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November 03, 1964 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-11-03

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 196-

PAGE TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 3,1064

LABOR RIFT:
Employes Charge
EMU 'Unfairness'

ARTS and LETTERS By Gail Blumberg
'Invalid' Satirizes Doctors

Brotherhood
Program of
Union Fails

E
I.

By ROGER RAPOPORT
Eastern Michigan University was
recently charged with "discrimi-
nation and unfair labor prac-
tices" by Local 1666, American
Federation of State, County and
Municipal Employes (AFL-CIO).
The charge came shortly after
EMU President Eugene Elliot re-
fused to sign an agreement sub-
mitted by the local asking sole
collective bargaining rights for
non-academic employes.
Ben Moore, head of Local 1583
AFSCME, AFL-CIO, which now
represents 700 non-academic em-
ployes at the University, said his
union plans to ask for collective
bargaining rights from the Uni-
versity as soon as possible.
At EMU, Elliot stated that he
could not sign the agreement sub-
mitted by Ypsilanti Local 1666 be-
cause if he did, "he would have
to do so for all other EMU em-
ploye groups."
Floyd Kersey, vice-president of
Local 1666, claimed that a non-
academic "advisory council" set
up by EMU is an attempt to stifle
the union. ' Currently EMU con-
siders the council the "responsi-
ble agency of the employes, in
matters of non-academic employe
welfare and institutional policy."

Kersey contends that the "ad-
visory council" has little coercive
power over the EMU administra-
tion because the council must get
operating funds from the state.
Local 1666 is composed of 100,
of the approximately 300 eligible
non-academic employes at EMU.
Many of its members, including
several of its officers, joined the
union after quitting the "advis-
ory council" because of what they
termed "ineffectiveness" on the
part of the council.
The major grievance of the lo-
cal is that starting wages at EMU
are 25 per cent below the Michi-
gan Civil Service starting pay lev-
el.
Kersey's charges were answered
by EMU personnel director Jack
Hawkes, who said the union re-
quest will probably be brought up
by Elliot at the November Regents'
meeting.
In Ann Arbor, President Moore
of Local 1583 said there are 700
discontented University employes
in his organization now and he
will be recruiting about 3500 more.
University employes have griev-
ances dealing with the merit sys-
tem, paid parking, lack of collec-
tive bargaining and low wages.,
Moore said.

EDITOR' NOTE: This is the first
of two articles on the University
Player's production of "The Imag-
iary Invalid" by Moliere. a-
Assume a most pedantic frown,
Some Greek or Latin spout;
Have on a wig and grotesque gown
Of satin furred about;
For such things almost make,
we own,
A doctor out and out.
It was in this manner that an
unknown author of the 17th cen-
tury characterized the French
medical profession. These same
values formed the basis for Mo-
liere's feud with his medical con-
temporaries.
His bitter campaign againstE
their quackery and hypocrisy took
the form of satire which found
its expression in the 17th century
Restoration drama. "The Imag-
inary Invalid," which will be per-
formed by the University Players
Nov. 4-7, was Moliere's final
thrust against his medical foes.
The French physicians that Mo-
liere so despised valued profes-
sional dignity above skill.
It was this excessive attention
to appearances with its oblitera-
tion of the quest for knowledge
which is most often satirized in
the physicians in Moliere's dra-
mas. It is seen in "The Imaginary

Invalid" in the physicians whol
prescribe for the sick with gran-1
diloquent Latin phrases which only
act to mask their ignorance, whoE
blindly accept the opinions of the1
ancients and disregard discoveries1
of the century when not coming
from their immediate associates.
Much of Moliere's anger was
seemingly generated by the failure
of leading French physicians toF
diagnose and cure his own ail-!
ments. As he usually acted the
lead roles in his plays, Moliere ap-

peared in the part of Argan at
the opening of "The Imaginary
Invalid" in 1673.
In this play, the wife of Argan,
the main character, waits for the
blunders of his doctors to make
her heir to her husband's worldly
goods. During its fourth perform-
ance, Moliere was taken ill and
died shortly after having spoken
this line in his play-"If I were
a physician I would be revenged
for Moliere's impudence by letting
him die without succour."

