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December 09, 1964 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-12-09

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44

PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1964

I

COUNCIL MEETING-:
Sesquicentennial
Group*Appointed

Across Campus

f
i

A commission to work on plans
for the city's participation in the
University's 1967 sesquicentennial
celebration was created by the
Ann Arbor City Council at its
meeting Monday.
The 17-man commission will be
charged with duties such as estab-
lishing a central housing buresu
to accommodate out - of -town
guests and arranging tours of the
city and campus area. The com-
mission will also decide how much
money the city should put into
'U' Endowment
Is $41 Million
The University's annual Finan-
cial Report shows that endowment
funds held by the University at
the end of the 1963-64 fiscal
year had a book value of $41.3
million.
Market value of the endowment
fund on the same date was $59.8
million. Investment of these funds
by the University during 1963-64
earned 4.92 per cent of their bbok
value.
The endowment funds were
created by gifts to the University
from individuals, corporations and
foundations. Only the income is
used for University programs.
Donors of these funds have desig-
nated them for the following uses:
teaching, research and libraries-
51 per cent; student aid and
loans-37 per cent; all other pur-
poses-12 per cent.

the celebration. Mayor Cecil 0.
Creal said that he hopes the
commission will insure cooperation
between the University and the
city in preparing for the sesqui-
centennial.
In other business, Democratic
Councilman Edward C. Pierce ask-
ed council to defer the discussion
on high-rise construction for "a
couple of weeks." He said that he
wanted to discuss related amend-
ments in the council's special Dec.
21 work session. Republican Wil-
liam E. Bandemer commented that
any restrictions placed on build-
ings in Ann Arbor could discour-
age business from making capital
investments in the area.
Council also scheduled a public
hearing for the proposed Noise
Ordinance, to be held at the work
session of Dec. 21. The proposed
anti-noise law passed first read-
ing at Monday's meeting.
Republican Paul H. Johnson,
who voted for the ordinance on
first reading, said he had "some
apprehension" about it. He noted
that only six cities in the nation
have such ordinances and added
that there may be some question
of such a law's legality.
Asst. City Atty. S. J. Elden told
the council the ordinance now
covers only vehicles, but that work
will be done in the future to cover
other items, such as power lawn-
mowers and chain saws.
Creal expressed the opinion that
a public hearing was not really
necessary, and said that anyone
who opposed an anti-noise ordi-
nance "didn't deserve to be
heard."

Training of clinical psycholo-
gists to meet emerging state and
regional mental health needs will
be discussed at a conference at
the University Dec. 10-13.
About 50 persons, including
representatives from other Mid-
western universities and people
involved in community mental
health areas, will participate in
the meeting supported by the Na-

Contrasting Cervical and Endom-
etrial Carcinoma" in M3330 Medi-?
cal Science Bldg.
2-4 p.m.-Dr. James L. Wilson,
Prof. of Pediatrics and Communi-
cable Diseases, will moderate a
Department of Pathology panel
discussion on "Anomalous Em-
bryonic Development" in M33301
Medical Science Bldg.
THURSDAY, DEC. 10

