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September 28, 1962 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-09-28

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN D ATYX

VOMIAIV CWTV

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VKRIDAYt , NEI i. MVID

VACATION PLANS:
Travel Bug Bites
Most Americans

Wernette Cites Status
Of U.S. Businessmen

Americans like to travel, and
they tend to admire those who
do travel, University researcherst
report.t
The 1961-62 national travel
market survey by the Survey Re-
search Center indicates that onlyl
one person in 10 would stay home
on -vacation if given a choice.<
The largest group of Americans
would prefer to spend vacation
time touring the United States or
visiting some specific destination1
in the country.-
Given a choice, more people
would travel .by automobile than
by common carrier, though "ex-
citing" airplane travel is liked es-
pecially by people in upper in-
come brackets, SRC program di-
rector, Prof. John B. Lansing of
the economics department and
William Ladd indicate in their in-,
terim report on the travel study.
The SRC researchers note a
tendency on the part of the pub-
lic to associate travel with upper
socio-economic status and with
the prestige attached to sophisti-
cation.,
Only about one adult in 10 has
a clearly negative attitude toward7
travel. This attitude is associated'
most frequently with an apparent

feeling that excessive travel im-
plies a kind of failure to adjust
or to make oneself happy at home,
the report explains.
Besides expense, there appear
to be five obstacles to travel -
poor health, old age, children, in-
ability to get away from a job and
competing plans or other non-job
barriers.
"These five obstacles imply that
Mr. and Mrs. Brown really want
to travel but are unable to do so."

LAKE PLACID, N.Y. - The
American businessman enjoys a
higher social standing than his
counterpart elsewhere, Prof. J.
Philip Wernette of the business
-ajvS pees loouos uo11J STUTLpE
day.
Speaking before the annual
meeting of Associated Industries
of New York State, Prof. Wernette
added that in many other coun-
tries, businessmen "enjoy little or
no social standing . . . and may
actually be looked upon as scoun-
drels and knaves."
Prof. Wernette, who is also edi-

for of the Michigan Business Re-
view, told his audience that image
of the American businessman
could and should be improved.
There is growing concern in the
business community about the im-
age which sees the businessman as
not dissimilar to the "robber bar-
ons" of old and as men who are
unethical in their pursuit of the
"Almighty Dollar," he continued.
"If the present image accurate-
ly reflects reality," he warned,
"then the reality must be im-
proved."
Prof. Wernette added that there
was a scarcity of information con-
cerning the actual existing image
of business leaders. He called for
an organization of businessmen to.
"sponsor an extensive, penetrating
and detailed study to ascertain
the existing image in complete
detail."
Such a survey, he added, should
be made by "competent experts
with a free hand" who would not
"pull any free punches."

Set Courses
For Dentists,
Technicians
Approximately 600 dentists and
dental technicians from Michigan
and nearby states will enroll this
year in postgraduate courses of-
fered by the dentistry school, Dean
William R. Mann said.
Thirty-one different courses are
being presented by the W. K. Kel-
logg Foundation Institute for
Graduate and Post-Graduate Den-
tistry. The courses are scattered
throughout the school year and
vary in length from two to 24 ses-
sions.
They include such subjects as
oral surgery, diagnostic techniques,
X-ray and the techniques for re-
storing teeth with various kinds
of materials.
A free brochure listing the
courses and times is now available
from the dentistry school.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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The Daily Bulletin is an official
publication of the University of
Michigan for which The Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3564
Administration Building before 2
p.m. two days preceding publication.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28
Day Calendar-
9:00 a.m. - University Press Club of
MichiganAnnual Meeting-
Registration, 9 to 5, Michi-
gan Union;
Coffee Hour & Discussion,
10-11:45, Journalism Depart-
ment; '
Luncheon:,"Challenges Fac-
ing Higher Education": Rus-
sell Thackrey, 12:15, Michigan
Union;
Afternoon Session: "Higher
Education," 2:30-4:45;
Dinner: President Hatcher,
"Challenges and Problems
Facing Michigan's Colleges

