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November 01, 1964 - Image 2

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-11-01

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1

PAGE TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 1,1

Goldwater Vetoes Any Help to Education;
Johnson Favors Extensive School Support'

Aid Would Mean to our states and localities and Aid Has Bi Role
particularly to the individual tax-1
Federal Con-trol payer." It0would free them, he In Poverty War
explains, to"allocate their own
resources in support of education,
(Continued from Page 1) -without federal intervention o1 (Continued from Page 1)
While Goldwater has opposed the deadhand of federal control." borrow, and increases the num-
federal aid he has argued that if In terms of actual figures, Gold- ber of students eligible to partici-
Congress does authorize it, it water has said that he would pate in the program.
should be available to all schools consider a credit of "up to $100 The Johnson administration
-public, private and parochial. (for a taxpayer) on whatever he tacitly opposed a plan which would
He has discussed his plan for might have paid for school tax- have permitted parents to deduct
financing the growing world of es." He is not convinced, he con. from their income taxes a cer-
education. All decisions should, tinues, "that there is a state in tain amount of the expenses in-
he says, be left "in the hands of the Union that can't build proper curred by dependents in college.
those who ought to make the key schools." o the grounds that the tax-
decisions - the states and local Against 'Med' Bill credit plan would aid most those
communitaes, the family, the in- In 1963 Goldwater was paired who needed it least, i.e., those in
Tax Device against the Health Professions the higher income brackets.
His suggestion is to utilize tax Educational Assistance Act au- The program was killed in the
credits to indrectly subsidize edu- thorizing a three-year program of Senate during the last session.
cation. In past years Goldwater matching grants for construction Extended
has proposed and supported en- of teaching facilities in medical. Johnson's general approach to
actment of tax credit legislation dental and related professional education in general and higher
His proposals are as follows: schools and six-year loan program education in particular has been
-Tax credits in proportion to for students of medicine, dentistry to work towards making it as
thR a x ei slnn in proportln t t and obsteopathy. The bill finally universal- as possible. He views

Johnson has also supported
measures revamping the armed
forces' ROTC programs and con-
tinuing the extension of federal
assistance to impacted areas. Un-
der the impacted areas program,
the government has given about
$1 billion in the last four years
to school districts containing a;
high percentage of children of

Ask Center
for Study
Of Religion,
(Continued from Page 1)
it is easier at the University to ob-
tain an understanding of Islam
or of primitive religions than of
either Christianity or Judaism."
Although primary sources of
most of the world's religions are
being studied here. "neither the

Bookplates will be on display
during the month of November
in the corridor of the General
Library. A representative selec-j
tion from the collection of overl
3,700 mounted bookplates from
the rare book department and
special collections will be shown.
The exhibit will also include ex-I
amples of bookplates in books for-I
merly owned by other collectors.
* * *
SUNDAY, NOV. 1
3 and 8 p.m.-The Professional
Theatre Program presents the

The Week To Come: A Campus Calendar

i
i

be amounu of icai ii-pe py y
going to schools for the some 40
million citizens eligible whether
their children attend public or
private schools. The deduction
would supplement the deductions
from gross income permitted under
existing law.
-Similar tax credits for tax-i
payers supporting students at any
accredited college or university.
The credit would be adjusted to a
sliding-scale which gives greater
benefits for the levels of college
costs.
-Tax credit covering the full
amount for those making gifts to
accredited institutions of higher
learning.
Leave More to States
The result of the program, Gold,

passed. the present progress in education
HP was alson aired against the as "a revolution changing the cap-

authorization of the 1963 exten-
sion of the National Defense Edu-
cation Act and the federal Aid to
Impacted Areas program. He vot-
ed against the $1.2-billion college
construction bill in 1963 and the
amendment to extend the 1956
Library Services Act to urban
areas, and against the amend-
ment to authorize more money for
federal grants to states to con-
struct public libraries.
This year he voted for the Rev-
enue Act of 1964 which would have
allowed students to deduct from
earned income, higher education-
al expenses such as tuition, books,
fees and so on with a maximum
deduction of $1200 for undergrad-

