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September 22, 1962 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-09-22

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SAT 1R;DA'Y. SEFTE FR. 22_ Xflilt

TWO THE MICHIEAN R~~lLY .ATTs fAV .. wi'a991O!

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McCracken Views Trade Bill

New Group Announces
Plan To Revive Gargoyle

Lutherans To Dedicate Junior College

C -_..

"Administrations tend to over-
play those bills which they con-
sider most important, but even so,
the passage of the Trade Expan-
sion Act should make for a strong-
er American economy," Prof. Paul
W. McCracken of the Business
Administration School and mem-
ber of the Council of Economic
Advisors under former President
Dwight D. Eisenhower said yes-
Prof. McCracken listed the ma-
jor features of the trade bill as
the following:
1. General authority is given to
the President to reduce tariffs by
fifty per cent of the 1962 level over
the next five years.
2. Authority is given to the Pres-
ident to eliminate any tariff which
is presently five per cent or less.
Halls Extend
Meal System '
The program allowing quad-
rangle and dormitory residents to
eat certain meals in each other's
dining halls, which started last
spring, has been extended to in-
clude all home football game Sat-
urday lunches.
Beginning next Saturday, if a
male student wants to bring a date
for lunch, all he must do is notify
the main desk of his quadrangle
at least two days in advance. The
same stipulation applies to women
bringing dates to their dorms.
IW d-alaAN

3. In the dominant supplier pro-
vision, the President is given
authority to negotiate directly
with the European Economic Com-
munity in all areas where togeth-
er the United States and the EEC
control 80 per cent of world trade.
4. Provision is made in the ad-
justment assistance clause for as-
sistance to those industries and
workers who are adversely affect-
ed by the lowered tariffs.
Quixotic Idea
"The idea of the United States
joining the common market is
quixotic," Prof. McCracken said.
If we gained the advantage of as-
sociation with Europe we would
only create new problems with
Canada, Australia, Japan and oth-
er nations of the free world which
are out of the Common Market.
"The dominant supplier provi-
sion of the trade bill would allow
us to lower the external tariff of
the Common Market in those areas_
where we trade most heavily with-
out joining the EEC and without
deteriorating our position withf
other free world countries."j
Prof. McCracken noted that int
the original bill before the house,c
nineteen pages presented the bill
and the remaining forty-two pagesi
developed the adjustment assist-1
ance provision.
AdverseEffects Articulate
"The common good that comes
from this bill is not articulate in
its benefits, whereas the adverse
effects on industry are very ar-
The adjustment assistance pro-e
vision is an attempt to minimize
the adverse effects on particular
industries caused by a government
"Theoretically, we could havee
full employment and no foreignt
trade. The result of foreign trade
is not more jobs but better jobs."1
World trade and competition tends
to concentrate the resources of at
country in the areas of most effi-
cient production, he said.1

.., discusses economy
"The United States economy, in
general, will have to make no great
adjustment. Trade negotiations
move slowly and affect only cer-
tain industries. Trade will be in-
creased but imports and exports
should be increased by the same
magnitude, so that the balance of
payments should be the same."
T'ech Creates
Mixed Dorm
An increased enrollment of co-
eds at Michigan Tech, too large to
employ present facilities yet too
small to merit the construction of
a women's residence hall, has nec-
essitated the creation of a coed-
ucational dormitory for the fall
Wadsworth Hall, one of the
largest college residence halls in
the country will be housing 45f
women and 1,000 men students.'
Dean of Students Harold Messe
said that similar plans have met
with success in other schools