Noted 'U' Prosthetic Dentist
Dies Suddenly at Home
Prof. Paul Gibbons of the den- and specialties; as president, vice-
tal school, nationally-known ex- president and secretary of the
pert on cleft-palate treatment and Washtenaw District Dental Socie-

The International Brother Pro-I
gram, designed to make foreign
students feel at home in Ann Ar-
bor, is failing, Susan Webb, '65,i
said recently.C
Miss Webb, chairman of Inter-v
national Affairs at the Michigan1
Union, claimed that the program
is faltering because "American
students are refusing to meet theirt
responsibilities as hosts."'
The International Brother Pro-l
gram has a two-fold purpose: tot
help integrate the foreign stu-
dents on campus by familiarizing
them with our traditions, and tot
help them develop meaningful re-s
lationships with Americans, MissN
Webb explained.c
These aims are met by assign.-
ing one native American to everyc
foreign student who participatesx
in the program.
"However, since 50 foreign stu-,1
dents and only 15 Americans sign-1
ed up this year, only 15 foreign
students could be accommodated,"
Miss Webb said.
"Because of such poor response
on behalf of the Americans, the
Union is seriously considering
abandoning the project," she con-
tinued.
Plans for the spring semester
had included a merger of the Sis-
ter and Brother programs of the
Union and the Women's League,
and the establishment of an In-
ternational Foreign Couples pro-
gram for married students.
"But unless more applications
for the Brother program are re-
ceived from Americans, I cannot
guarantee the continuance of the
project," Miss Webb emphasized.

Opened in September, this cen-
ter is serving primarily as a coun-
seling office for mature women
who wish to continue higher edu-
cation along with other responsi-
bilities, such as jobs, home, and
children. Announced as a "pilot
operation," the center says it has
been almost overwhelmed by the
initial response from women seek-
ing assistance.

Across Campus
The University recently receiv- TUESDAY, NOV. 3
ed an Honor Award from the 7:30 p.m.-Dr. Kenneth Bould-
Housing and Home Finance Agen- ing of the economics department
cy for the design of its Oxford will hold a seminar on the aims
Housing apartments for women and current activities of the Cen-
students. ter for Conflict Resolution in Rm.
Francis Shiel, manager of serv- 3D of the Michigan Union.
ice enterprises, accepted the award WEDNESDAY, NOV. 4
on behalf of the University. It 6:30 and 3 p.m. - Goethe's
was presented by Clarence H. Ost- "Faust,"ndirected by Gustav
hagen, HHFA commissioner. Grundgens, will be presented in
* * * Aud. A by the German depart-
University alumnae have agreed ment.
to raise funds for the expansion 7:30 p.m.-Walter Spink of the
next year of the University's new- art history department will speak
ly-established Center for the Con- on "India: Are Ytu Aware-Of Its
tinuing Education of Women. Cultural Character?" in the Multi-
purpose Rm. of the UGLI.

surgery, died suddenly Sunday
morning at his home.
He had served on the Univer-
sity faculty for the past 12 years,
coming here from St. Louis Uni-
versity where he had served as
head of the department of pros-
thetic dentistry. Prof. Gibbons was
44.
He had served as chairman of
the Michigan State Dental Asso-
ciation committee on education

ty; and on the American Dental
Association cleft-palate rehabili-
tation committee.
Dean William R. Mann of thej
dental school said that Prof. Gib.-
bons was "one of the outstand-
ing teachers on the dental faculty,
and his contributions to all phases
of the school's activities were most
valuable. His loss will be deeply
felt by both his colleagues and his
students."

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.
Shows at
E 1,3, 5
7 and 9:05 p.m.
ROD TAYtOR'S ANE PITSH[II[
CINIEASUP
FRIDAY
"SEND ME NO
FLOWERS"

..............................*........................................................................

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

............................................::ยง}.....

r.....,.. . . . .. . . . . . .

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 TYPEWRITTEN 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 times on Request; Day
Calendar items appear once only.
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 3
Day Calendar
Institute on Planning and Adminis-
tration of Nursing Service in Medical
Care Program-School of Public Health,
9 a.m.
Michigan Forensic Guild: Meeting of
the Michigan Forensic Guild, Tues.,
Nov. 3, 7:30 p.m., 2040 Frieze Bldg.
General Notices
Open House: Student tea at the home
of President and Mrs. Harlan Hatcher
from 4 to 6 p.m., Wed., Nov. 4. All
students are cordially invited.
"The Imaginary Invalid," by Moliere,
as translated by Miles Malleson, opens
tomorrow night in Trueblood Aud.,
Frieze Bldg., for a four performance
run, closing Sat., Nov. 7. The Univer-
sity of Michigan Players of the Dept.
of Speech, producers of the show, an-
nounced the box office is open today
from 12:30-5 p.m.; tickets $1.50 and
1.00 for tomorrow night and Thurs., 1.75
and 1.25 Fri. and Sat.
"The Peacemaker," by Carl Oglesby,
will succeed "Invalid" in Trueblood
Aud., playing Dec. 2-5.
Goethe's "Faust": Presented by the
Deutscher Verein. German dialogue
with English commentary. Wed., Nov. 4,
6:30 and 9 p.m., Aud. A, Angell Hall.
5-Hour Special Topics in Chemistry,
4th Series: Will be given by Dr. Robert
Ullman (Research Laboratories, Ford
Motor Co.) on "Some Topics in the
Physical Chemistry of Polymers," com-
mencing Wed., Nov. 4, at 7:30 p.m.
in Room 1300, Chemistry Bldg. First
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
Use of This Column for Announce-
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered student organiza-
tions only. Forms are available in Room
1011 SAB.
Alpha Phi Omega, Regular chapter
meeting, Nov. 4, 7 p.m., Room 3-C,
Michigan Union.
Canterbury, Discussion, Frithjov Berg-
mann, "Some Objections to Christian-
ity," Tues., Nov. 3, 4:15 p.m. Election
eve party, Nov. 3 at 7 p.m., Canter-
bury House, 218 N. Division.
Deutscher Verein, Presentation of
film: Goethe's "Faust," Gruendgens
film version, Wed., Nov. 4 at 6:30 and
9 p.m., Aud. A, Angell Hall. A minimal
charge will be made.
South Quadrangle Quadrants, Elec-
tion returns discussion at 500 South
Packard, Apt. 2, beginning at 9 p.m.
All South Quad Quadrants are urged
to attend. Attendance will be taken.
Refreshments.
DIAL 8-6416
One of the Most Enchanting
Films of All Time!