abilities of the common man -1
changing what he is, what he can
be, and what his children after
him will be."
This has been manifested in
administration proposals to pro-
vide money to increase teacher
salaries, to expand and improve
teacher education, to establish a
progiam of adult education, and
to provide money for special edu-
cational needs.
In these last two areas the ad-
ministration has been particularly
active. It has asked for-and re-
ceived-from Congress bills giv-
ing aid to medical schools, provid-
ing educational assistance for the'
blind, deaf, and handicapped, and
extending financial assistance to
the children of disabled veterans.1

federal personnel. Talmud nor the New Testament s Association of Producing Artists
The President's anti-poverty bill dealt with except in the most in Brendan Behan's "The Hos-j
-the Economic Opportunity Act cursory fashion." tage" at the Lydia Mendelssohn
of 1964-is said to provide adult Mosu University-affiliated re- Theatre.
basic education programs designed 8:15 p.m.-The School of Music
to meet the illiteracy problems of ligious organizations provide non- Dedication series presents Robert
over 11.5 million pesons. credit courses in their own re- Noehren, University organist, at
.nligion. These courses cons, itute Hill Aud.
The anti - poverty education a valuable resource of the Univer-
measures are Johnson's from start sity community, but they do not MONDAY, NOV. 2
to finish. Unlike many of the oth- displace or detract from the re- 12 noon-A meeting will be held
er education measures passed un- sponsibility of the University," for anyone interested in working
der his administration, they were the report comments. for the newly-revived Challenge
originated by him, rather than The commission points out that lecture and discussion series in the
under the Kennedy administra- many courses ostensibly of a re- Conflict Resolution Center, Tem-
tion. ligious nature - such as the porary Classroom Bldgs. The topic
If Johnson is reelected, it's fair- study of religious art - "can chosen for next semester's pro-
ly safe to expect that he will call hardly be regarded as courses gram is "The Challenge of Com-
for more of the same in educa- dealing with religion . . . They munist China."
tion. The President said last are concerned only with the de- 4 p.m.-John J. Hanlon, Public
spring we are at "the turning velopment of artistic style and Health Director of the Detroit
point between a civilization of un- aesthetic taste to the exclusion Deartment f Health, ill iscus
matched wisdom and excellence, or of the religious concerns which The Role of the Health Officer
the catastrophe of millions of motivated these works of art." inhCommunity Planning" in the
young minds deprived of the full- It says that the University school of Public Health Aud.
ness of knowledge." should not ask students to en- 7:30 p.m.-Rhoads Murphey of
The Democratic platform asks gage in any particular religious the geography department will
that education be opened "to every practices, but that students discuss "India: Are You Aware-
boy or girl in America up to the should study religious communi- the Multipurpose Rm of the
highest level which he or she is ties as a political scientist studies UGLI
able to master" regardless of "fam- political parties. TUESDAY NOV. 3
ily financial status." "Our demand for religious study T
It also pledges "an expanded is not an attempt at proselytiz- 7:30 p.m.-Dr. Kenneth Bould-
program of public scholarships, ing," Schlatter explains. ing of the economics department
guaranteed loans, and work-study "Instead, it is a result of our will hold a seminar on the aims
grants," and pledges the party to realization of the great role that and current activities of the Cen-
"develop the potential of the arm- religion plays in every society. ter for Conflict Resolution in Rm.
ed forces for training young men Knowledge of religion is necessary 3D of the Michigan Union.
who might otherwise be rejected for understanding many diverse WEDNESDAY, NOV. 4
for military service because their fields - art, history, music, phil- 4:10 p.m.-Rev. Cannon Bryan
work skills are underdeveloped." osophy, literature. Green, an evangelist from Bir-