and Universities," 6:30, Mich-
igan Union,.
7:00 and 9:00 p.m.-Cinema Guild-Alec
Guiness, Katie Johnson. and
Peter Sellers, "The Lady
Killers": Architecture Aud.
General Notices
Faculty Meeting: College of Lit., Sci-
ence, and the Arts will be held on
Mon., Oct. 1, at 4:10 p.m., in Angell
Hall Aud. A.
Peace Corps Examination will be giv-
en on Sat., Sept. 29 (tomorrow) at 8:30
a.m. at the Post Office on Main &
Catherine Sts.
The Bureau of Appointments Registra-
tion Meeting will be *held on Tues., Oct.
2 for all seniors & grad students who
will be looking for employment in
Feb., June or Aug. Both Education &
General Division registration material
will be given out. Two identical meet-

inks will be held in Aud. B. Angell
hall at 3:00 & 4:00.
The Makeup Examination for Politi-
cal Science 160 will be held Thurs., Oct.
4 in Room 4602 Haven Hall, 2-5 p.m.
The following sponsored student
events are approved for the coming
weekend. Social chairmen are reminded
that requests for approval for social
events are due inthe Office of Student
Affairs not later than 12 o'clock noon
on the Tues. prior to the event.
SEPT. 28-
Alpha 'e'au Omega, Party, 1415 Cam-
bridge; Anderson, Dance, E.Q. South
Lounge; Michigan, Twist & open-open,
W.Q.: Phi Delta Phi, Exchange Dinner,
502 E. Madison;Scott-Hunt. Mixer, S.Q.;
Sigma Chi, TGIF, 548 S. State.
Hinsdale (Alice Lloyd), Mixer, 100 S.
Observatory.
SEPT. 29-
Adams, Rec Room party, W.Q.; Alpha
(Continued on Page 7)

SRC Predicts Increase
In Air Power Facilities

U

s

BOX OFFICE OPEN TODAY!

u,

The long-range demand for in-
creased air travel facilities is go-
ing to grow, University research-
ers at the Survey Research Cen-
ter noted.
The keys to this anticipated
growth are the increasing accep-
tance of air travel among young-
er members of the population and
rising incomes, Prof. John B.
Lansing of the economics depart-
ment and William Ladd, authors
of the report, said.

k t

STARTING
TODAY

Dial
8-6416

The prize winning comedy-drama of
a young girl's passionate love for life.

"Previous research has shown
that people with experience as air
travelers are much more likely to
travel by air than people who have
nevertaken an air trip," they
pointed out.
Air travel is still relatively new..
This is shown by the fact that
those in the middle and older age
groups are less likely to have tak-
en an air trip than those under
35 years of age.
"Both the high proportion of
first travelers in the 18-24 age
group and the high proportion of
experienced travelers in the 25-34
age group point to the long run
growth in the demand for air
travel," the report states.
Price of air fares appears to be
an important factor in determin-
ing whether or not people make
their trips by plane, the SRC re-
searchers found'.
Some 35 per cent of respondents
said that if plane fares were half
what they are now, for example,
their family would take more air
trips. Only about 30 per cent said
they would turn down a plane ride
even if it were free.
People also feel air travel is
safer today. About five times as
many think there has been an im-
provement in air safety as think
that planes nowadays are not as
safe as they were 10 years ago, it
was reported.
k

Of~ra
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HIGHEST RATING!"-N. Y.
This is Wa~r?
These are Enemies?
THIS IS FUN!

Dial iliiiiii IIENDS SATU RD
2-6264 i iy Complete Show!
IH>~ { ti11 k 1:10-3:05-7:05 E
Feature 8 Mins,
"A FANTASTIC COMEDY!"-N. Y.

DAY*
s at
& 9:10
Later
Times
News

Single

Tickets On Sale For
the APA in

presented by
U-M PROFESSIONAL THEATRE PROGRAM

-,
rkoduct and Dieted by Tony Ricrdso
A Continentl D istributing, inc., Relese
Winner of 4 British
.Academy Awards - .
"INCREDIBLE"
Time Magazine

Rita Tushingham
Winner Best Performance Award
Cannes Film Festival 1962
"Words Are Comp
Insufficient To Ex
The True QualityA
H0 Extent Of Eloquen
Cw Got Into This Pictu
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MEN roll(

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press
Ind,
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POWNIR
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WA-

"BURBLING WITH HUMOR"
News Week

PROF. . PHILIP WERNETTE
. business reputations
LOANS:
AMA Needs
more Funds
For Project