title of the series: "Chain Statistics."
Student Government Approval of the
following student-sponsored events be-
comes effective 24 hours after the pub-
lication of this notice. All publicity
for these events must be withheld until
the approval has become effective.
Approval request forms for student-
sponsored events are available in Room
1011 of the SAB.
Voice Political Party, General mem-
bership meeting, Nov. 2, 7:30 p.m.,
Michigan Union 3B.
Panhellenic Association, Women's
League, Assembly Association, Housing
forum, Nov. 8, 2:30 p.m., Gamma Phi
Beta, Lloyd and Newberry Dorms.
Panhellenic and Sigma Delta Tau,
Spaghetti dinner, Nov. 15, 6 p.m., 1405
Hill.
Admission Test for Graduate Study
in Business: Candidates taking the Ad-
mission Test for Graduate Study in
Business on Sat., Nov. 7, are asked to
report to 130 Business Administration
Bldg. at 8:45 a.m.
Foreign Visitors
The following are the foreign visi-
tors programmed through the Interna-
tional Center who will be on campus
this week on the dates indicated. Pro-
gram arrangements are being made by
Mrs. Clifford R. Miller, International
Center, 764-9310.
Mrs. Milena Kos, Counselor for For-
eign Languages, Institute for the Ad-
vancement of Education of Slovenia,
Ljubljana, Yugoslavia, Oct. 22-Nov. 4.
Saw Beng Chong, Cultural Affairs As-
sistant, U.S. Information Service, Amer-
ican Embassy, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia,
Nov. 1-4.
Akio Abe, Professor of Japanese Lit-
erature, Chief Librarian, General Edu-
cation Department, Tokyo University,
Japan, Nov. 4-10.
William S. Mann, Music Critic, The
Times, London, England, Nov. 5-6.
K. V. K. Sundaram, Election Com-
missioner, India, Nov. 6.
Prakash Narain, Secretary of the
Election Commission, India, Nov. 6.
M. S. Chaudhary, Chief Electoral Of-
fice rand Revenue Secretary, Govern-
ment of Madyha Pradesh, India, Nov. 6.
P. I. Jacob, Chief Electoral Officer
and Secretary, Government of Kerala,
India, Nov. 6.
Javad Fallahi-Moghimi, Dean, Vo-
cational Teacher Training College, Na-
tional Vocational Demonstration Orga-
nization, Narmak, Iran, Nov. 6.
Benjamin Urrutia, Student of Civil
Engineering, University of Illinois,
Champaign, Ill., Colombia, Nov. 6-8.
Subodhendu Chakravorti, Regional
Inspector, Labor Institute, Madras, In-
LECTURES Onj
LOVE, SEX
and
MARRIAGE
Nov. 14 and Nov. 21
10 a.m.-12 noon
Call
Planned Parenthood Clinic
663-3306