and the civil rights movement, the
value of folk-singing in exposing;
the doctrines of Communism and
the conflict between Russia and
China and its affects on the
United States, respectively, in Rm.
3D of the Michigan Union.
4 p.m.-Gordon McLachlan, sec-
retary of the Nuffield Provincial
Hospital Trust in Great Britain,
will discuss "Research in Health
Care Facilities in Great Britain"
in the School of Public Health
Aud.
4 p.m. - Nathan H. Azrin of
Anna State Hospital in Illinois
1 will discuss "Agression" in 1057
Mental Health Research Institute.
7 and 9 p.m.-The Cinema Guild
will present "The Birth of a Na-
tion" in the Architecture Aud.
7:30 p.m.-University President
Harlan Hatcher will speak on "The
President and the Student Look at
;he University's Future" in Rack-
ham Lecture Hall in the first of
his student convocations.
7:30 p.m.-The Women's League
will present a study-abroad panel
in the Michigan Rm. of the
Women's League.
8 p.m.-The PTP will present
the APA in George Bernard Shaw'S
"Man and Superman" in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
8 p.m.-The speech department
will present the University Players'
production of Moliere's "The
Imaginary Invalid" in Trueblood
Theatre.
8 p.m.-"A Film Tour Through
Europe and Behind the Iron Cur-
tain" will be presented in Aud. A.
8 p.m.-Louis Armstrong and
his All-Stars will give a concert
in the Ann Arbor High School
Aud. Tickets are on sale at Mor-
rill's and Ulrich's bookstores.
FRIDAY, NOV. 6
4:15 p.m.-Dr. Richard Sch-
muck and Mark Chesler will speak
on "S o m e Social - Psychological

Bases of Super-Patriotism" i
Aud. B.
7 and 9 p.m.-The Cinema Guild
will present "The Birth of a Na-
tion" in the Architecture Aud.
8 p.m.-The PTP will present
the APA in George Bernard Shaw'
"Man and Superman" in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
8 p.m.-The speech departmen
will present the University Players'
production of Moliere's "The
Imaginary Invalid" in Truebloo
Aud.
8:30 p.m.-The music school will
present Miss Alice Everett, oboist
in Recital Hall in the music school.
SATURDAY, NOV. 7
5 and 9 p.m.-The PTP will pre-
sent the APA in Shaw's "Man and
Superman" in the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre.
7 p.m.-The India Students' As-
sociation will hold a banquet cele-A
brating the festival of lights in
the Michigan Union Ballroom.
7 and 9 p.m.-The Cinema Guild'
will present the Comedie Fran-
caise in "The Marriage of Figaro"1
in the Architecture Aud.
7 and 9:30 p.m.-The combined
Men's Glee Clubs from the Uni-,
versity and the University of Illi-
nois will give a joint concert in
Hill Aud.
8 p.m.-The speech department
will present the University Players'
production of Moliere's "The
Imaginary Invalid" in Trueblood
Aud,
8 p.m.-Herbert Philbrick and
Frel Schwartz will speak at an
"Anti-Communism Rally." Phil-
brick will discuss "Should Known
Communists Be Invited to Speak
on College Campuses?" Schwartz
will discuss "Communism, Fascism
and Extremism." Miss Janet
Greene will sing patriotic and
anti-Communist songs. The rally
will be held in the Ann Arbor
High School Aud.
Shows at
1, 3, 5
7 and 9:05 p.m.
.C s IN FORD'Na1 CKWAN
ROD IAY[OR-SU/O NSEE
HUN' ranClIMEASCWf
WfIY COX, HEH EMIBRSD[Ff MANKSIEMENS

i

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Dial
5-6290

water says, would be "to increase uate students and $1500 for grad-
the financial resources available uate students.

