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December 08, 1964 - Image 12

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-12-08

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PAGE TWO -- .a J LYU Vai 3MF .P 3 E t A




C-1 W W 4-k VVT *N"u Ir T I-V -ir ia -r w--v d--d Y--v

Hoag Views 'Heyday of Past'

Cancel Berkeley Classes SGC Finishes Grievance Study
As Negotiations Continue CntinuedfroPag1 cluded ther urge the University t


to en-

Talking to Jerry Hoag, the man-
ager of the Michigan Theatre, is
like watching a town and a uni-
Versity change over 40 years and
reliving a hectic heyday in show
business all at once.
"When I came to Ann Arbor in
1919, it was a sleepy little town
of 15,000, not counting the 5,000
University students," Hoag said
"Not many of the stores have
changed but I can remember when
the University television station
was a funeral home, and before
that a dancing academy; and
when the present site of Discount
Records was an ice cream parlor
called The Fountain of Youth.
State Street
"State St. was a crooked little
road so low you had to climb
steps to reach the sidewalk. Trol-
leys were running then, whenever
they managed to escape being
pulled off the lines by rambunc-
tious students," he reminisced.
Hoag came to Ann Arbor from
Kalamazoo to manage the old
Majestic Theatre on Maynard St.
where a parking structure now
stands. He became manager of
the Michigan Theatre in 1928.
Although he never received a
college degree, he has enjoyed the
"educational experience" of living
in Ann Arbor and working near
Many of his memories of the
old University students revolve
around the' Majestic Theatre, a
favorite spot for students during
the 20's.
"In those days, freshmen, iden-
tified unmistakably by the fresh-l
man beanies, couldn't sit in the1

first six rows of the theatre, a
rule strictly enforced by upper-
classmen. In the winter, everyone
wore stocking caps. Freshmen
wore grey ones; sophomores, red
ones; juniors, blue and seniors,
white," he said.
According to Hoag, radio had
much more of an impact on the
theatre then, than television has
had today.
"The impact was so great that
the only way we could get people
into the theatre was to delay per-
formances 15 minutes and broad-
cast "Amos and Andy" for them.
Chief Problem
"Today, the chief problem in my
job is trying to evaluate pictures
to suit the University atmosphere.
We can't have just anything; we
need sophisticated, clever movies
and, unfortunately, there is a
shortage of this kind," he said.
Hoag's work in show business
has brought him close to many
famous personalities.
In the '20s and '30s the Majes-
tic's productions varied from the
legitimate theatre, such as live
plays with Ethel Barrymore, to
vaudeville with Joe Jackson, he
Hoag is very proud of his part.
in promoting the career of band;
leader Fred Waring.
"Fred was playing with a group
of students from Pennsylvania]
State University for the J-Hop. I
noticed them, liked them and hir-
ed them for a four day run at
the Majestic. They were a big
hit and the show ran more than
four weeks," he said.
Another of the many anecdotesc
he remembers is the time he had1
to retrieve Jack Benny from a7

bookie joint just in time for a
Haag can recall a slightly tipsy
performance Bing Crosby gave in
the 30's sitting on the edge of the
Michigan's balcony with the audi-
ence below him looking up.
Hoag believes the University
changes noticeably with every stu-
dent body. The greatest change in
the University itself is the num-
ber of students who are privileged
to attend, he contends.
"It used to be that only the
wealthy and those dedicated to
getting an education attended col-
lege; now, with the number of
people it educates the University
has literally become an 'ivy-
covered factory'." Hoag believes
today's students are more indi-
vidualistic-less likely "to jump on
the bandwagon"-and yet more
able to accept a variance of opin-
Sometimes he stands in the
theatre lobby to hear comments
on the feature.
"Often I'll overhear one mem-
ber of a group of students say,
'that movie was horrible'; rnd his
friend will come back with 'what
do you mean? It was great.' The
difference of opinion is there, and
yet, it's accepted without any real
conflict," he commented.
In the same sense the reception
given such speakers as George
Lincoln Rockwell and Ross Bar-
nett reflects the student's willing-
ness at least to hear other opin-1
ions," Hoag said.
"That never would have hap-
pened here 30 years ago," he ob-3
served. Most importantly, Hoagl
feels that youth today are n, rei
open-minded and that they can.
be convinced by reasonable argu-]