A second student group has an-
nounced itshintentions to revive
the campus humor magazine, Gar-
Initiated by John Dobbertin, '64,
the new organization held its first
meeting last night, drawing about
30 prospective staff members.
Another group, headed by form-
er Gargoyle editor Dick Pollinger,
'65L, is also planning to petition
the Board in Control of Student
Publications for permission to pub-
lish the new Gargoyle.
Not To Join Forces
Dobbertin said that his group
does not intend to join forces with
Pollinger's; instead, they will sub-
mit their own petition to the
Board. /
He explained that he did not
want to merge the two groups be-
cause their apparent goals are dif-
Plan Center
At Red Cross
Ground-breaking ceremonies for
the new Washtenaw County Red
Cross Operations Center will take
place next month, the Red Cross
Board of Directors announcedrre-
The new Center will be located
on the Red Cross property adja-
cent to Buhr Park on Packard
Road between Ann Arbor and
Planing for the new center be-
gan in 1956. Increased demand for
Red Cross services, especially in
the blood program, first aid, water
safety and service to the military
made the present Nichols Arcade
space inadequate.
Edward Adams, Jr., building
fund drive chairman, announced
that over $102,000 had been
pledged from over 500 contributors
within the Washtenaw County
communities. Supplementary aid
from the national organization
and local donors will supply the
remaining funds.

ferent. "I understand that Pollin-
ger's group is planning a new Garg
almost like the old one," Dobbertin
Dobbertin said that his group
plans a different type of magazine
than the old Gargoyle, which fold-
ed in the spring of 1960.
No Vulgarity
While refusing to release details
of their forthcoming pilot issue
until plans are definite, Dobbertin
characterized their concept of the
magazine as "funny without being
Dobbertin promised an active
personnel-recruiting program and
a well-organized staff. "This isn't
an individual effort. It's a staff
effort," he remarked.
He hopes to expand the Gar-
goyle's circulation by including'
articles of interest to faculty mem-
bers and alumni "who remember
the Garg back when it was really
Final decision on which group
(if either) will become the new
Gargoyle staff rests with The
Board. It will consider a pilot issue
submitted by each group and ques-
tion the petitioners regarding their
plans for organizing and financing
the new magazine.
& ~
..coming back?

The cornerstone laying for the
first new junior college of the
Lutheran Church -- Missouri Sy-
nod-in over 30 years has been set
for Sunday, Sept. 30 at 4:00 p.m.
Concordia Lutheran Junior Col-
lege, located on a 210-acre site on
the banks of the Huron, is sched-
uled to open in September 1963. It
will provide the first two years of
education for prospective pastors,
teachers and deaconesses.
The cornerstone will be laid in
one of the supports of the chapel
which was contributed by the
Michigan District of the Lutheran
Church - Missouri Synod.
First Event
This ceremony will be the first
major event on the new college
Music will be provided by a large
mass chorus of church choirs of
the area under the direction of
Werner Stuecher of East Detroit.
A children's chorus under the di-
rection of Robert Bruening of Sag-
inaw will sing an anthem and a
combined high school choir will
be directed by Lavern Franzen of
Detroit. Donald Busarow of Cleve-
land will serve as the organist.
The combined bands of the
To Consider
Modern Drugs
About 150 retail pharmacists,
manufacturers, s c I e n t i st s. and
teachers will attend a series of
pharmacy lectures to be held in
the Rackham Building starting at
10 a.m., Oct. 24.
Each of the five lectures to be
given during the day-long pro-
gram will concern a different as-
pect of modern pharmacy, ranging
from "Obesity" and "Fluoride
Control of Dental Caries" to the
use of natural and psychoactive
Joseph A. Oddis, executive sec-
retary of the American Society of
Hospital Pharmacists, will speak
on the relations of small hospitals
and community pharmacists.
Dr. Robert D. Johnson and Dr.
Robert Moore of the Medical
School, Dr. Philip Jay of the Den-
tistry School and Dr. R. A. Deno of
the Pharmacy College will also
speak, Dean Thomas Rowe of the
Pharmacy College said.
The lecture series is sponsored
by the Pharmacy College.
Band Has Opening
For Announcer
Students interested in trying out
for the position of announcer for
the University Marching Band
should immediately contact con-
ductor of Bands Dr. William D.
Revelli, at Harris Hall.