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The Daily Official Bulletin is an with the following: NOV. 5- tions only. Forms are available in Room iGwards, Nov. 1, 7-8 p.m., Guild House,
official publication of The Univer- WED., NOV. 4- General Electric Co., PhD's-All divs. 1011 SAB. 802 Monroe.
si*fMcia o hc h * * * M
sity of Michigan, for which The State Farm Insurance Co., Marshall, -PhD: ChE, EE, EM, ME & Met. Men Alpha Phi Omega, Executive Commit- Guild House, Luncheon discussion
Michigan Daily assumes no editor- Mich.-Degree in any field for post- & women. Can consider non-citizens if Alh Pi Omega, Exect., Commit- Gild Hose, Luncheo, disusion
lal responsibility. Notices sl ould be tions in Elec. Computing, Insurance becoming a citizen. Research Staff. tee meeting, Nov. 1, 2 p.m., Room 3516 with Gilbert E. Bursiey, Republican
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to (Home Office & claims) and Mgmt. International Harvester Co., through- SAB. candidate, state senator, Nov. 2, 12-i
Room 3564 Administration Bldg. be- Trng. Locations throughout U.S. out' U.S.-BS-MS: CE, EE, IE, ME & Bapim.,uduild HoTsp, 02 * * *
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding Met. Dec. grads. R. & D., Des., Prod. & featured speaker, Dr. K. O, White, at Gamma Delta, Supper, 6 p.m.; Dr.
publication, and by 2 p.m. Frida POSITION OPENING: Saefaue.paeD.K .wie t GmaDla upr ~. r
for Saturday and Sunday. GeneralyT E :. annual Baptist State Convention, St. Brebe from Dow Chemical speaking on
Notices may be published a maxi- American-Standard, Buffalo, N.Y. - NOV. 5-6- Clair Shores, Mich., Tues., Nov. 3. Leav- Nuclear Research," Nov. 1, 1511 Wash-
mumNofits otyies onbReqest; ay- Supervisor, Order Handling, Warehouse Scott Paper Co., Philadelphia, Pa. - ing at 6 p.m., for transportation call tenaw.
mum of two times on Request; ay and Shipping. 4-6 yrs. exper. bkgd, in All Degrees: ChE, EE, EM & ME. MS- Bob McDaniel at 662-7298. * * *
Calendar items appear once Only. shipping practices, material handling PhD: Instrum. Can consider non-citi- * * * La Sociedad Hispanica, Tertulia, lunes,
Student organization notices are not & control, inventory control, etc. De- zens if becoming a citizen. R. & D., Canterbury, Sunday snack, discus- de 3 a 5, 3050 Frieze Bldg. Cafe, con-
accepted for publication. gree in IE, Indust. Mgmt., Bus. Ad., Des. Prod. In euySnd n L," versacion.sus
or equivalent for mfgr. of high prod. NOV. 5 (a.m.)- so,"Hl I oer"i "tr,
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER , grey ion u r Sun OilmCo.. Marcus Hook, Pa & Dave Sumner, Sun., Nov. 1, 7:30 p.m., Unitarian Student Group, Open plan-
y * * Toledo, Ohio-All Degrees: ChE. BS- Canterbury House, 218 N. Division. ning meeting, everyone welcome, Nov.
Da y (a!endFor further information, please call MS: ME, Physics, Chem., Math & 1, 7 p.m., 1917 Washtenaw. Rides at
764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap- combination Bus. & Engrg. Degrees. Canterbury, Discussion, Frithjov Berg- Michigan Union and Markley at 6:45
School of Music Dedication Series pointments, 3200 SAB. Men & women. R. & D., Prod. mann, "Some Objections to Christian- p.m.
