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October 31, 1964 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-10-31

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Li r


Finishes Distribution
Of 'U' NDEA Loans

IQC Asks Quad Contract Release

'U' Magazine Names Editorial Board

Seven hundred and one thous-
and dollars in loans, the full
amount available to the Univer-
sity this year, has been distributed
to students through the auspices
Call Studies
Social life, athletics and extra-
curricular activities are considered
more important by college fresh-
men than academics according to
a survey of 13,000 students enter-
ing colleges.
Dr. Henry Chauncey, president
of the Educational Testing Serv-
ice, said recently that 50.8 per
cent of the students who partici-
pated in the survey indicated that
their major interests in college are
social life, extra-curricular activi-
ties, athletic, forming new friend-
ships and carrying on "college
Vocational goals were given top
priority by 26.5 per cent of the
students, while the pursuit of ideas
and the cultivation of intellect
was deemed of prime importancel
by only 18.5 per cent of the fresh-
However, Dr. Chauncey noted
sharp differences between the var-
ious colleges used for the survey.
For example, at one state
teachers college, 64 per cent of the
students listed social interests as
uppermost, twenty-one per cent
gave priority to vocational train-
ing and 12 per cent to the aca-
demic side of campus life. The
others were described as "non-
On the other hand, at a liberal
arts college, 47 per cent of the
students were most interested in
academic pursuits and 31 per cent
were listed as "noncomformists,"
fifteen per cent named social ac-
tivities first and 7 per cent singled
out vocational preparation as their
major goal.
At an engineering school 48 per
cent were most interested in pre-
paring for a vocation, 34 per cent
in participating in social activities
and 14 per cent in learning phase
and two per cent were noncon-

of the National Defense Educa-
tion Act.
This year's expanded NDEA
program has provided loans aver-
aging about $600 each for both
graduate and undergraduate stu-
dents, Assistant Director of Fi-
nancial Aids Karl D. Streit ex-
plained. Under the act, under-
graduates are eligible for $1000 a
year while graduate students can
receive $2500 annually.
Based on Need
"Need is still the pirmary de-
terminant in distributing the
money," he added.'
Expansion of the program this
year has led to the relaxation of
some restrictions for eligibility.
In the past, the loans have been
limited to prospective teachers and
students studying mathematics,
science and modern languages.
Although candidates for a mas-
ter's degree in education still have
top priority among the graduate
students, the list of priority areas
has been expanded this year.
"Another change has been made
in academic requirements.
2.0 Average Required
"Previously an overall academic
average of 2.5 was required in
order to be eligible for a loan,";
Streiff said. "Now a 2.0 is accept-
The Office of Financial Aid will
start taking applications for next
year in January.
There are no restrictions on the
use of the money given out
through the NDEA program. How-
ever the Office of Financial Aid
does distribute the loans carefully.
Arrangement for Repaying
The student who borrows money
through the program can repay as;
much as he can afford, without
interest, until one year after he
graduates. He then has 10 more
years to repay the remainder at
three per cent interest.I
This year, Congress extended
the original NDTA program for
an additional three years and

By JOHN MEREDITH visiting regulations. Markley Hall
.Qli President John Lossing, '66, pro-
Inter - Quadrangle Council last posed that women be allowed in
night unanimously passed a mo- the men's dormitory rooms at any,
tion requesting that upperclass- time between 6:30 a.m. and
men be allowed to leave the quad- women's closing at the discretion
rangles and move into apartments of the staff.
without forfeiting their residence Eadie however, led opposition to
hall deposit. the council's taking a stand in
The arrangement would be sim- favor of a change in visiting
ilar to one recently approved by policy.
t h e administration permitting "I have talked with members of
pledges of sophomore standing to the administration and such a
break contract and move into their plan has no chance of being ac-
fraternities. cepted," he commented.

A new editorial board for the
Michigan Quarterly Review, a
magazine published by the Uni-
versity, has been announced by
Prof. Sheridan Baker of the Eng-
lish department, who was appoint-
ed editor last summer. The new
board will consist of Professors
Marston Bates of the zoology de-
partment, Kenneth E. Boulding
of the economics department, Ot-
to Laporte of the physics depart-
ment, Allan Seager of the English
department and Austin Warren of
the English department.


