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September 10, 1964 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1964-09-10

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ECONOMIC GROWTH:
Katona Raps Public Spending

"The reason' for our not having
enough schools, hospitals and
parks is that the rate of growth
of our economy has been too slow,",
Prof. George Katona, program'
director of the Survey Research
Center, commented recently.
Survey Center
Studies Voting
The Survey Research Center of
the Institute for Social Research
will study again this fall the poli-
tical attitudes of voting behavior
of the American public, it was
announced recently.
A random sample of 2000 adult
selected from the nation's popula-
tion will be interviewed from Sept.'
7 until the day before the Nov.
election.
This election study is the eighth
in a series initiated by SRC social
scientists in 1948. It is financed
by a $165,000 grant from the Car-
negie Foundation.
Thp SRC has conducted studiesf
using similar samples for every
presidential and congressional
election since 1948. The results of
these studies have been published
in "The Voter Decides," "Group
Differences in Attitudes and
Votes," "The American Voter," and
in various magazines and journals.

Addressing a section of the
American Psychological Associa-
tion in Los Angeles, Katona criti-
cized demands for more funds for
the "public sector" of our economy
at the expense of the "private
sector."
"Any attempt to cut down on
consumer spending for the sake
of increasing public expenditures
might easily plunge the economy
into stagnation or recession," he
commented. "It is precisely the
wanting and striving for improve-
ment in private living standards
that form the solid basis of Amer-
ican prosperity. Only if the so-
called private opulence increases
still further can we hope to over-
come public poverty. The question
is not one or the other; it is both
or none."
Economic Growth
Katona pointed out that the
growth of the economy is depen-
dent on the amount and efficiency
of the work done. He cited psycho-
logical research on human motiva-
.ion as evidence that "people are
willing to exert great effort if the
effort helps them to achieve their
own concrete goals-a better life
for themselves and their children."
He emphasized the strategic,
role of consumers in a modern
mass consumption society, re-
marking that this function is be-
coming more and more widely
recognized.

Katona called the willingness of
people to work hard toward their
own goals "individualism and pri-
vate enterprise at its best, not in
opposition to social ideas and,
goals."
Consumer Goods
While mentioning the personal
satisfaction that can be derived
from spending on such things as
hospitals and slum clearance, he
said that this satisfaction' is con-
tingent on our more immediate
needs being met. In essence, we
must have consumer goods before
our ideas' turn to spending for
causes outside of ourselves.
Katona pointed out the spread
of the desire for. affluence. "Just
as the ideal of human rights and
freedom spread from America to
the rest of the world, so is the
ideal of higher living standards
and consumer comforts now pene-
trating into Europe, Asia and
Africa.
"We do not think simply of
the spread of the mass consum-
tion to Western Europe. Even
Communist countries are not im-
mune to the sweet poison emanat-
ing from America. There are in-
creasing indications that the de-
sire for consumer goods and con-
sumer comforts has gained in
importance among the Russian
people. The greater this concern,
the greater' the hope for peace."

South A frican Officials
Seize Student Leaders
THURS
Being a former president of the Students' Association in Israel
National Union of South African have informed the ISC that they 4 p.m.-6
Students has become a dangerous sent protests to the South African age garagF
occupation. government concerning the ar- just off f
For the third time in recent rests of both Driver and Leftwich. to student
months, a former president of Neville Rubin, another former bikes and
this organization has been arrest- president of NUSAS, was arrested theirs is ir
ed, the International Union of earlier this month in Lourenco Bikes n
Students reported recently. Jonty Marques. Mozambique, a Portu- tioned off
Driver, the most recent president guese territory. starting E
of the NUSAS, was arrested a, -a.m. Those
month ago at his home .in Johan- I bikes ahea
nesburg, South Africa. -OUD r ones Friday, Se
No reason has been given by the A p.m., and
police for his arrest or for the ,uction
search of his apartment. He is Records Policyauction.
being held under the 90-day de-!
tention law. Policies concerning the use of 4 p'-
Earlier Incident student records'are the subject o{ training p
Previous to Driver, Adrain Left- an investigation by a subcommit- ty math C
with, the president of NUSAS in tee of the all-University Commit- uled to pa
1961-62, had been arrested in late tee on Student Counseling Serv- Lowell Pu
July. He was also held under the ices, be held ir
Detention law. !Mrs. Elizabeth M. Davenport The math
These arrests have led to several assistant to the vice-president for this conte
protests from student groups. As student affairs and executive see- years.
a result of the Driver incident, the retary' of the counseling commit-
International Student Conference tee, stressed recently that the com- 7:30 p.n
sent the following cable to Hen- nittee has no actual jurisdiction its second
drik Verwoerd,. South African in the matter. Conclusions drawn Michigan
prime minister: from its survey, however, will be which will
Urge South African govern- incorporated into a policy state- aimed at f
ment to consider full conse- ment from the subcommittee bers for
quences of suppression of free- Students have levelled various should sig
dom and human rights STOP charges against counseling policies at the un
Such acts expose South Africa's within the University, including League ar
inhumanity before the world. the accusation that the University night.
The National 'Uhions of Student. has issued records to potential em-
of two countries, Malta .and ployers while withholding them
Switzerland, as well as the African from the students themselves. 7:30 .