plans as to its potential on the Uni- fication Test given Oct. 24, 1964. Math 4 yrs. exper. 2. Sales Trainees, B in
DAILY OFFICIAL versity of Michigan Campus. majors are exempt from exam but Bus, or Engrg. 3. News Editor, degreq
Appointed: Steve Engle, Evan Wil- should also interview. Please call early with journ. or English major.
BULLETIN e Joel Bernstein, Richard Zuckerman for appointments. U.S. Weather Bureau, Wash., D.C. -
a________________ oni n e yearaSapp termsint eding OSTINyPEINS:Attn.; Seniors - meteorologist. Degree
POSITION OPENINGS: with 20 hrs. in meteorology. Profess.
fall, 1965.
Joan Irwin and Xaxine Vanderboss Navy Dept., Wash., D.C.-Civilian op- exper. or grad study may qualify for
tares, elimination of "straight" lectures, to Joint Judiciary Council for one- portunities including Illustrators, Li- higher rating. Positions throughout U.S.
should be used to allow more student- half terms ending spring, 1965. brarian, Personnel Staffing Special- Continental Can Co., Chicago-Re-
u Approved: That Student Government 1st, Budget Analyst, Accountants, etc. cent grads, plant lithograph supervis-
Sfaculty contact. Council express its deep respect for Openings located in many states. Some ory training program in metal decorat-
That SGC shall send an unofficial 1 Dr. James A. Lewis as he leaves the overseas vacancies also available. ing field. Bkgd. in chem.
representative to the LS&A Curricu- post of vice-president for student af- Crooked Tree Girl Scout Council, * * *
lum Committee, to participatetin dis- fairs. That SGC gratefully acknowl- Traverse City, Mich. - Field Advisor. For further information, please call
cussion of matters concerning students. edges his service to the University and Min. age 25 to direct camp, involves 764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap-
That SGC shall establish an ad hoc to students, and wishes him the best some travel. Ability in teaching & com- pointments, 3200 SAB.
committee to plan a conference be- of luck in his return to teaching in munity organization skills,
tween groups concerned with the aca- the classroom. Army Tank-Automotive Center, War- SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE:
demic process directly (the LS&A Steer- That tne President of SGC shall ren, Mich.-Digital computer techni- 212 SAB-
ing Committe, Graduate Student Coun transmit this motion to Dr. Lewis and clans including programmers, analyst State of Michi
cd, the Honors Steering Committee, send copies to the Regents and Execu- & schedulers. Courses in programming aminatiogn ofcRogan B on o
and SGC) to determine the need for Live Officers of the University. may be substituted for the specific Ja.1,195srttnapiaion)must
coordination in planning and support. ar'iv mr n my esbtttdorhesefc Jan. 16, 1965. Written application 3us-
codnto inpann ansupr. Appointed: Martin Zimmerman as exper. req. be received by Mich, Civil Service Coin-
Further, this committee shall investi- chairman of the Off-Campus Housing B. F. Goodrich Co., Akron, Ohio - mission before Dec. 14.
gate the need foraa coordinating com- Advisory Board. Various openings including Field Au- The GrossrCo., Chicago-Candidates
niates betwen acaemrictuet or- C Approved: That Student Government ditor Trainees, Engrs., Systems Analysts, for summer training program, especial-
aatin( te-Acitct ee- Councilmappropriate $35 to purchase Physicist, Chemists, etc. 1. Chem. Pat- ly mechanical engrg. students in junior
partment, Student-Faculty Committee, Off-Campus Housing Concentration ent Attorney, chem. & law degree plus year.
Bus. Ad. Student Council, Engineer- Study prepared by Evan Wilner. year.
ing Council, Education School Coun-
cil, Nursing Council, and the above Detalis available at Summer Place-
mentioned groups). Placem ent ORGA NmIZATION ___ __2_2_
Appointed: Rachel Amado, Bob Bod-O~I~
kin, Diane Lebedeff and Maxine Loomis TEACHER PLACEMENT:
to the ad hoc committee on Academic Petoske Mih.