Lutheran elementary schools and
of the Lutheran high schools from
Detroit, Cleveland, and Ft. Wayne,
Indiana will play both before and
after the service, and will assist
the choirs.
Deliver Address
Dr. Oliver R. Harms, newly-
elected president of the Lutheran
Church -Missouri Synod, will de-
liver the main address at the serv-
ice. Also participating will be the
Rev. W. Harry Krieger, chairman
of the new college's Board of Con-
trol and currently president of the
Michigan District of the Luther-



an Church - Missouri Synod and
Dr. Paul A. Zimmerman, college
Lutherans from all sections of
the Midwest are expected to be
on hand for the ceremony.
Faculty members already named-
for the new school include Dr.
Erich A. von Fange, Prof. Eugene
W. Nissen, Eileen Oehler, Prof.
Wilbert Rusch and Louis J. Gar-
now. Nissen will chair the lan-
guage and humanities department,
while Rusch will take on similar
duties in the science and mathe-
matics department.


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Complete shows start at 1°:00 - 3:00
5:00 - 7:00 and 9:10
Feature starts 8 minutes later




0 ecti inM odern 'oling
DIAL 5-6290
-Harper's Bazaar
- Redbook
-Playb oy

DIAL 8-6416
"is a bold crosscut of'life
in the raw'. The film's
impact is tremendous,
the acting excellent"
"is not recommended
for the squeamish or
the easily shocked!"