Tickets Also On Sale foe the 4 Other Productions of the
GALA FALL DRAMA FESTIVAL
Season Memberships Still Available
MENDELSSOHN THEATRE 11 A.M.-5 P.M.
THEATRE AT MICHIGAN
Panel Discussion of the Professional Theatre
Program's Five Fall Festival Plays
SUN. SEPT. 30 - 8 P.M. - UNION BALLROOM

The Best, of Enemles
MICHAEL AMEDEO ARRYDo
WILDING- NAZZAR[ANDREWS-OPATOSHU
.Wdueadob w.K LANRE ow" 4 w YIMMTGUNT- a. R..TElolIRAMA.
NEXT - KIRK DOUGLAS "2 WEEKS IN ANOTHER TOWN"

PETITIONING OPEN for
S.G C. Standing Committees
Committee on the National Student Assn.
One seat
Committee on Student Concerns
Three seats
Committee on Student Activities
Two Seats
Petitions will be available
from the Administrative Secretary,
1546 Student Activities Building
on Monday Sept. 24.
PETITIONS MUST BE RETURNED BY
FRIDAY, SEPT. 28, 1962 at 4 p.m.

The success of the, American
Medical Association's new Educa-
tion and Research Foundation has
caused that body to issue an ap-
peal for additional funds.
The extra money is needed to
keep in operation the foundation's
new loan guarantee program for
medical students, interns and res-
idents. The program began last
February, and has already loaned
more than $6 million to more than
3,300 physicians-to-be.
The loans are on a long-term
basis, made through a bank, with
the AMA-ERF acting in effect as
co-signer. The bank provides
$12.50 in loan funds for each $1
posted in the loan guarantee fund
by the new foundation.
The fund is virtually exhausted
now, as almost $700,000 in loan
guarantee funds have been posted
by physicians and others. New re-
quests for loans are being received
at the rate of 150 each week.
"I am confident that the addi-
tional funds needed to keep this
program an on-going, viable sup-
port of medical education will be
forthcoming," he concluded.
Evarts To Speak
On Brain Neurons

S. G.C.Cifttna jid
a r .
TONIGHT at 7 and 9 Saturday and Sunday at7 and 9
THE LADY KILLERS PLACE ITHElizabeth
Alec Guinness, Cecil Parker, Katie Montgomery Clift,
Taylor, Shelley Winters
Johnson, Peter Sellers
(Dreiser's American Tragedy)
SHORT: Golf (Larry Semon farce) ACADEMY AWARD)
ALL SHOWS 50c at the ARCHITECTURE AUDITORIUM



Starting DIAL
TODAY s -6290

CONTACT RICHARD
663-0553

G'SELL, Executive Vice-President

Dr. Edward Evarts of the Na-
tional Institute of Neurological
Diseases and Blindness will speak
at the department of psychology's
colloquium on "Activity of Single
Cerebral Neurons During Sleep
and Waking" at 4:15 p.m. today
in Aud. B.

I

71/e qt lc n

£'cieti,

announces
200 subscriptions available for its Fall series

PERSONAL CINEMA
A series of films illustrating the concept of the motion picture
as the expression of the artist's personal vision.
October 8
JEAN RENOIR'S
THE GOLDEN COACH
In a film inspired by the Italian commedia dell'arte, the creator
of RULES OF THE GAME, THE GRAND ILLUSION, and PICNIC
ON THE GRASS seeks the line dividing art from life. Anna
Magnani stars, in what may be her finest performance.
October 29
F. W. MURNAU'S
NOSFERATU
A poetic evocation of the supernatural by the creator of The
LAST LAUGH and SUNRISE. In a recent poll of French film
critics, Murnau was selected as the greatest director in the history
of cinema.
Noveb er1u9"

December 10
D. W. GRIFFITH'S
BROKEN BLOSSOMS
Certainly the most personal, and perhaps the greatest, of the
films by the creator of BIRTH OF A NATION and INTOLERANCE.
Starring Lillian Gish.

January 14
JEAN COCTEAU'S
LES PARENTS TERRIBLES
Tangled family relationships examined with overwhelming in-
tensity by one of the most individual of all film makers.
LUIS BUNUEL'S
LAND WITHOUT BREAD
Technically a documentary, this film by the creator of LOS
OLVIDADOS and VIRIDIANA far transcends conventional realism.
For sheer impact, it has seldom been equalled, never surpassed.

4

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