that the Regents amend this by-
(Continued from Page 1) cluded one of the more eventful law so that the University can
recommendation that the school's days in the several-month-old operate a bookstore.
rules should be revised by a fac_ dispute. SGC will also urge the Univer-
rule shuld e rvise bya fa- Isity to adopt a minimum wage
ulty group to permit stepped-up Campus Entrances o$1y to sdnt empnomem SgC
political activity. Hundreds of students carrying of $1.25 to student employes. SGC
Richard Haffner, the universi- placards started picketing campus siy employ only tht inijobs
ty's public relations director re- entrances before 6 a.m. as num- shey employ only students in jobs
ported that factions of the in- erous faculty members wearing where this is feasible.
formal faculty group were meet- arm bands indicating their sym- .In its study of the financial aid
Ing in late-night sessions with ad- pathy with the protests looked ivenmitteeoUneSiy studento oc
ministration a nd department on quietly.ComteofSuntEnmi
chairmen to work out a compro- The administration had called Welfare found that the University
mise. Hence, the final shape of off morning classes to allow for has an adequate program for fi-
the resolution which goes to the the presentation of the peace pro- nancial assistance.
faculty today is not known. posal at 11 a.m. Two hours earlier, Loans are available through the

In further action, Douglas
Brook, '65, president of SGC, an-
nounced to the Council that he
had talked to the new vice-presi-
dent of student affairs, Robert
Cutler. Brook said that Cutler ex-
pressed great interest in the ac-
tivities of SGC and hopes to work
with SGC to make it an effective
spokesman for the student body.
Due to a lack of business last
Wednesday, SGC decided to wait
until last night to act on the
grievance reports and the election
of its new member.
Term Activity
In the course of this term, Stu-
dent Government Council has
been studying areas of student
grievances. This extensive study
was the result of a "grievance

courage the City of Ann Arbor to
continue to improve its building
.inspection staff.
3) In student-administration
communications, SGC will main-
tain communication with the ad-
ministration on future plans for
expansion of housing facilities and
will request the Office of Business
and Finance and the Office of
Student Affairs to advise SGC of
their housing affairs.
SGC further adopted a motion
that a study committee investigate
University - SGC communication
channels. This study committee
will concentrate its attention on
the interrelationships of the SGC,
recognized student organizations
and the individual student.
i UhLirav Prabla

The late-evening session con-
3 p.m.-David Halberstam, Pu-
litzer Prize-winning New York
Times correspondent, will speak
on "The Reporter in Vietnam"
in the Rackham Ampitheater.
Haberstam is a 1955 graduate of
Harvard College, where he was
editor of the Harvard Crimson.
4:30 p.m.-Challenge, a group
which sponsors lectures, will hold
an organizational meeting on the
second floor of the Student Activi-
ties Bldg.
8 p.m.-Charles Morgan, Direc-
tor of the Southern Regional Of-
fice of the American Civil Liber-
ties Union, will speak in Rm. 100,
Hutchins Hall, Law Quadrangle.
8:30 p.m.-The School of Music
Dedication Series Faculty Recital
presents Jerome Jelinek, cellist, of
t h e Stanley Quartet, playing
suites for the violincello by Jo-
hann Sebastian Bach in the Rack-
ham Lecture Hall.

