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October 02, 1964 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-10-02

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Sys Emphasizes Creativity

Medical Staff Reviews
Mott Hospital Proposals

William L. Hays, of the
gy department, was re-
ppointed associate dean
terary college, filling the
formerly held by Asso-'
jan Burton D. Thuma,"
director of the residential
iew position, Hays sees
tion of monetary and spa-
lities of the literary col-
is primary responsibility.
t, areas," he notes, "the'
the office will be to re-'
I analyze proposals before'
ng them to the dean's
An additional task will be
iew all communications
to the Regents.
ling his new post, Hays
zes his desire to investi-
>roposals in a creative and
ve manner. "Creative
," he continues, "has be-
bessential means of solv-
roblems of a complex and
lering the class-room space
iHays feels the Univer-
already embarked on a;
ve plan to use existing'
to their ,best advantage.
exemplified," he notes,
addition of several eight
lasses this semester. The

effect of this alteration in the
time schedule has been to relieve
crowded conditions during the
middle hours of the day."
Hays also points to the increas-
ing amount of space which will be
available when the newly proposed
classroom building on Ingalls
Street is completed. He predicts
the new center will, take much
pressure off central campus units.
Enrollment Appraisal
At present, Hays and the other,
deans of the literary college are
engaged in an appraisal of the
enrollment situation. "The pur-
pose," Hays adds, "is to analyze
the conditions at present so as to
ascertain the direction in which'
future spacial planning should
'Besides his specific administra-
tive dutids Hays holds a.seat on
the literary college's Curriculum
Committee. The committee's func-
tion is to promote sufficiently ac-
curate and broad curriculum for
the student.
In conjunction with curriculum
planning, Hays also stresses the
committee's role in evaluating the
position of the University faculty.
"The faculty," he says, "is being
reviewed from a qualitative stand-
point as well as a quantitative."
Emphasizing the committee's in-
terest in proceedures, Hays plans

to take part in studies of teaching
methods, especially the lecture, in
order to determine whether they
are the best alternatives. available.
"The standard ways of doing
things at the University," Hays
emphasizes, "should not be re-
garded as the only ways. They
should be. continued only if they
prove to be adequate means of ob-
taining the objectives sought."
Praise Student
For Aid Effort
Arthur Heffelfinger, '68, was
commended by the City Council
recently for going to the aid of a
girl when she was accosted near
the ;Michigan Union Sunday nights.
During the attempt he was beat-
en into unconsciousness by the
four' attacking teenagers.
Mayor Cecil 0. Creal praised
him as "being among those people
who do not turn their back on
vioHefefingerf told police detec-
tives that he was knocked down'
and kicked repeatedly in the head
and body.
One of the four was caught, and
after questigning released pending

A team of 50 doctors, nurses,
hospital specialists and builders
met here recently to review pre-
liminary drawings of the Charles
Stewart Mott Children's Hospital.
Construction on the 200-bed
unit is expected to begin next
The drawings were shown by ar-
chitects from the Detroit firm of
Albert E. Kahn Associates. They
also held working sessions with the
various administrators and health
specialists later. I
The drawings reflect require-
ments for the care and comfort of
young patients originally spelled
out in a 500-page "program book"
created, this past 'summer.
Plans for a children's hospital
have ,prbgressed no further than
the preliminary planning stage
during the past few years.,
The University repeatedly tried
unsuccessfully to obtain state
funds. But last spring, the Charles
Stewart Mott foundation announc-
ed a $6 million grant "to strength-
en the vital lifeline which already
exists in the health sciences be-
tween the University and Flint,
and to guarantee a sound and
mutually beneficial future rela-
The complexities of creating a
200-bed hospital for children were.