cl Recital-Robert Noehren, Uni- NOV. 5-6- ity," Tues., Nov. 3, 4:15 p.m. Election * *
FacultyoraitlRobert 4:ihrpn, TEACHER PLACEMENT: United Aircraft Corp., Hamilton eve party, Nov. 3 at 7 p.m., Canter- Newman Student Association, Gradu-
versity organist: Hill Aud., 4:15 p.m. The following is the list of schools Standard Div., Windsor Locks & Broad bury House, 218 N. Division. ate Supper and a demonstration in
; that will be interviewing at the Bureau Brook, Conn.-BS-MS: AE & Astro., EE * self-help therapy, Nov. 1, 6:30-7:30 p.m.,
Gene-a Notic es I for prospective teachers for January EM, IE, Mat'ls., ME, Met. Prof.: Applied Circle Honorary Society, Meeting, 331 Thompson St.
1965 placement: Mech. BS: E Physics & Sci, Engrg. MS: Mon., Nov. 2, 7:30 p.m., Cave, Michi- --
Box Office in the Trueblood Aud., NOV. 2-6- Instrum. R. & D., Des., Prod., Sales; gan League. ---
Frieze Bldg., opens Mon., Nov. 2, for New formal trng. program for Des., * * *
Free lg, pn Mn, o.2,fr Royal Oak, Mich.--Elem.; Elem. Vocal; Project & Test Engrg.-To teach ma- Graduate Outing Club, Hike, Nov. 1, DP
ticket purchases for "The Imaginary Speech Corr.; Spec. Educ.-MH & Ed.; Prjec &a Testy Egg.- teach ma- GraduateR Outinm Hub, HieNov.n 1DEPT. 0f
Invalid," by Moliere-translation by the H.S. Girls PE, H.S. Comm. chins capability & Mfg. R. & D. proc- 2 p.m., Rackham, Huron St. entrance.
English actor-author Miles Malleson.-i Stanton, Mich.-Math. esses. * * UNIVERSITY PL
The seventeenth century French classic NOV. 9-13- Guild House, Sunday Seminar, "His-U EY
is produced by the University of Mich- MON., NOV. 9- tory of Christian Thought," Rev. Ed-l
igan Players of the Dept. of Speech.
The play will run Nov. 4-7, with cur- Alpena, Mich. - Elem. 1, 3 & 5; N' i L
tam time 8 p.m. Box office hours Speech Therapy; Type A. RGAN IZATION DIAL 662-6264
will be 12:30-5 p.m. daily until Nov.i TUES., NOV. 10- "-'I\./~1 .IlI' IL6266
2, when they will be extended to N Allen Park, Mich.-Elem. 1-6; J.H. Ind."THE M AGIN
p.m. through Nov. 7. Tickets also avail- Arts. 'IP] E
able by mailing orders to: University THURS., NOV. 12- INOTICES
of Michigan Players, Dept. of Speech, Walled Lake, Mich.-Elem. 1-6; J.H.
Ann Arbor. Prices are $1.50 and 1.00 Home Ec.; H.S.-Ind. Arts, Engl., Art; ----- SHOWS AT 1-3-5-7 & 9:05
for the Wed, and Thurs. performances; Spec. Educ._
1.75 and 1.25 for Fri. and Sat. Warren, Mich. (Fitzgerald) - Elem. Use of This Column for Announce-
The next U-M Players production Grades; Bus. Ed. ments is available to officially recog-
following "Invalid" in Trueblood Aud. * * * nized and registered student organiza-
will be the premiere of Carl Oglesby's Make appointments now.
r'The Peacemaker," playing Dec. 2-5. For additional information and ap-
pointments contact the Bureau of Ap- ''"FRW ed.-Thurs.
Open House: Student tea at the home pointments, 3200 SAB, 764-7462. $
of President and Mrs. Harlan Hatcher *$1.50-1-0
from 4 to 6 p.m., Wed., Nov. 4.All ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
students are cordially invited. VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please