"I feel that this move would be
another step in the direction of
relieving dorm crowding," IQC
President John Eadie, '65, said.
Eadie emphasized, however, that
such measures can provide only
temporary relief.
"I anticipate that 1200 addi-
tional students will be admitted
to the residence halls before Burs-
ley Hall, a new dormitory to be
constructed on North Campus, will
be completed in the fall of 1967,"
he said.
"More drastic action must be
taken if suitable living conditions
during the next two years are to
be provided."


Officials Cite
Irregularity in
Athletics Poicy

The magazine has been consid-
p r "' erably reorganized, Baker said. It
i e No e will widen the lines of the old
Michigan Alumnus Quarterly Re-
view to become a truly national
P a ymagazine, including the best in
*/ articles and book reviews of gen-
eral intellectual interest in all
The typical American's affilia- fields, and the best of current
tion to his political party is nearly poetry and fiction.
as stable as the affiliation to his * *
religion, Prof. Warren E. Miller Prof. James K. Pollock of the
of the political science depart- political science department is co-
ment said recently. author of "Source Materials on
Miller, a program director in the Government and Politics of
the Survey Research Center of the Germany." The 404-page book,
University Institute for Social Re- published by Wahr's Book Store,
search, told members of the Ann was written by Pollock and Prof.
Arbor Civic Club that long-term John C. Lane of the University of
national election studies by his Buffalo.
organization reveal "striking par- * *
allels between the ties offered Associate Dean Charles Joiner of
by religion and political parties." the Law School attended the Cen-

University, Providence, Rhode Ls-
land. Joiner is chairman of the
University Central Sesquicenten-
nial Committee.
* * *
Prof. Richard H. Tilly of the
economics department was honor-
ed early in September at a meet-
ing of the Economic History As-
sociation held in Madison, Wiscon-
son. He was named rPipient of
the Edwin F. Gay Memor al Prize
in Economic History, au arded
every other year "for the best
unpublished manuscript in the
general field of economic history."
The prize was $1,500 and the
award also provides for publica-
tion of the manuscript.
* * *
An exhibition, "Publications of
the Kelsey Museum," is currently
on display on the first floor of the
Kelsey Museum. The publications
shown in the exhibit deal with
material in the collections of the
museum and related material in
the General Library. All are rep-
resentative of Egypt in the Graeco-
Roman and early Coptic periods.
* * *
More than 200 members of the
11th Annual Hospital Financial
Management Conference meeting
here have honored Associate Di-
rector Ernest C. Laetz of Univer-
sity Hospital for his leadership
throughout the history of the or-
* * *
5 and 9 p.m.-The PTP will
present the APA in George Ber-
nard Shaw's "Man and Superman"
in Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
7 and 9 p.m. - Cinema Guild
presents Michelangelo Antonioni's
"L'avventura" in Architecture
3 and 8 p.m.-The PTP will pre-
sent the APA in Brendan Behan's
"The Hostage" in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
4:15 p.m. -- Robert Noehren,
University organist, will give a
public concert in Hill Aud.


In line with this, the council
University of California officials established several committees to
admitted that they committed investigate possible solutions to
"errors in judgment" when several the overcrowding problem. Areas
freshman athletes with obvious to be studied include permitting
academic defeciencies were offer- junior women to live outside of
ed admission under a special en- University owned and affiliated
trance policy. housing, not allowing Ann Arbor
An investigation of the admis- residents to live in the dorms and
sion procedures was conducted by dropping the requirement that
University of California admin- freshman men stay in the resi
istrators to answer the charge of dence halls.
radio station KGO that 23 fresh- The council also postponed sev-
man athletes were admitted to eral motions that considered the
the university despite their sub- possibility of liberalizing women's
standard academic performances
in high school. Seniors Request
The investigating committee re-
ported that the athletes were ad-
mitted to the university under a GiftSu gestions
provision set by a "master plan"
which allows the admission of two The Senior Board, which con-
per cent of the freshman class sists of the officers of the in-
under special procedures outside dividual colleges, has requested,

tennial Convocation of Cornell
University recently at Ithaca, New
York. He represented the Univer-
sity in the formal academic pro-
gram marking the inauguration of
the year-long commemoration of
the 100th anriversary of the sign-
ing of Cornell's charter. Joiner is
chairman of the University's Cen-
tral Sesquicentennial Committee.
* * *
The swimming section of the
Faculty Women's Club will again
offer swim lessons. Swim lessons
for 1964-65 opened Sept. 30 and
will continue through Nov. 18.
Classes will meet from 10-11 a.m.
at the Women's Pool on Forest
Ave. Registration fee for the swim
lessons is $5.50.