Storage Unit To Auction Bicycles

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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 editorial
responsibility. Notices should be sent
in TYPEWRITTEN form to Room
3564 Administration Building before
2 p.m. of the day preceding publica-
tion, and by 2 p.m. Friday for Satur-
day and Sunday.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 10
IDay Calendar
Bureau of Industrial Relations Per-
sonnel Techniques Seminar - Paul
Chapman, training specialist, Detroit
Edison Co., "How to Train Supervisors,
in Cost Reduction": Michigan Union, 8
a.m.
Cinema Guild-Rene Clair's "A Nous
La Liberte": Architecture Aud., 7 and 9I
p.m.
Doctoral Examination for Austin Mur-
ray Evans, Botany; ihesis: "Interspecific
Relationships in the Polypodium pec-
tinatum-plumula Complex," Thurs.,
Sept. 10, 1139 Natural Science Bldg., 1:30
p.m. Chairman, W. H. Wagner.
Applied Mathematics Seminar-Prof.
Fritz Ursell, visiting prof. at the Uni-
versity of Michigan and prof. at the
University of Manchester, England, will
speak on "Short Wave Asymptotics and
Approximate Green's Functions,' Thurs..,
Sept. 10, 4 p.m., Rm. 246 W. Engrg.
Coffee-Em. 350 W. Engrg, at 3:30 p.m.
G l Nl
General Notices
College of Lit., Science and Arts, and
Schools of Business Admin., Education.
Music, Natural Resources, Nursing and
Public Health: Students who received
marks'of I, X, or No Report at the end
of their last semester or summer ses-
sion of attendance will receive a grade
of "E" in the course or courses unless
their work is made up. In the College
of Literature, Science and the Arts and
the Schools of Music, Business Adminis-
tration, and Nursing this date is Sept.
28, 1984. In the Schools of Education,
'Natural Resources and Public Health
this date is by Sept. 30, 1964. Stu-
dents wishing an extension of time
beyond these dates should file a peti-
tion with the appropriate official of
their school. In the School of Nursing
the above information refers to. non-
Nursing courses only.
The Mary Louisa Hinsdale Scholarship
amounting to $214.40 (interest on the
endowment fund) is available to under-
graduate single women who are wholly
SWEATERS L mit
1 Hr. KLEEN KING

___ -
..... r :: rr: r......, ?F. :. r "9 y.....- ," "S' rhr :":"n in~.". r.":.".. s'."Y:'v:'r::{ti 'r.{:ti': :i {~vS:"}:} :"t'."ai: ':Cv. r:"

or partially self-supporting and who do
not live in University dormitories or
sorority houses. Residents of Hender-
son House and Oxford Housing may
apply. Girls with better than average
scholarship and need will be considered.
The Lucile B. 'Conger Scholarsip and
Margaret H. Waterman Scholarship are
offered to undergraduate women on the
'basis of academic performance, contri-
bution to University life and finacial
need; the stipends are variable.
The Julia Henning Cpnger Memorial,
Fund Scholarship to cover tuition costs,
will be available to a resident of the
Grand Rapids area, who is a woman
student admitted for undergraduate
study at the University. Equal weight
shall be given to financial need, citi-
zenship, and academic performance.
The Laurel Harper Seeley Scholarship
is announced by the Alumnae Council
of the Alumni Association for 1964-65
The award is $210 and is open to both'
graduate and undergraduate women. It
is awarded on the basis of scholarshipt
contribution to University life and fi-
nancial need.
* * *
Application blanks are available at
the Alumnae Council Office, Alumni
Memorial Hall, and should be filed by
Nov. 1, 1964. Awards will be granted.
for use during the second semester,
1964-65 and will be announced Nov. 20,
1964.
Medical College Admission Test: Ap-
plication blanks for Medical College
Admission iTest are available in 122
Rackham Bldg. The next administra-
tion of the test for 1964 will be on
Sat., Oct. 17, and applications must be
received in New York, N.Y., by Oct. 2,
1964.
Linguistics Dept. Doctoral Preliminary
Examinations: The dates for the doc-
toral preliminary examinations for the
Linguistics Dept. 'are Fri. and Sat., Nov.
6 and 7. Any student who wishes to
take a prelim this semester must no-
tify the departmental office of his in-
tention to do so and which exam he
wishes to take before Oct. 1.
Ushers: The persons listed below have
been selected as ushers for concerts
and events in Hill Auditorium for the
1964-65 season. These Usher Tickets may
be picked up at the Hill Auditorium
Box Office from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. on
Thurs., Sept. 10 and Fri.,nSept. 11 and
also from 10 a.m.' to 12- noon on Sat.,
Sept. 12, and the deadline for picking
.up these tickets will be at noon on
Sat., Sept.k 12. Any tickets not picked up
by that time will be cancelled.
!The first part of the list was pub-
lished yesterday, and the second half
appears below:
James T. Leavitt Jr., Lois Ann Levitt,
Ronald Longhofer, Daniel Herbert Lev-
off, Gail Levin, Harry M. Lowell, Larry
James Livingston, James Lawson, Sarv
Krishna Lakhanpal, Wandia Lewiston,
Carol Leitner, Jeffrey William Lang,
Alice Lincoln, Ellen B. LaRue, Margaret'
C. Lee,
Jane Ellen Margolis, Naomi E. Mar-
gols. Roger Manela, Evelyn Meral, Ger-
ald H. Meral, Anne Talbot Mackay, Su-
san Carr Martin, John D. Munsell.
Reni-Zoe Mandell, Irene Barbara Morris,
Marian Morris, Glenn Martzall, R. Jean
Musser, Ellen Elizabetr Mosher, Robert
N. Miller, Cynthia A. Mahitato, Wesley
W. Measel, Sarah Measel, Mary K. Mad-
den, Nancy Meyerson, Beatrice C. Meyer,
Elizabeth Mayer, Lynne Morency, Bar-