Crittenden continued the arraign-
ment of the 768 demonstrators,
warning the charges against them
might have serious repercussions
in the future.
Although classes, many of which
have been cancelled since last
Thursday, were scheduled to re-
sume in the afternoon. The stu-
dent-teaching fellow boycott con-
tinued to permit the Sproul Hall
demonstration. The strike, impos-
ed last week to protest the handl-
ing and jailing of demonstrators,
was scheduled to end last night
at midnight.
Harmony to Dispute
The student, faculty and ad-
ministration negotiators who at-
tended the early evening session
were seeking to bring harmony
out of a dispute which arose be-
tween students and administration
in October.
At that time, the Berkeley ad-
ministration began enforcing an
old ban against on-campus solici-'
tation of funds and members fork
off-campus political activities.
When eight students persisted in
collecting funds for Southern civil
rights work they were arrested
and suspended. The next d-ay, Oct.
1, the first major demonstration
-of 2000 students-took place
on the step of Sproul Hall.

National Defense Education Act,
Health Professions Funds (for the
medical and dental students) and
state loan funds (for Michigan
residents). The University also has
its own loan program.
As part of the grievance report
of the Student Economic Welfare
Committee, SGC passed, at its last
meeting, a recommendation that
the University should immediately
raise pay levels to, at least, $1.25
per hour in all departments where
Low Prestige
Boughey, the new SGC mem-
ber, feels that one of the main
problems with SGC at this time
is the low prestige given it by
the student body. He feels that
the only way that SGC can in-
crease its prestige is to act in.
those areas of immediate concern
to students, such as housing and
automobile insurance.
Once the prestige of SGC has
been regained, SGC can then act
as a spokesman for the student
body in more sophisticated areas,
such as student conduct, he con-

.,.... - e, vaa c L~rry rro ems
package" written by Barry Blue- 4) In library overcrowding, SGC
stone, '66, last fall. will request that Frederick H.
SGC then divided into commit- Wagman, director of University
tees to study the areas of student libraries, keep in close contact
grievances. Reports from the var- with SGC in any developments
ious committees have been adopt- concerning undergraduate a n d
ed by SGC in the past months. graduate study facilities.
1) In residence hall overcrowd- 5) In student parking, SGC will
ing SGC will recommend to the establish a study committee to
University that students be allow- work with the University to pro-
ed to move out of residence halls vide more parking facilities for
without forfeiting fees. students.
Off-Campus Housing SGC will add its support to the
2) In off-campus housing,. SGC joint efforts of the city, Univer-
will urge the University to provide sity and Ann Arbor Chamber of
legal advice to students involved Commerce to find some long-run
in lease problems. SGC will fur- solution to the parking problems.

M MO4.... ..... . . ..... . .. .....r ...... .. .. ...**, *~~*
.. rir.a. r.......:i.. ...... . ...~ ... . . . . . . ..... ...... . ....... . .... ... f... . ..*.............{.. .....

wednesday - saturday
at 8 P.M.
saturday matinee at 2 p.m.
$1.75, 2.00, 1.50
tickets now:



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 sltould 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.
Day Calendar
Bureau of Industrial Relations Per-
sonnel Techniques Seminar - Howard
Peck, Hewitt Associates, Illinois, "Com-
municating Employe Benefits Effective-
ly": Michigan Union, 8:30 a.m.
School of Music Recital - String
Instrument Students: Recital Hall,
School of Music, 4 p.m.
Dept. of Romance Languages Lecture
-Robert Mauzi, Universite de Lyon,
"Problemes du Roman au XVIIme Si-
ecle": Aud .B, Angell Hall, 4:10 p.m.
Dept. of Linguistics Lecture-Herbert
Pilch, University of Freiburg in Breis-
gau, Germany, "Phonemic Constituent

