at 8:00 I
I All seats $1.50 All seats $2.50
1 1- -


BAR HARBOR, Maine-Physi- flasks with nutrients but without
cians and geneticists should be- the presence of any living animal.
gin now to consider the moral The use of tissue culture has been
questions involved in growing hu- increased substantially in the last
man reproductive cells under test decade and techniques for keeping
tube conditions and experiment- such cell cultures alive have been
ing with artificial growth, an in- improving.
ternationally known geneticist To date, only somatic cells-all
said here recently. body cells not connected with re-
The scientist, Dr: John Bently production-have been grown un-,
I Glass of the John Hopkins Uni- der these conditions. However, Dr.
versity spoke on the use of cell Glass said it is reasonable to
cultures for research ,in genetics. expect that the field will expand
He noted that the ability to to include growth of reproductive
grow both male and female hu- cells-the precursors of male
man reproductive cells in tissue sperm cells and female egg cells.
cultures could produce worthwhile Human Life?
scientific knowledge which wouldTIxs
also lead to moral questions- The next logical step would be
predicalments that scientists ought to put, artifically grown sperm
redconsiderings and egg cells together thus start-
!to n ing an embryo. This in turn would
'Born' in a Flask raise many questions: Is one deal-
"The term 'tissue culture' means ing with a human life in such a
the growing of cells o1' pieces of cell culture? Can one justifiably
tissue artifically in laboratory experiment with it? How does one
dispose of it at the end of an ex-
-_ periment?


of Weeks. There has also been ai
report from Italy of an experiment
in which a fertilized human egg
was kept alive briefly under "test
tube" conditions.
Copyright, 1964, The New York Times


Use of This Column for Announce-
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered student organiza-
tions only. Organizations who are plan-
nign to be active for the fall term must
be registered by Sept. 18, 1964. Forms
are available in Room 1011 Student Ac-
tivities Bldg.
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student Club
Supper, 6 p.m., Skits, 6:45 p.m., Sept.
6, 1511 Washtenaw Ave.
Graduate Outing Club, hiking and/or
swimming, Sept. 6, 2 p.m., Rackham
Huron St. entrance.
Lutheran Student Meeting at Luth-
eran Student Center, Hill at Forest
SAv.'. '7 6 .. S.R Tnn i


No serserved seats but
only theatre capacity will be sold


Tickets sold in advance

for guiaarnteea seat
L m -
L aptr r a w e .. .. .. ...w wr. .. wi e .w apt. . w

K) 1v~. U. uvyc
Dr. Glass said the present pace Worship- How? Why?"
of developments in tissue culturej
techniques makes it seem reason- Unitarian Student Group, Organiza-
tional meeting. Program to follow:
able that artificial human em- "Which Way Did I Go?--In Search 'of
bryonic growth in the laboratory self," Sun., Sept. 6, 7 p.m., 1917 Wash-
might be possible before the end. tenaw Ave.
of the century. Such an embryo WAA Folk Dance Club, Polk dance
would not, presumably, be capable and picnic, Sun., Sept. 6, 2-7 p.m., West
of growing through its full course Park Pavilion (off Chapin St.). Free
under such conditions. it might be Ethnic meal served at 5:30, nominal
maintained for a substantial per- chre.Eeroe ecoe
iod of time. Alpha Phi Omega,'Regular meeting
'The scientist cited a report and pledging ceremony, Sept. 9, 7 p.m.,
from France within the last year Room 3-B, Michigan Union.
or so indicating that pieces of Cinema Guild, Film showing: Jean-
animal ovary had been maintain- Luc Godard's "Breathless," Sept. 5 and
6, 7 and 9 p.m., Architecture Aud
ed in a tissue culture for a period
Gilbert & Sullivan Society, Crew or-
DAL I662-6264ganizational meeting, Sept. 9, 7:30 p.m.,
II DIL 6626264SAB Shop.

If Goldwater is not your "6cUp of tea,"
try Young Democrats.
* ACTI NG to get out the vote for President Johnson
* ACTING to register 1000 new student voters
* ACTING to make 29,000 studerts politically aware
Grad or undergrad
n-state or out-state student;
Student or faculty
Wed., Sept. 9 ... 8.P..... Michigan Union'


Shows at 1-3-5-7 & 9
Evenings, Sundays, Holidays-$1
"A Hard Day's Night" is
a fun-filled film on one
hand and a fine piece of
cinema on the other.
-Hugh Holland, Mich. Daily



Don 't Miss


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., .." " "I ;J:"tJ:"".L JiJ ::.~.:.: .r.:}.r...;;";;;.:{",",..>~",":""-:"4.:,} .~l :J:r:".

I act'onvpacked film!

September 12th at 8 P.M.

in Hill



Tickets 2.00, 1.50,1.00



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