indicated by the attendance at
the meeting here..
Among those present were pedia-
tricians, architects, pharmacists,
surgeons, medical educators,
nurses, engineers, hopsital ad-
mitting officers, dietitians, and
representatives of the building
service, central supply, business
office and medical records depart-
Medieval Art
Show Planned"
An exhibition of medieval art,
first show of the art museum's
fall schedule is now on display in
the West Gallery of Alumni Me-
morial Hall.
Lent by the Metropolitan Mu-
seum of Art for the display are
an ornamental portable altar, 12th'
century German and an alabaster
wall group, "Anna and Joachim,"
15th century German.
Contributions by the Cranbrook
Academy of Art are a marble
group of winged angels, French
15th century; a limestone capital
with scenes from the Old and New
Testaments and "Temptation and
Annunciation," French Burgun-
dian, 12 to 14th century.

ORA Panel
Sets Issue
Suzanne Naiburg, '67, Mary
Bird, '65, Roger Price, '65, and
Prof. John Higham of the his-
tory department have been select-
ed to participate on a panel with
noted theologian Prof. Will Her-
berg of Drew University when he
visits the campus Oct. 8 and 9.
Members of the Office of Reli-
gious Affairs selected the members
through interviews held earlier
this fall. The student panel is a
new innovation the ORA is trying
out in conjunction with its usual
lecture series this year.
The members of the panel have
been asked to read "Protestant,
Catholic, Jew" one of Berberg's
books. The panelists were also
asked to prepare ten questions for
a pre-discussion Thursday where
members will discuss issues in the
book and decide on a topic of
discussion for the panel. The
panel discussion itself will be held
Oct. 8 at 8 p.m. in the South Quad
Of those who showed up it was
very hard to decide who to select,
since the very fact that they came
for an interview showed their in-
terest in the project.

Howard G. Hakken, a 1950
graduate of the University is re-
turning to his alma mater as
university architect. Since 1956 he
has been associated with the De-
troit firm of Smith, Hinchman
and Grylls Associates, Inc.
Hakken will 'assume his newI

Across Campus

4:15 p.m.-Prof. Harold Raush
of the psychology department will
speak on "Interaction Sequences:
Analysis of Sequential Aspects in
the Social Behavior of Children"
in Aud. B. Coffee will be served
before the lecture at 3:45 p.m.
in 3417 Mason Hall.
7 p.m.-The International Stu-
dents Association will hold a par-
ty at the International Center.
German entertainment and re-
freshments will be featured.
* S *
7 p.m.-Prof. J. Philip Wernette,
of the school of business adminis-
tration, will speak at a dinner at
the Ann Arbor Women's City Club.
7:45 p.m.-Arthur L. Johnson
deputy director of the Michigan
,Civil Rights Commission, will
speak on "America's Civil Rights
Struggle and the World Commu-
nity" at the Presbyterian Church,
1432 Washtenaw.
The lecture will be precededl
by a dinner for all foreign stu-
dents. Reservations can be made
at the Ecumenical Campus Cen-
ter, 536 Thompson St.
8 p.m.-The APA will perform
Brendan Behan's "The Hostage"
in Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
* * *
8:30 p.m.-The London Symph-
ony Orchestra with Georg Solti
conducting will give a concert in
Hill Aud. as part of the Univer-
sity Musical Society Extra Series.


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ificial Bulletin is an
ation of the Unlver-~'
gan ' for which The
Sassumes no editorial
Notices should be sent
TEN form to Room
ation Building before
ay preceding publica-
.m. Friday for Satur-

y Calendar
y Hospital Conference-"The
Hospital Concept of Patient-
gement": Registration, Rack-
8 a.m.
f Industrial Relations Per-
hniques Seminar - Bernard
of Bus. Ad., University of
"What Managers Should.
it Behavioral Science": ,ich-
, 8:30 a.m.
in Engineering and the Se-
eeting will be held Fri., Oct.
p.m., in the International