tional Institute of Mental Health.
Among the topics to be discussed 7 p.m. and 9 p.m. - Cinema
are the present and future prac- Guild will present Sternberg's
tice as well as patterns of training
clinical psychologists and spepial No Sale
problems associated with them.
. Collegiate Press Service
The University's School of Music
has received a grant for an eight- STOKE, England-Keel Uni-
week seminar in contemporary versity authorities have forbid-
choral music which will be offered den students to sell contracep-
June 23-August 18 for conductors tives in a university store.
of secondary school choral organi- H. M. Taylor, vice-chancellor
zations. of the school, agreed with Roy
The grant was made by the con- Moor, president of the Stu-
temporary Music Project for Crea- dents' Union, that "the propos-
tivity in Music Education as part al must be abandoned."
of the six year program under a Student leaders polled 1,000
grant from the Ford Foundation students and professors before
to the Music Educators National) deciding to sell contraceptives.
Conference. They wanted to deal with
The seminar, to offer four s- "modern problems in a modern
mester hours of graduate credit way, and we don't want to im-
meser our ofgrauat crditpose a morality ban," Moore
in music education, will nave two sa
primary aims: 1) the detailed "Not only are contraceptives
study of the creative processes in- to be sold, but we are trying toj
volved in the composition of a,
varied group of distinguished con- arrange for a family planningI
temporary choral compositions; concern to give guidance lec-
temprar choal ompoitins;tures to the students," he said.
and 2) the means by which choral _uresothestudens,"_hsaid
conductors can most effectively
prepare contemporary music for "Anatahon" in Architecture Aud.
performance by high school choirs. 8:30 p.m. - T h e University
S * *Choir, and Orchestra, conducted
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 9 by Maynard Klein, will give a
public concert of Christmas music
8:10 a.m.-Dr. Arthur T. Hertig in Hill Aud. The free concert has
will deliver a Department of Path- been an annual event for the past
ology lecture on "Comparing and 15 years.

I

l

Coordination.
Approved: That SGC forwards the fol-
lowing recommendations to the Board
of Regents, the University's executive
officers and the State Legislature:
Recommendation: That the Univer-
sity work for the adoption of the fol-
lowing measures by the federal govern-
ment:
1. Larger tax-exemptions for self-sup-
porting students and students with
part-time occupations.
2. That teaching and research as-
sistanceships be given tax-exemption
status.
3. That costs of tuition and educa-
tional materials be tax-deductible.
Approved: Recommendation that in
order that the University may have.
some information by which to deter-
mine the academic effects of its de-
cision to permit the percentage of
out-state students to decline, Student
Government Council urges Vice-Presi-
dent for Academic Affairs Roger Heyns
to authorize the conduct and report
of a survey which would compare stu-
dents by state of residence accord-
ing to the following:
1. High school class rank.
2. SAT Verbal and Mathematical
Scores.
3. University grade-point average
after a freshman year.
4. Membership in Honors, Unified
Science, and similar programs.
5. Admission to graduate and profes-
sional schools and scores on Admis-
sion and Graduate Record examina-
tions.
Approved: Recommendation that the
Off-Campus Housing Advisory Board
make arrangements with a Master's de-
gree candidate or candidates in the
Business Administration School and/or

- as recoraed aa th
grade English or English/Speech vacan-
cy. This vacancy needs to be filled as
soon as possible. If anyone is inter-
ested write the Petoskey Public Schools,
Warren Luttmann, Superintendent.
* * *
For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, Educa-
tion Division, 3200 SAB, 764-7462.
ANNOUNCEMENTS:
Colgate Univ., Hamilton, N.Y.-An-
nounces Teaching Intern Program lead-
ing to MA in teaching at secondary
school level. Program open to men &
women in Soc. studies, Engl., Math,
Science & Foreign Languages. Intern-
ship salary. Financial aid & scholar-
ships available. Details at Bureau.
INTERVIEWS: Bureau of Appoint-
ments-Seniors & grad students, please
call 764-7460 for appointments.
FRI. & MON., DEC.11 & 14-
National Security Agency, Wash., D.C.
-Will interview those who have taken
& passed the NSA Professional Quail-.

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.
* * *
Le Cercle Francais, Le Baratin, le 10
Decembre, le jeudi, 3-5 p.m., 3050 Frieze
Building.
* * *
Near East Studies Club, Lecture on
Persia, Dec. 10, 8 p.m., Lane Hall.
* * *
Newman Student Association, Im-
portant Meeting for all interested in
Newman Ski Trip, Sun., Dec. 13, 7:30
p.m., Newman Center, 331 Thompson
St.
* * *
University Lutheran Chapel, Christ-
mas Open House, Dec. 9, 8 to 9:50 p.m.;
Midweek Advent Vespers, Vicar Stephen
Stein, 10 p.m., 1511 Washtenaw Avenue.