bara Masana, Sandra Kay Mason, Peter
S. Millington, Daryle Narsaniemi, Nancy
Mehling, Marge Messing, Catherine W.
Merena, Jane Mixer, Rona L. Marks,
Sylvia Ruth Maskin, Gloria Maire, Rona
L. Marks, Ellen Sue Morger,
Sara MacNeal, Sharon Gail McKen-
na, Bonnie McDermid, Tom McCarty,
Richard McPherson, R. Michael Mc-
Donough, Bonnie McDowell,
Elizabeth Nussbaum, Anne L. Niitme,r
Lauraine Anita Nebmer, Roni Ann New-
man, Barbara Nissman, Stanley Nadel,
Patricia Older, David Olson, Sandra
Olson,
Bernard N. Patterson, Candyce Patter-
son, Charles Poposki, Nina Peterson,
Natalie Palmer, Carla Procaskey, David
Poff, Dianne Peters, Helen Pendill
Gretchen' Pohnert, Robert Phillips,
Kathleen Peck, Catherine Polley, Robert
Probasco, Jeanette Posler, Marcia Pier-
son, Bion Pierson, Richard Pettit, Joyce
Pretka, Mark Petty, Pauline Plum,
Susan Riebel, Priscilla Riches, Rich-
ard Roznoy, Jean Rothbaum, Sigrid
Ritter, Patricia Ranger, Marcia Roe-
ber, Lynn Rosenfeld. Kathleen Roelofs,
Mary Robinson, Lory Rosenberg, Ju-
dith Rathburn, Claudia Roberts, Mich-
ael Rains, Shirley Rosick, Priscilla Rich-
el,
Mark Slobin, Jane Stagg, Virginia
Sherwood, Mark. Sokoloff, Nancy Stein,
Susan Slavin, Darwin Spearing, H.
Stephen Straight, Joan Stadler, Dianne
Streng, Leonore Shever, Florence Smol-
en, Cynthia Soper, Marilynn Smith,
Char-Lynn Smith, Patricia Smith, Ken-
neth Snipes, Julianne Shaberman, Su-
son Shaberman, Barbara Schell, Eva
Steltzer, Ruth Segall, Johnathan Segal,
Lenette Schiebold, Barbara Schanoes,
Janet Schoene, Fred Schanne, Sabr
Sullivan, Nancy Shaw, Lee Stephens,
Michael Smilg, Judith Snider, Margaret
Simons, Toba Schmittel, Ann Schlatter,
William Staymaker, Fredrik Spanhak,
Karen tSelke, Bette Spencer, Sharon
Sampler, Carolyn Sievers, Robert Solo-
mon, Rose Slenin, Judith Silver, Bar-
bara Schwartz,
Robert Trist, Barbara Trist, Kathleen
Taylor, Sharon Taylor, Vivian Taylor,
Adrienne Tyler, Janeen Trisler, Wil-
liam Timberlake, Deborah Trumball,
Denine Tarras, Lucinda Thompson,
Catherine Tokarz, Letitia Upton, Bar-
bara Urist, Julia Vander Pool, Cynthia
Van 'Dis,
Rebecca West, Norma West, Carol
Woodward, Robert Woodworth, William
Weatherston, Ruth Warheit, Nancy Was-
serman, Susan Winne, Mary Wake-
field, Marian Woertz, Margaret Witecki.
Sue Worthington, Roberta Willing, Gail
Werbin, Donald Williams, Ronald Welf,
Ronald Westman, Katherine Wunder-
liett, Jane Wachna, Janet Way, Linda
Warren, James White, Karen Wight, Su-
san Yarter, Sharyan Yerger, Carole
Young, Jinnie Yeh, Ina Zeemering,