Predicts Great
Student Influx
The nation's college and univer-
sity enrollment may increase one-
half million students this year for
a total figure that will approach
five million; Garland Parker, reg-
istrar at the University of Cin-
cinnati, predicted recently.
Parker based this opinion on
enrollmentbreports of about 600
institutions. "The freshman count
will show the largest percentage
increase of this decade and may
be as much as 15 per cent or
more," Parker commented.
"The increase-decrease pattern
in both freshman and full-time
students suggests not only that
many of the small liberal arts
colleges couldn't accommodate
more students but also the con-
tinued drift of a higher propor-
tion of students into the large
public and private schools," Park-
er noted.






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 TVt'tWit1i1N form to
Room 3564 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two tlmrs on Request; Day
Calendar items appear once only.
Student organiz.ation notices are not
accepted for publication.
Day Calendar
Football - U-M vs. Northwestern:
Michigan Stadium, 1:30 p.m.
School of Music Degree Recital-Paul
Spicuzza, pianist: Recital Hall, School
of Music, 8:30 p.m.
Doctoral Examination for George Hen-1
ry Hempel, Business. Administration;
thesis: "The Postwar Quality of Muni-
cipal Bonds," Sat., Oct. 31, 816 School
of Business Administration, at 9 a.m.
Chairman, C. J. Pilcher.
Doctoral Examination for Arthur{
Thomas Storey, Physiology; thesis: "A
Functional Analysis of Laryngeal Sens-
ory Units in the Cat," Sat., Oct. 31, 4017
E. Med. Bldg., at 9 a.m. Chairman, L. T.
General INotices
Box Office in the Trueblood Aud.,
Frieze Bldg., opens Mon., Nov. 2, for
ticket purchases for "The Imaginary
Invalid," by Moliere-translation by the
English actor-author Miles Malleson.
The seventeenth century French classic
is produced by the University of Mich-
igan Players of the Dept. of Speech.
The play will run Nov. 4-7, with cur-
tain time 8 p.m. Box office hours
will be 12:30-5 p.m. daily until Nov.
2, when they will be extended to 8
p.m. through Nov. 7. Tickets also avail-
able by mailing orders to: University
of Michigan Players, Dept. of Speech,
Ann Arbor. Prices are $1.50 and 1.00
for the Wed. and Thurs. performances;
1.75 and 1.25 for Fri. and Sat.
The next U-M Players production
following "Invalid" in Trueblood Aud.
will be the premiere of Carl Oglesby's
OThe Peacemaker," playing Dec. 2-5.
Women's Research Club: Will meet at