GYPSY
wednesday - saturday
at 8 p.m.
saturday matinee at 2 p.m.
$1.75, 2.00, 1.50
tickets now:
mendelssohn box office
reservations: 668-6300

SUBSCRIPTIONS 30% OFF
Mendelssohn Theatre-Mon. thru Fri. 10-1, 2-5

I

r'r:-.}r' .,f.. .... ....... .. t:."....."........:........ .. . . . , . . ., .......~

.e
ETI N

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 slould 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.
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 9
Day Calendar
Numerical Control Review Workshop
-Registration, Michigan Union, 8:00
a.m.
Department of Pathology Lecture-
Arthur T. Hertig, M.D., "Comparing
and Contrasting Cervical and Endo-
metricaltCarcinoma": M3330 Medical
Science Building, 8:10 a.m.
Department of Pathology Panel Dis-
cussion-James L. Wilson, Moderator,
"Anomalous Embryonic Development":
M3330 Medical Science Building, 2:00-
4:00 p.m.
Speech 100 Assembly-Rackham Lec-
ture Hall, 4:00 p.m.
School of Music Degree Recital-
Caroline Sanderson, pianist: Recital
Hall, School of Music, 8:30 p.m.
Botany Seminar: Dr. Alexander H.
Smith, "The Genus Rhizopogon In
North America, Weds., Dec. 9, 1139 Nat.
Sci. Bldg., 4:15 p.m.
Biological Chemistry Colloquium: Dr.
Guilio Cantoni, "The Structure of Ser-
ine S-RNA: Problems and Progress,"
Weds, Dec. 9, M6423 Med. Sci. Bldg.,
4:00 p.m.
General Notices
Physical Chemistry Seminar-Dr. Sey-
mour M. Blinder (Chemistry Depart-
ment - U. of M.) will speak on "En-
ergy Bigenvalue ' Spectroscopy," on
Thursday, Dec. 10, at 5:00 p.m. in Room
1200 of the Chem. Bldg.
Seminar in Mathematical Statistics-
Prof. Leslie Kish will speak on, "Gen-
eralizations of Non-random Probability
Sampling," Thursday, Dec. 10, at 4:00
p.m. in 3201 Angell Hall.
School of Music Concert-University
Choir and Womens Choir Christmas
Concert, MAYNARD KLEIN, conductor;
Distler's "Christmas Story: and Bach's
"Magnificat": Hill Auditorium, 8:30
p.m,. Thursday, Oec. 10.
Physical Education-Women Students:
Women students who have not com-
pleted the undergraduate physical edu-
cation requirement should either reg-
ister for it the second term or re-
quest an administrative defer until
Term IA. Administrative defers are
available by petitioning in Office 15,
Barbour Gymnasium, and, if granted,
will permit a student to wait until the
outdoor season to complete the re-
quirement.
*Students: If you need to order a
transcrip without grades for the pres-
ent term, you are urged to call in per-
son at Rm. 515 Admin. Bldg. not later
than Dec. 15.
*-Does not apply to students in
Law and College of Engineering.
Registration: Additional students are
needed to assist at Registration Jan.
4-6, 1965. Please report in person to