See the


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The Daily Bulletin is an official Room 110, Rackham Bldg. The closing Vice-President to implement an orien-
publication of the University of date for receipt of applications is Oct. tation program on Student Government
Michigan for which The Michigan 22, 1962. Council, and that Council appropriate
Daily assumes no editorial respon- Persons not enrolled in a college or $130.00 from Fl for this purpose.
sibility. Notices should be sent in university should direct inquiries and Postponed: Consideration of the pro-
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3564 requests for applications to the Insti- cedures for filling student positions on
Administration Building before 2 tute of International Education, U.S. the Office of Student Affairs Advisory
p.m. two days preceding publication. Student Program, 800 Second Ave., New Committee,
York 17, N.Y. The last date on which A
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 22 applications will be issued by the In- Adoptedhrant pernnt re ognieont
s e t 1the Interdisciplinary Scholar's Council.
Day Calendar Tryouts are now being held for the Adopted: That Student Government
positionof announcer with the Univ. Council adopt the following:
8:30 p.m.-Michigan Occupational Ther- of Mich. Marching Band. Persons inter- The present University policy on out-
apy Association A n n ua1 ested in auditioning should contact Dr. side speakers and student organizations
Meeting: Rackham Bldg. William D. Revelli, conductor of bands, as outlined in Regents Bylaw 8.11.
Harris Hall at your earliest convenience. A proposal to change this bylaw has
________been developed by a faculty-student
General Notices Summary of Action Taken by Student lecture committee and recommended to
Organizational Meeting of the U-M Government Council at Its Meeting of President Hatcher. The Regents are
Varsity Debate and Forensic Squad will September 19, 1962 expected to take action on revising by-
be held Tues., at 7:30 p.m. in Room Approved: Corrected minutes of the law 8.11 shortly.
2040 Frieze. Goals and procedures will previous meeting. The Council regrets that it has never
be explained. All Univ. undergraduates Adopted: That Student Government seen the proposed revisions and that
are eligible including those with no Council accept the resignation of Kath- it has not been asked to participate
previous experience. erine Ford as a member of Student fully in the development of new policy
Government Council. in this vital area. Representatives chos-
Applications for Fulbright Awards for Adopted: That Student Government en by the Council served on the lec-
Graduate Study during the 1963-64 aca- Council accept the resignation of John ture committee, but the Council, as a
demic year are now available. Countries Sebert as Chairman of the Student Ac- whole, has never discussed the final
in which study grants are offered are tivities Committee, proposals.
Argentina, Australia, Austria, Belgium- Defeated: That Student Government Although no recognized student or-
Luxembourg, Brazil, Burma, Ceylon, Council delete from the agenda the ganization has been refused permission
Chile, China, Denmark, Ecuador, Fin- twelve midnight adjournment time. to sponsor a particular lecture in the
land, France, Germany, Greece, Ice- Adopted: That Student Government last few years, SGC believes that the
land, India, Iran, Ireland, Italy, Japan, Council approve the actions of the Sum- present bylaw may be used to prevent
Korea, Netherlands, New Zealand, Nor- mer Interim Committee. the University community from realiz-
way, Pakistan, Peru, Philippines, Par- Appointed: Michael Olinick to the ing a freer expression of ideas that cur-
tugal, Spain, Sweden, Turkey, United Committee on the University, Claire rently exists.
Arab Republic and United Kingdom. In Walter as Chairman of the Committee SGC reaffirms its belief in the obliga-
the program of Joint U.S.-Other Govern- on Student Activities, and Pat Golden tion of every student to seek out, in
ment Grants, awards are available for as Student Government Council Office every way possible, opinions and be-
study in Bolivia, Brazil, Chile, Colom- Manager at a salary of $1.50 per hour. liefs which are both like and unlike
bia, Costa Rica, Ecuador, Guatemala, Adopted: That Vice-President Lewis his own, and that it is the responsi-
Haiti, Honduras, Mexico, Nicaragua, and Dr. Bingley be invited to speak to bility of the University to provide him
Panama, Paraguay, Peru, Poland, Ru- Student Government Council at their with the opportunities to become fa-
mania, Venezuela. September 26 meeting about the reor- miliar with varying opinion. SGC also
The grants are made for one aca- ganization of the Office of Student Af- reasserts its belief that the objective
demic year and include round-trip fairs, evaluation of contrasting opinion, and
transportation, tuition, a living allow- Adopted: That a declaration of com- the critical analysis and questioning of
ance and a small stipend for books and mendation be made to Mrs. Ruth Calla- ideas, are necessary and vital elements
equipment. All grants are made in for- han for her long service to the Stu- in the educational process. The Univer-
eign currencies. Interested students who dent Government Council. sity must discourage attempts to inter-
are U.S. citizens and hold an A.B. de- Referred: That the Committee on Stu- fere with this process, and it must take
gree, or who will receive such a degree dent Concerns do further study on the steps to eliminate those barriers in the
by. June, 1963, and who are presently Student Government Council Newslet- currenthRegents Bylaws which seek to
enrolled in the Univ. of Mich., should ter. deny the University community freer
request application forms for a Ful. Adopted: That Student Government access to opinions and ideas, and which
bright award at the Fellowship Office, Council mandate the Administrative (Continued on Page 5)
Having heard so much about .
what a fantastic show MUSKET
is putting on this year, these two
smart young men are getting an ...
early start for tomorrow night.
They want to be sure not to miss
hearing songs and seeing scenes
from this year's MUSKET presen-
tation, "Bartholomew Fair." They
have heard that the show was
written by O'Brien and James
who wrote last year's fabulous hit,
"Land Ho!". They're headed for
the Union Ballroom and they'll be >



TONIGHT and Sunday at 7:00 and 9:15
North BY Northwest
Gary Grant, Eve Marie Saint,
Ja me Mason
50 cents

and introducing



Presented by Assembly Association, Alpha Phi Omega,
and the Folklore Society
Sunday, October 14, 1962
-8:00 p.m.-

TICKETS: $3.50-$2;50-$1.50

For Advance Tickets, Mail Check or Money Order to:
Limeliters Concert.
Student Activities Bldg. Ann Arbor*

r - - - -. - -. - -. - -. - -. - -. - -. -


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