t
I
c
t
F
I
E
l

dia, Nov. 9-10. en. Journ., Math, Mat. Resources. Both of lab. functions.
Dr. Ved Prakash Gupta, Regional men and women. Detroiter * Mobil Homes, St. Louis,
Inspector, Labor Institute, Kanpur, In- Scott Paper Co, Philadelphia, Pa. - Mich.-1. Jr. Accountant, age 22-35,
dia, Nov. 9-10. Seeking degree majors in Econ., Engl., pref. BBA, exper. not req. 2. Adver-
Madan Kumar Roy, Inspector of Fac- Fine Arts, Lib. Arts. Hist., Journ., Philo., tising & Promotion Dept. some exper.
tories, Department of Labor, Patna, Poll. Sci., Speech and Chem. for posi- in lay-out, . copywriting, & art work
IndisDmovt9-10. tions in marketing & sales located with min. of 2 yrs. college.
India, Nov. throughout U.S. Eaton Research Center, Southfield,
FRI., NOV. 6- Mich.-Engineers. Project Engr. (Mech.)
Aetna Casualty & Surety Co., Detroit exper. in R. & D for auto., truck, off-
Placement -Seeking majors in many areas of highway, industrial, etc. 2. Project En-
study. Positions include Insurance, gr. (ESlectro-mech.) BS in EE or ME.
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE: Home Office and Claims. Exper. in des. & dev. of products &
212 SAB- components. 3. Tech. Mkt. Research
SATURDAY APPOINTMENTS: POSITION OPENINGS: Analyst, BSME, exper. in market re-
Students wishing the Summer Place- Management Consultants, Midwest - search,
ment Service to open on a Sat. morn- Director of Research for leading mfgr. **
ing in Nov., please come in & sign a of paints & related coatings. Pref. For further information, please call
schedule in order to appear by ap- degree in Chem. or CE with 15 yrs. 764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap-
pointment. Six students came in last exper. in paint products & supervision pointments, 3200 SAB.
Sat.-hardly enough to turn on the
lights for.
For further information, come to ShowsEDESD:00-3:00
Summer Placement. 662-6264 5:00-7:00 & 9:05
ANNOUNCEMENT:
Attention: Seniors, Grad students &
Recent Grads-The Orchards, Livonia,
Mich. has immed. openings for child
care counselors. Men preparing for 1''I D E
career in socialtwork, psych., spec. ed.
& counseling to learn & work with. /
disturbed children. i .__. I r_

President and Mrs. Hatcher cordially invite the

students of the University of Michigan

to an Open

House tomorrow, November 4, from 4 to

6 P.M.

........... . .. ........ ........ ... ............1. ::::.:.: ::. .:......:., ....... . . . .% ....": . . . . ..., .~.11...S"::

. .. ............111.:: .......... ........1......i......i...iii{i I.'.i.'A'i. AY1K::....ii{i......1111.1'.": AY:.SYf111: N.'.i"J 1."1.V1. 1:1111.. Y1.1'.".................... .. . .

PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS, Bureau of
Appointments-Seniors & grad students.
please call 764-7460 for appointments
with the following:
THURS., NOV. 5-
Department of the Navy (Admin. Of-
fice), Wash., D.C.-Management Posi-
tions available through FSEE & Mgmt.
Intern Program. Group interviews held
on the hour. Lib. Arts degree, bkgd.
in Econ. & Poll. Sci. Next FSEE given
Jan. 16. Filing deadline Dec. 17. Ap-
plications available at Bureau of Ap-
pointments.
Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Co., Los
Angeles, Calif.-Majors in Econ., Lib.
Arts, Hist., Math, Philos., Poll. Sci., for
positions in Mgmt. Trng., Personnel
Investments, Insurance (home office)
and Sales (p.m. only).
Detroit Civil Service - Positions in
Elec. Computing, Botany, Mgmt. Trng.,
Personnel, Pub. Admin., Pub. Rel., Pur-
chasing, Recreation, Social Work, Sta-
tistics, Transport, Writing. Majors in
most fields of study. Both men & wom-
TODAY
FRITHJOF BERGMANN
"SOME OBJECTIONS
TO CHRISTIANITY"
Canterbury House
218 N. Division
4:15 Tuesday, Nov. 3
Discussion Refreshments
STUDENTS OF ALL FAITH-
OR LACK THEREOF-WELCOME

FROM THE BLISTMM/IM BMUSEUMER
CONUNKOt1HATHERTON Next: "KITTEN WITH A WHIP"
DEPT. OF SPEECH
UNIVERSITY PLAYERS PRESENTS
MOLI ERE'S
THE IMAGINARY INVALID

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SOPH SHOW
presents 1
NOV. 12, 13, 14
AT ANN ARBOR HIGH SCHOOL

N
RS. $1.50
SAT.
.75
fi
.J

Wed.-Thurs.
$1.50-1.00

11%

Fri.-Sat.
$1.75-1.25

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F, ....
$1

THU
FR I,!

1.

FREE TRANSPORTATION PROVIDED
TICKETS ON SALE NOW . . . ON THE DIAG-10 A.M.-3 P.M
In the Wolverine Room at the League . . 7:30 P.M.-9:30 P.M

iFj
'I

NOVEMBER 4-7

TRUEBLOOD AUDITORIUM-FRIEZE BLDG.

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

I

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N
N
0
V

I

LAST TWO WEEKS

JUDITH
American Premiere!

18

I

8

Friday, Nov. 13-8:30 P.M.
MASONIC TEMPLE
Tickets: $1.50, $2.50,
$3.0. 450

MASONIC p
TEMPLE
TI K ETS

by Jean Giraudoux
Directed by Ellis Rabb

12kr

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