appropriated increased funds for the basic requirements. that seniors submit suggestions *
the program. The extension act However, the report added that for a class gift to either board Associate Dean Charles Joiner
provides $163.3 million dollars for there clearly are deficiences in the president James Bronner, '65, (805 of the Law School represented the
the fiscal year 1965, which is an records of some of the 23 fresh- Hubbard or LSA president Jon University at a bicentennial con-
increase of $28.3 million above man athletes admitted by special Davis, '65, (814 Church). The re.. vocation held recently at Brown
the amount previously available, action which "are more than we quest is an attempt to increase PROF. WARREN MILLER
There are similar increases for would ordinarily view as minor." communication between the board
fiscal years 1966, 1967 and 1968, "There obviously have been and the student body, which board First of all, Miller said, the
providing $179.3 million, $190 mil- some errors in judgment, by uni- members feel has been lacking in average person is born into hisD ev ises Ivew
lion and $195 million respectively, versity officials," it continued, the past. religion or party. Development of
critical views takes place in the
............................affiliates...C..nseling. A id
affliaeswith one of the major,
O FfIC IsLihULhempajties.or Columbia College uses a process
The unique national studies called "freshman screening" to
conducted by Survey Research keep its students out of academic
. Center since 1952 show that there difficulties.
.. ..................................:.............:.:.:::::;,::::.:,.:::r:::..::}:: ::.:is litisilreal movement between When a freshman seems to be
8 p.m. on Mon., Nov. 2, in the West Moines, Iowa-Pharmaceutical Sales. De- Arbor, Grand Rapids, Detroit, Akron- party affiliations, Miller said, ,having trouble with his studies,
Conference Room of the Rackham Bldg. gree in Biol., Chem., Lib. Arts, or All Degrees: IE. Can consider non-citi- adding that "one has to go to I everyone who has established
Miss Irene Hess will speak on "Survey Pharm. Male, 22-35 for immed, open- zens for temp. practical training or if religion to find a tie more stable." some sort of relationship with the
Sampling for Social Research," ing in sales in Mich. Travel during becoming a citizen of U.S. R. & D. & He quoted statistics which show student is asked to attend a
week, sales exper. helpful but not nec- Des.
N.S.F. Graduate Fellows currently on essary. NOV. 4 (p.m.)- that percentage strength of Demo- screening include professors, coun-
first year of two-year tenures were Michigan Employment Security Com- DeSoto Chemical Coatings, Inc., Chi- cratic, Republican and indepen- selors, admissions officers, coaches
mailed renewal application material mission, Detroit-Economic Analysts - cago-BS-MS: ChE. R. & D. dent affiliation among voters is and college deans.
from the Graduate Fellowship Office. BA with bkgd. in Econ., statistics, or'NOV. 4-6- vunchanged from 1952 to A picture of the student is pro-
This preliminary application must be math. 1 yr. exper. in labor mkt. or East man Kodak Co.-BS-MS: ChEmEE,
in Washington by Nov. 16. Any N.S.F. econ. analysis or mktg. research. Male IE,ME, Che..-(General, Org., - Phys 1964. As of May 1964 the SRC jected on a screen along with his
Graduate Fellow who has not received or female. ical). MS: Instrum. BS: E Physics & figures showed that 46 per cent secondary school background, test
this material should inform the Grad- Mat'is. Men & women. Non-citizens of respondents classified them- scores, possible major and mid-
uate Fellowship Office, Room 110 Rack- For further information, please call must have permanent residence visa. R. selves on the side of the Demo- semester grades.
ham Bldg. immediately. 764-7460, General Dv., Bureau of Ap- & D., Des., Prod. Staff. crats, 28 per cent said they were Each faculty member present
Spointments, 3200 SAB. NOV. 2-6--
General Motors Corp., Primarily Mid- Republicans, and 22 per cent said then makes his personal observa-
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE: west & East. Counseling interview on they were independents. The fig- tions on the personality, ability
ANNOUNCEMENT: 212 SAB-- Nov. 2-6-All Degrees: ChE, EE, EM, IE, ures are comparable to those of and problems of the student in
Sophs & Juniors-Engrg. & Science Camping - Advantages of being a Mat'ls., ME. BS-MS: Met. MS: Commu- 1952. question.
Trainees. U.S. Civil Service employs camp counselor: 1. Working with chil- nication Sel. & Instrum. BS: E Math, E A
students during summer vacation while dren. 2. Working outdoors. 3. Salary is 'Physics & Sci. Engrg. Dec. grads. Men "Although the movement is very When the screening committee
attending college. Receive training on clear-room & board provided. 4. Most & women. R. & D., Des.. Prod. & Sales. slow, there is some evidence that feels it has finally gotten acquaint-
job consistent with curriculum pursu- jobs end so few days available before NOv. 4- in the long run there has been ed with the student on a personal
ing in college. Specialization leads to classes begin in the fall. Raytheon Co., Boston & New Eng- some attrition of Republican basis, realistic assessments and
GS-5 level permanent position. Loca- * * ladsae-l eres E&Pyis
tions include Warren, Mich., Ill., Ind., For further information, come to lad states-Al Degre En & hysics. strength," Miller said. final recommendations are made.
Ky., Ohio & Wis. Summer Placement. & Des
NOV. 4-5--
POSITION OPENINGS: ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER- Standard Oil (N.J.) & subsidiaries Dial Shows at
Schering Corp. (Veterinary Div.), Des VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please Nationwide-All Degrees: ChE, CE &' 5-6290 7nd,9:5m
sign schedule posted at 128-H W. Engrg. ME. BS-MS: EE, IE & Met. MS: Constr.,
for appointments with the following: ISanitary. PhD: EM. Citizens of U.S. or
NOV. 4- Canada or have a permanent immi- [NFORD
ORGANIZATION Caterpillar Tractor Co., Peoria, I1.- grant visa. R. & D., Des., Mfg., Crude [CR
0j K'. M IN BS-MS: ChE, CE, EE, EM, IE, Mat'ls., & Nat. Gas Prod. & Sales. .rIROV lliILUI1'OULEiflIE
NOT ICESME & Met. BS: E Physics. Can con- U.S. Gov't., National Security AgencyTAI(IJI[[IE
sider non-citizens if becoming a citi- Baltimore & Wash., D.C.-All Degrees:1A N
{ -~____ ____ zen. R. & D., Des., Prod., Sales & Serv- EE & Math, BS-MS: AE & Astro & ME IS
ice. & Physics. BS: E Physics. Men & wom-
Use of This Column for Announce- Community Systems Foundation, Ann en. R. & D. & Des.
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered student organi-
zations only. Forms are available in "
Room 1011 SAB. -H
African Students' Union of Michigan,
Monthly general meeting, Sun., Nov. JANEROE
1, 3 p~m., Room 3D, Michigan Union.ROM TH
Alpha Phi Omega, Executive Commit-L R E L
- - 51