mingham, England, will discuss
"Mid-Century Confusion in Morals
and Religion" in Rackham Aud.
6:30 and 9 p.m. - Goethe's
"Faust," directed by Gustav
Grundgens, will be presented in
Aud. A by the German depart-
ment.
7:30 p.m.-Walter Spink of the
art history department will speak
on "India: Are You Aware-Of Its
Cultural Character?" in the Multi-
purpose Rm. of the UGLI.
8:00 p.m.-The PTP will pre-
sent the APA in "Judith" in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
8:00 p.m.-The speech depart-
ment will present the University
Players' production of Moliere's
"The Imaginary Invalid" in True-
)lood Aud.
8:30 p.m. - The Choral Union
Series will present Leonid Kogan,
violinist, in Hill Aud.
THURSDAY, NOV. 5
10 a.m.-Herbert Philbrick, Miss
Janet Greene and Fred Schwartz
will discuss the alleged Commun-
ist attempt to infiltrate colleges

t
r. J.
. TNT
tT BLp SCREEN
PIP MItO pERt
WIOEO
F son

m

LAST CHANCE to see "HOSTAGE"
PS E E
A .I

by George Bernard Shaw
Directed by Stephen Porter

I

THE HOSTAGE
by Brendan Behan

A Delightful, Witty
Battle of the Sexes.

F SPEECH
AYERS PRESENTS

IERE'S

li
III I
I
i,
i
i

ARY INVALID

A

=
and1

fr

.,; .
. ,,

t
t
.

r

Fri.-Sat.
$1.75-1.25

Directed by Stephen Porter
"Mad & Mirthprovoking"...N.Y. Times
"Freewheeling,Bawdy, Poignant...
New Yorker

SUN. 3 P.M. & 8 P.M.

Events Monday
Institute on Planning and Adminis-
tration of Nursing Service in Medical
Care Programs - Registration, 3042
School of Public Health, 9 a.m.
Engineering Mechanics and Aeronau-
tical and Astronautical Engineering
Seminar-F. Ursell, visiting professor of
mathematics, "Damped Motion of a
Freely Floating Body": 311 W. Engi-
neering, 4 p.m.
Public Health Assembly-John J. Han-
Ion, M.D., public health director, De-
troit Department of Health, "The Role
of the Health Officer in Community
Planning": Aud., School of Public
Health, 4 p.m.
India Week Discussion-Rhoads Mur-
phey, geography department, "Are YouI
Aware-Of It's Role in Today's World?":
Multipurpose' Room, Undergraduate Li-
brary, 7:30 p.m.
Placement
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS, Bureau of
Appointments-Seniors & grad students,
please call 764-7460 for appointments
NEED W-HEELS

s ign interview schedules posted at 128-Hi
West Engrg. for appointments with the
following:
DIAL 8-6416
One of the Most Enchanting
Films of All Time!
LiLE's BACK'
An M-G-M Picture
IN coloR Y TECHNICOLOR*
Continuous Shows Today
from 1 p.m.

(Z

SAT. 5 P.M.& 9 P.M.

NOVEMBER 4-7

TRUEBLOOD AUDITORIUM-FRIEZE BLDG.

BOX OFFICE OPEN AT 12:30 P.M.
BEGINNING NOVEMBER 2

I1

r--

--------------- wwwul

Friday, Nov. 13-8:30 P.M.
MASONIC TEMPLE
Tickets: $1.50, $2.50,
$3.50, $4.50
available at:
Grinnell's, 1515 Woodward
Warwil's, Northland
Music World, 4811 Woodward
The Retort, 8841 Woodward
Enclose self-addressed, stamped
envelope for mail orders.

*j('T TT TT T T T T"
*T
Ty
T
ti:;*it$
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*T
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Sa

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and then after the concert .. .

JOINT GLEE CLUB CONCEI
Illinois and Ohio State

'K
'K
'K
RT'K
'K
'K
'K
K
RTSI

'61

Renault Dauphine $2951

TECHNICOLOR*

with special guest: THE ARBORS

'60 Opel, Wagons (4)
from $295
'60 Saab, 2dr $495
'58 Metropolitan, $9

hardtop
'59 Volvo 544
'58 English Ford
Anglia

$395
$295
$295

ANTON ION I'S L'AVVENTU RA--LAST TIMES TONIGHT
II,
I.DIAL 662-8871

turday, November

7,

at 7:00 and 9:30

GENERAL TICKET SALES

Thesecars ore in good

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