Rm. 1513 Admin. Bldg. as soon as pos-
sible.
French and German Screening Exam-
inations for Doctoral candidates will
be administered on Thurs., Dec. 10
from 3-5 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 111. Those
who fail may take it again in February.
Candidates are asked to bring their
own No. 2 pencils.
Astronomical Colloquium: Wed., Dec.
9, 4 p.m., Room 807, Physics-Astrono-
my Bldg. Dr. D. Mugglestone, Univer-
sity of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia,
will speak on "The Influence of Sat-
uration Effects and Non-LTE on the
Determination of Solar Atmospheric
Abundances."
MIDYEAR GRADUATION EXERCISES
December 19, 1964
To be held at 2 p.m. in Hill Audi-
torium. Exercises will conclude about 4
p.m. All graduates of the summer ses-
sion of 1964 and graduates as of De-
cember 1964 may attend.
Reception forgraduates, their rela-
tives and friends in Michigan League
Ballroom at 4 p.m. Please enter
League at west entrance,
Tickets: Four to each prospective
graduate, to be distributed from Mon.,
Dec. 7, to 1 p.m., Sat., Dec. 19. Diplo-
mas Dept., 555 Administration Bldg.,
except on Sat., Dec. 12, when office
will be closed. Sat., Dec. 19, office
will be open from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Academic Costume: May be rented
at Moe Sport Shop, 711 N. University
Ave. Orders should be placed immedi-
ately.
Assembly for Graduates: At 1 p.m. in
Natural Science Auditorium. Marshals
will direct graduates to proper sta-
tions.
Programs: To be distributed at Hill
Auditorium.
Candidates who qualify for a doc-
toral degree from the Graduate School
and WHO ATTEND THE GRADUATION
EXERCISES will be presented a hood
by the University. Hoods given dur-
ing the ceremony are all Doctor of
Philosophy hoods. Those receiving a
doctor's degree other than the PhD
may exchange the PhD hood for the
appropriate one after the ceremony.
Such exchange may be made in Room
1139 Natural Science Bldg. during the
half hour after the recessional march,
or in Room 2564 Administration Bldg.
on the following Monday morning.
PLANS FOR MIDYEAR GRADUATION
EXERCISES
Saturday, December 19, 1964, 2 p.m.
Time of Assembly: 1:15 p.m.
Places of Assembly:
Regents, President and Other Execu-
tive Officers, Minister, Speaker, Candi-
date for Regents' Citation, in Room 1053
Natural Science Bldfil., where they may
robe.
Deans and Other Administrative Of-
ficials taking active part in the exer-
cises, in the Botany Seminar Room
1139 Natural Science Bldg., where they
may robe.
Members ofthe Faculties, in Room
2082 Natural Science Bldg., where they
may robe.
Students of the Various Schools and
Colleges, in Natural Science Bldg. as
follows:
SECTION A:
-Literature, Science, and the Arts
-Front part of auditorium, west sec-
tion.
-Education-Front part of auditor-
ium, center section.
Architecture-Front part of auditor-
ium, center section (behind Educa-
tion).
-Law--Front part of auditorium, cen-
ter section (behind Architecture).
-Flint College-Front part of audi-