Center for students interested in form-
i'ng a campus chapter of the Interna-
tional Assoc. for the Exchange of Stu-
dents for Technical Experience (IAE-
STE). The IAESTE program enables
students to train for $-12 weeks dur-
ing the summer with a corporation in
their academic field in a foreign coun-
try. Subject areas covered by the
IAESTE exchange program include Ar-
chitecture Biology, Chemistry, all areas
of Engineering, Forestry, Geology, Math-.
ematics, Metallurgy, Pharmacy, Physics,
Wood Technology and Zoology. Speaker
for the meeting will be Josef Wischeidt,
executive director of IAESTE-U.S.
Lecture: Dr. Harold Raush of the U.
of M. will speak on the topic, "Inter-
action Sequences: Analysis of Sequen-
tial Aspects in the Social Behavior of
Children," Fri., Oct. 2, in Aud. B,'
Angell Hall, at 4:15 p.m. Coffee will
be served at 3:45 at 3417 Mason Hall..
Putnam Practice Period: 4 p.m., Fri.,
Oct. 2, 1035 Angell Hall.
SAstronomical Colloquium: Fi., Oct. 2
4 p.m., Room 807, Physics-Astronomy'

Bldg. Dr. John A. Williams, Dept. of
Astronomy, will speak on "Latin-Amer-
ican Observatories."
General Notices
Next Week: Wed. through Sat., 8 p.m.,
Trueblood Aud. (Frieze Bldg.), the
University Players, Dept. of Speech, pre-
sent Paddy Chayefsky's exciting Bibli-
cal drama "Gideon." Box office open
12:30-5 p.m. daily next week, 12:30-8
p.m. performance nights. Tickets: $1.50
and $1.00.
Tickets also acailable at that time
for all individual performances of the
University Players. Next production is
Moliere's "'The Imaginary Invalid."
Announcing the Vulcans Scholarship:
$200 awarded to an undergraduate engi-
neer once a year on the basis of schol-
arship, activities, character, and need.
Apply in Room 268 of West Engineer-
ing. Deadline: Oct. 16, 1964.
The Mary Louisa Hinsdale Scholarship
amounting to $214.40 (interest on the
endowment fund) is available to under-
graduate single women who are wholly
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 Scholarship and
Margaret H. Waterman Scholarship are
offered to undergraduate women on the
basis of academic performance, contri-
bution to University life and financial
need; the stipends are variable.
The Julia Henning Conger 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 scholarship,
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,
Doctoral Examination for Richard
John Wyma, Chemistry; thesis: "A Vi-
brational Study of Some Lewis Acid-
Base Complexes Containing Phosphorus
and Boron," Sat., Oct. 3, 3003 Chemis-
try Bldg., at 10 a.m. Chairman, "-R. C.
French and German Screening Exams:
The screening exams in French and Ger-
man for Doctoral candidates will be ad-
ministered on Mon., Oct. 5 from 7-9
p.m. in Aud. B, Angell Hall. Doctoral
candidates must pass the screening
examination before taking the written
test in French or German, unless they
have received B or better in French 111
or German i1l. Those who fail the
examination may take it again when
the test is administered in December.
Candidates are asked to bring their
own No. 2 pencils.
Law School Admission Test: Applica-
tion blanks for the Law School Admis-
sion Test are available in 122 Rackham
Bldg. The next administration of the
test for 1964 will be on Sat., Nov. 14.
Applications must be received in Prince-
ton, N.J., by Oct. 31, 1964.
Admission Test for Graduate Study
in Business: Application blanks for the
Admission Test for Graduate Study in
Business are now available in 122 Rack-
ham Bldg. The first administration of
the test for 1964-65 will be on Sat.,