*Students: If you need to order a National Teacher Examinations: Can- Near East Studies Club, Lecture, Dec. cial operations & knowledge of dataj
transcript without grades for the pres- didates taking the National Teacher 10, 8 p.m., Lane Hall. processing & international operations.
ent term, you are urged to call in per- Examination on Dec. 12 are requested University of Michigan Jazz Band, Form policies, procedures & counsel
son at Rm. 515 Admin. Bldg. not later to report to Aud. B, Angell Hall at State Department sponsored Latin for current & future operations.
than Dec. 15. 8:30 Saturday morning. American tour, Feb.-May, Latin Amer- Library of Congress, Wash., D.C. -
*-Does not apply to students in Nuica. Various openings including Specialist
Law and College of Engineering. Navy College Aptitude Test: Candi- in American Hist., MA plus 4 yrs, ex-
dates taking the Navy College Aptitude I per.; Editor, BA plus 3 yrs. field ex-I
Test on Dec. 12 are requested to re- I acemenC i per. Also positions in Aerospace Tech
Registration: Additional students are port to 130 Business Administration Div., including Tech. Abstractor & Re-
needed tisis tReitatoa
4-6, 1965. Please report in person to Bldg. at 8:30 Saturday morning. ANNOUNCEMENT: search Specialist.
Rm. 1513 Admin. Bldg. as soon as pos- Argonne National Lab., Argonne, Ill City of Ypsilanti, Mich.-Relocation
Attention December Graduates: College -Operated by Univ. of Chicago under Director. Grad with Bus. or Soc. bkgd.
of Literature, Science, and the Arts, contract with U.S. Atomic Energy Coin- to relocate families displaced by ur-
Physical Education-Women Students: School of Education, School of Music mission, announces research appoint- ban renewal. Pref. male over 25 with
Women students who have not com- School of Public Health, School of inents available in Science & Engrg. some knowledge of acct. helpful.
pleted the undergraduate physical edu. Business Administration: Students are for faculty member, post doctoral & Internal Revenue Service, Detroit -
cation requirement should either reg- advised not to request grades of I or grad students. Temporary research ap- Temporary Clerks to assist in process-
cter for it the second term or re- X in Dec. When such grades are pointments include summer & yearly ing Fed, tax returns to work inter-
quest an administrative defer until absolutely imperative, the work must appointments. Details available at Bu- mittently throughout 1965. Applications
Term lILA. Administrative defers are be made up in time to allow your reau. available at Downtown Ann Arbor Post
available by petitioning in Office 15, instructor to report the make-up grade Office. Deadline Dec. 15 for applying.
Barbour Gymnasium, and, if granted, not later than 8:30 a.m., Wed., Dec. 30. INTERVIEWS: Bureau of Appoint- Pennsait Chemicals Corp., Phila., Pa.
SdGments-Seniors & grad students, please -Various positions including Prod. &
Iwill permit a student to wait until the Grades received after that time may cal7446foapinm tsIDe.Eg..ndCeSlsTrne.
outdoor season to complete the re- defer the student's graduation until a call 764-7460 for appointments. Dev. Engrs., and Chem. Sales Trainees.
quirement. later date. FRI. & MON., DEC. 11 & 14-- Also aPtent Attorney & Sales Engi-
National Security Agency, Wash., D.C. neers.
French and German screening Exam- Student Government Council approval -Will interview those who have taken State of Michigan-Summer Camp
inations for Doctoral candidates will of the following student-sponsored & passed the NSA Professional Quali- Consultant. MA in Soc. Work, Psych.,
events becomes effective 24 hours after fication Test given Oct. 24, 1964. Math Educ., or rel. field plus 4 yrs. exper.
from 3-5 p.m. in Aud. B, Angell Hall. the publication of this notice, All majors are exempt from exam but including welfare work, teaching or in-
Doctoral candidates must pass the publicity for these events must be with- sould also interview, Please call early stitutlon work. Application deadline
screening examination before taking held until the approval has becomeforappointments, De. *
the written test in French or German, effective. POSITION OPENINGS: For further information, please call
unless they have received B or better Approval request forms for student- Mgmt. Counsels, Chicago, III.-Chief 764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap-
in French 111 or German 111. Those sponsored events are available in Room Financial Exec. Exper. in supv. finan- pointments, 3200 SAB.
who fail may take it again in February. 1011 of the SAB.
Candidates are asked to bring their --
own No.2 pencils.
MDI A66 QA 62


box office

Delicious Hamburgers 15c
2000 W. Stadium Blvd.