Sharon Van Zytveld, Kristine Zibrbulis, POSITION OPENINGS:
Elizabeth Zeitwanger. Carborundum Co., Niagara Falls, N.Y.
To All Students Enrolled in Classes --Sales engineers to sell product to pa-
Offered b ythe College of Literature, per & pulp industry. Degree in forestry
Science and the Arts: or forest products or related area. Int.
This is the first year that the Uni- or exper. in sales.
versity of Michigan will be on a full Joseph E. Seagram & Sons, Inc., Law-
three-term schedule. renceburg, Ind.--PhD req. in Org. Chem.
,In order to plan course. offerings Plant Phys., Afric.,. or Agronomy. Lab
realistically, we are asking all students research & field work. Immed. open-
now enrolled in L.S. & A. classes to ing. Location: Central Research Labora-
complete in class a brief questionnaire tory, Louisville, Ky.
which will be distributed on Thurs., * * *
Sept. 10 and Fri., Sept. 11. Please fill 'For4further information, please call
out the questionnaire once and only 764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap-
once. This questionnaire is designed to pointments, 3200 SAB.
provide preliminary planning informa-
tion only. It is. not an attempt to per-
suade or force you to attend the third
term. Completing the questionnaire does;
not obligate you in any way whatsoever. -dRGArN IsZAT ION
Thle third tern, is organized as fol-
lows, and the three kinds of courses T E
which will be offered are:
Running from May 3-June 26, the
Spring Half-Term (IIIA);
Running from June 28-Aug; 18, the Use of This Column for Announce-
Summer Half-Tern1 (IIIB); meats is available to, officially recog-
Courses offered in either IIIA or IIIB nized and registered student organiza-
will probably be accelerated, with a tions only. Organizations who are plan-
larger number of class meetings pe! nign to be active for the fall term must
week, patterned after previous summer- be registered by Sept. 18, 1964. Forms
session courses. are available in Room 1011 Student Ac-
Running from May 3-Aug. 18, the tivities Bldg.
Spring-Summer Term (III). a "
Please note that any student can Christian Science Organization, Meet-
choose to attend the full third term ing, Thurs. evening, Sept. 10, 7:30 p.m.,
(III); either 'IIIA or IIIB alone, or Room 528D, SAB.
none of these. The decisiondepends . * *
upon each student's needs, desires, and University of Michigan Speed Swim
resour'es I Club, Mass meeting, Thurs., Sept. 10

on the aims of the tutorial. Rudy ets are now available for all of FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 11
Kalafus, coordinator of the proj-.these except the Chamber Arts'
ect, will speak on the set-up and Series, which lhas already been f 4 p.m.-Prof. Stephen Paraske-
general methods of the tutorial. over-subscribed by mail orders. vopoulos, of the architecture de-
partment, will speak on "Architec-
Tickets may be obtained by tural Research in the Use of Foam
7:30 p.m.=Tryouts for the Ar mail order addresser to the Uni- Plastics in the Architecture Aud.
Arbor Civic Theatre's production'alBreuadeserothe n-hePlaust"anteAriectiarepAud.
of "Best Man" will, be held at theversity Musical Society, Burton The illustrated lecture is a report
Ann Arbor Civic Theatre Bldg Tower, Ann Arbor, as well as by of a current departmental research
Ann Arbo Cvic The purchase at the counter. program.
803 W. Washington. ___ _____ ___________

c
3
1

Placement

7:15 p.m., Women's Pool.

Young Republican Club, Committee
ANNOUNCEMENTS: meeting. Students for Goldwater Com-
On Sept. 16, 17 & 18, a team of re- mittee of the Young Republican Club
cruiters from the U.S. Marine Corps 'will have its first meeting at 8 p.m.,
will be in the Fishbowl to provide in- Room 3B, Michigan Union, Thurs., Sept.
formation about their Officer Candi- ,10.
date School. All interested persons are * *
invited to stop and talk with Capt. A Reminder: If you wish your orga-
Patterson or one of his men. Programs nization to be listed in the Student
are available for all degree majors and Directory, please supply the president's
underclassmen. Hours will be 9 a.m. to name, address and telephone number
4 p.m. each day. to Mrs. Friday, 1011 SAB by Sept. 11.

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