Nov. 7, and applications must be re-
ceived in Princeton, N.J. by Oct. 24,
University Faculty and Staff Meeting:
President Hatcher will give his an-
nual address to the faculty and staff
on Mon. evening Oct. 5, at 8 p.m.,
in the Rackham Lecture Hall..All staff
members and their wives are Invited.
The five Distinguished Faculty Achieve-
ment Awards and 'the six Distinguished
Service Awards for Instructors and As-
-sistant Professors will be presented at
this meeting. A reception will be held
in the Michigan League Ballroom im-
mediately, after the conclusion of the
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.
Candidates are asked to bring their
own No. 2 pencils.
Student Government Council Approval
of the following student-sponsored
events becomes effective 24 hours after
the publication of this notice. All pub-
licity for these events must be with-
held until the approval has become ef-
Approval request forms for student
sponsored events are available in Rm.
1011 of the SAB.
International Student Association,
German Week, Sept. 29-Oct. 2, 7:30
p.m., International Center, UGLI.
U. of M. Union, Eric Hass, Oct. 6, 8
p.m., Union ballroom.
U. of M. Friends of SNCO, The Mis-
sissippi Summer Project, Oct. 8, 8 p.m.,
Multipurpose Room.
Summary of Action Taken by Student
Government Council at Its Meeting of
September 30, 1964
Appointed: Kent Cartwright and Yee

Chen as the University of Michigan
representatives to the REC to be held
Oct. 4 at 1:30 p.m. at the University'
of Michigan.
Adopted: Report of Credentials Com-
mittee removing Sharon Manning from
Student Government Council in fall
election for petition violation.
Remanded: Activity approval to com-
mittee for classification by type of
The following student sponsored
events are approved for the coming
weekend. Social chairmen are reminded
that requests for approval for social
events are due in the Office of Student
Affairs not later than 12 o'clock noon
on the Tuesday prior to the event.
FRI., OCT. 2-
Alpha Sigma Phi, Exchange Dinner;
Evans Scholars & Sigma Phi, T.G.;
Hinsdale, Roaring Twenties Party; Phi
Gamma Delta, Record Party; Phi Kap-
pa Tau, TO; Pi Lambda Phi, TG; Psi
(Continued on Page 6)

duties in the first quarter of 1965,
according to James F. Brinker-
off, University director of plant
extension. Hakken will succeed
Lynn Fry who is retiring as Uni-
versity architect after serving 22
** *
12 noon-Prof. Fred T. Haddock,
director of th University's Radio
Astronomy Observatory, will speak
to a luncheon of the University's
11th annual Development Confer-
ence in the Michigan Union.
2 p.m..-Progress and plans of
the Development Council and
Alumni Fund will be discussed in
a joint board meeting in the Re-
gents'-'Rm. of the Administration
Bldg. Guests are welcome.
The meeting is part of the De-
velopment.Conference of the Uni-
versity being held this weekend.
* * *
3 p.-Sir Nutcomb Hume, a
British industrialist, will address
faculty members, and graduate
students of the business adminis-
tration school in Rm. 130 of the
Business Administration Bldg. His
topic will be "The Problems and
Prospects of United Kingdom In-




his Column for Announce- meeting, Sun., Oct. 4, 3 p.m., Room 3S'
available to officially recog- Mihigan Union.
registered student organi- -*
ly. Forms are available in Graduate Outing Club, Hike, Oct. 4,
SAB. - 2 p.m., Rackham, Huron St. entrance.

Society of Public Adminis-
apport in Warsaw." Report
able by Dr. Ferrel Heady,
U.S. delegation, Oct. 2, 4
ate Outing Room, Rackham.
nal Students Association,
k-cultural program, Oct. 2
'national Center.

Newman Student Association, Ar-
thur Johnson, "America's Civil Rights
Struggle and the World Community,"
Oct. 2, 7:30 p.m., First Presbyterian
Church, 1432 Washtenaw Ave.
Young Friends Fellowship, Folk and
square dance, Oct. 2, 8:30-10:30 p.m.
Students welcome, Friend's Center, 1420
Hill St.
Guild House, Friday noon luncheon
discussion, Diane Runkle: "The Mis-
sissippi Project, Now!", Oct. 2, 12-1
p.m. Oct. 3, After game cider and
donuts, 802 Monroe. +

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"The weirdest,
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DIAL 2-6264

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