Notice of Brandeis University Study Program
in Israel
for University of Michigan
If you are a sophomore or junior and are interested in spending
the next fall semester (July 1-Dec. 20) in Israel for full academic credit at
the University of Michigan, please be informed that Miss Phyllis C. Silver-
man, Assistant Director of the Jacob Hiatt Institute of Brandeis University,
will be interviewing students at the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, at 1429
Hill Street, on Friday, December 11 between 12 noon and 1:30 p.m.
Full information about this opportunity will be made available during
this interview.
Preliminary details may be obtained at the Hillel Office.


Analysis": Aud. B, Angell Hall, 8 p.m. Recommendations for Departmental
Summer Intern Program Meeting: Honors: Teaching departments wishing
For all students interested in summer to recommend tentative Dec. grad-
workin ashigto, D.. Tis met-uates from the College of Literature,
ing is intended primarily for those who S nce, and the Artsr honorsuor
did not attend the October meeting, studens b foadingcamlete (in
To be held in Multipurpose Room, Un- t copies one orwarding a letter Con
dergrad Library, 4 p.m., Tues., Dec. 8. cil, one copy for the Office of Regis-
tration and Records) to the Director,
Honors Council, 1210 Angell Hall, by
G 3 p.m., Mon., Dec. 28, 1964.
Academic Costume: Can be rented at Teaching departments in the School
Academi Cpo tue Canp be1 rentvedst of Education should forward lettersE
Moe's Sport Shop, 711 N. University directly to the Office of Registration
Ave., or at Tice's Men's Shop, 1107 5. an-I Records, Room 1513 Administra-
University Ave. Orders for Midyear tion Bldg., by 8:30 a.m., Wed., Dec. 30,
Graduation Exercises should be placed 1964.
All Teacher's Certificate Candidates:
Everyone receiving a teacher's certifi-
Acate must secure a health statement
IZATI in the junior and senior years. This
service will be free during the Janu-
ary registration period only, There will
NOTICES be a charge at all other times. Plan
to attend the Health Service between
January 4 and 9.
Astronomical Colloquium: Wed., Dec.
Use of This Column for Announce- 9, 4 p.m., Room 807, Physics-Astrono-
ments is available to officially recog- my Bldg. Dr. D. Mugglestone, Univer-
nized and registered student organiza- sity of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia,
tions only. Forms are available in Room will speak on "The Influence of Sat-
1011 SAB. uration Effects and Non-LTE on the
* * * Determination of Solar Atmospheric
Near East Studies Club, Lecture on Abundances."
Persia, Dec. 10, 8 p.m., Lane Hall. P__nT_
* * * Professional Qualification Test: Can-
of M Physical Therapy Club, didates taking the Professional Quai-
Chris'mas party on the Rehabilitation fication Test on Dec. 12, are requested
Ward, )Dec. 8, 7:30 p.m. Meet in main to report to Aud. C, Angell Hall at 8:45
lobby of 'University Hospital. Saturday morning.
DIAL 5-6290 Feature at
Shown Today at _ 1:00-3:10-5:15
1, 3, 5, 7 9 P.M. 7:15-9:20

LAA a- 64
Shows Start at
1 :00-3:00-5:00-7:00 & 9:05
- . OswM t rr

TOWIEN ER SCH N ITZ ELS . . . . . . . . 1.35
I * 8-oz. NEW YORK STRIP STEAK ... 1.50
Both served with choice of potatoes,
salad, homemade roll, butter
" Student Specials 95c t German meat pattie 35c
300 S. THAYER 7 a.m.-7 p.m. Mon.-Fri.
665-4967 7 a.m.-2 p.m. Sat.

Meister SKI SWEATERS ... 22.50-35.00
STRETCH PANTS from 19.95
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"Snowbody Loves Me"

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