Matinee Today at 5:00!
Twilight Matinee Sat. at 5:00
SGreat Hilarious," "Lusty"
-Ann Arbor News




The University Musical Society



the eminent Soviet violinist

ete meeting, Nov. 1, z p.m., toom al
** *
Canterbury, Trick-or-Treating for
UNICEF, Halloween, Oct. 31, 7:30 p.m.,
Canterbury House, 218 N. Division.
* * *
Baptist Student Union, Canoe trip on
Huron River, Sat., Oct. 31, 2 p.m.,
Wirth's Canoe Livery. For transporta-
tion call Tom Maloy, 665-0541.
* * *
Baptist Student Union, Trip to hear
featured speaker at annual Baptist
State Convention at St. Clair Shores,
Mich., Tues., Nov. 3. Leave at 6 p.m.
For transportation call Bob McDaniel,
* * *
Guild House, After game cider and
donuts, Oct. 31, Guild House, 802 Mon-
Newman Student Association, Gradu-
ate supper and a demonstration in
self-help therapy, Nov. 1, 6:30-7:30 p.m.,
331 Thompson St.

Shows start [?-'
at 1:00-3:00 ,Dial
5:00 7:00 669_6_64_
ond 9:05 662-6264

__.. _

R & E1 'IS

by George Bernard Shaw
irected by Ste phen. Porter


. .

DIAL 8-6416
One of the Most Enchanting
Films of All Time!
.y and 04
-v 0*


A Delightful, Witty
Battle of the Sexes.

by Brenidan Behanl

I 1
I DIAL 662-8871

and ry


WED., NOV. 4, 8:30
PROGRAM. (revised) : Sonata in G major, No. 1, Op. 78
(Brahms); Romance in F (Beethoven); Chaconne
(Bach); Sonata in C minor, No. 3, Op. 45 (Grieg) ;
Four Preludes (Shostakovich) ; and Polonaise in D major
"The capacity audience at Carnegie Hall was heavily infiltrated with
violinists, and for good reason-Leonid Kogan played a recital. The
Soviet virtuoso violinist, making only his third appearance in this
country, has won himself a strong following. His bowing was im-
maculate and his tone a marvel of purity in all registers and
volumes. He did not seem capable of producing an ugly tone, even
though he could make his violin speak out strongly when necessary."
-The New York Times, Oct. 17, 1964
"Whether he was performing Bach or Prokofieff or deFalla or Ravel,
Kogan was inspired and inspiring, an impeccable artists to his finger-
tips . . . A combination of bowing control and inward poise make his

r' D~ireucd b .Stl)Iphr Porter


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