torium, east section. tem of preclassification guaranteeing other interested graduate students to
-Dearborn Campus-Front part of any University senior the opportunity investigate the rate of return on the
auditorium, east section (behind Flint). to take any coruse necessary to fill investment in Ann Arbor apartment
SECTION B-GRADUATE: either his major requirements (pro- buildings to determine whether or not
-Rear part of auditorium. viding he can meet the proper pre- a fair rent rate is being charged.
-PhD candidates, west side. requisites). Approved: Amendment of Section 18
-Masters candidates, east side. 2. Possible ways of implementing the of the SGC Regulations on Membership
SECTION C: above are in Student Organizations by addition
-Engineering-Room 2054. after "Interfraternity Council Member-
-Business Administration - Room a) A priority system-categorizing ship Committee" (line 5) to read, . .
2071. student priority for courses by major, Membership Committee and the Inter-
-Public Health-Room 2033 (north school, year, etc. E fraternity Council Executive Committee
end). b) A week of separate senior prereg- I shall have...."
-Music-Room 2033 (south end, be- istration. Amendment of Section 21 of the
hind Public Health). 3. The LSA College Dean's Office in SGC Regulations on Membership in
-Pharmacy-Room 2023 (west end). conjunction with the LSA Department Student Organizations by addition after
-Pharmacy-Room 2023 (center, be- Heads and selected guidance counse- "Interfraternity Council Membership
hind Nursing). lors should study the possibilibility Committee (line 1) to read, "
-Natural Resources-Room 2023 (east of promoting flexibility in preclassifi- Membership Committee or the Inter-
end, behind Pharmacy). cation procedures so that freshmen fraternity Council Executive Commit-
-Social Work-Room 2023 (east end, students may register in courses that tee who...."
behind Natural Resources). are pivotal in their choice of a major Approved: That the Committee on
March into Hill Auditorium: 1:45 pan. or career plan. Student Concerns be directed to make
Academic Dress. Possible ways of implementing the an investigation into Intercollegiate
above are: Discount, Inc. and other discount
Summary of Action Taken by Student a) Preprofessional programs - these - --
Government Council at Its Meeting of Iprograms should incorporate a stand-
ard set time for taking required courses DIAL 662-6264
December 7, 1964 with enough flexibility to allow study
Appointed: Diane Lebedeff to be Stuof courses not directly related to the .
dent Government Council's representa- preprofessional major.
tive tothe L.S. & A. Curriculum Corn- b) A permit similar to the time per-
mittee. j mit currently used by the Office of
Approved: Temporary recognition of Student Affairs to be given by the aca- ? ENDS FRI DAY -
the International Association for the demic counselor. Shows Start at
Exchange of Students for Technical Approved: Recommendation amending 1:00-3:00-5:00-7:00 & 9;05
Experience-Michigan, IAESTE, Michi- the Regents' bylaw prohibiting the use
gan. of University facilities for business en-
Appointed: Rachel Amado, Barry terprises so as to allow University
Bluestone, Bob Bodkin, Doug Brook, establishment adn support of a Uni-
Gary Cunningham, Diane Lebedeff, versity Bookstore where the education-
Sharon Manning, Sherry Miller, Tom al materials for students can be bought
Smithson and Eugene Won to the Cre- and sold at a lower price.
dentials & Rules Committee. That the University Administration3:
Approved: That SGC mandate the set plans for establishing a non-profitI---
Committee on Student Concerns to in- University run bookstore to be oper-
vestigate the possibility of financing ating by the end of the Sesquicenten-.r
sponsorship of student organizations nial Celebration.
through a source other than Cinema Approved: That the University en- T
Guild. dorses and supports the Student Ex-
Approved: That SGC mandate the change Store to be set up under SGC ~"
Committee on Student Concerns to sponsorship; and that the store be .'
present a plan for the organization of permitted to sell new commodities to
a United Fund Drive among students students at discount rates.
for next year. Appointed: James Boughey, to fill
Approved: That SGC mandate the 1 the vacant seat on Council.
Committee on Student Concerns to Approved: That the University con- .
re-open its study of academic counsel- tinues to improve its financial aid pro-
ing in an endeavor to accelerate the grams and to seek new funds.
end of hardships placed upon many Approved: That the University pay
students. $1.25 an hour minimum wage for stu- Bii AB jA N( JOAN L.EF
Approved: Recommendations: dent employes and employ only stu- BABRil1NMClKI i FREEMAN-ERIKSON
1, That the LAS College Dean's Of- dents whenever feasible. " SATURDAY "
fice in conjunction with the advance Approved: That SGC supports exper-
classification office knd the LSA De- imentation in teaching m e t h o d s SANDRA DEE
partment Heads should establish a sys- I through such means as video-tape lea- "I'D RATHER BE RICH"
DIAL 5-6290 Feature at
Shown Today at J 1:00-3:10-5:15
1,3,5, 7 9 P.M. 7:15-9:20
KIM NOVAK- LAURENCE HARVEY E
IN W. SOMERSET MAUGHAM'S
Y of:UEm DOilDWGS
EXTRA " ""

i
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t
E
I

+

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