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October 18, 1962 - Image 2

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PAGE TWO

T111'M~fiflNLA N T TbAiV

PAGE TWO - as L' 1a .I ~.a H lpj .V 1 t U L Y aU

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1962

r.
r

TWO NEW BY-LAWS:
Regents Set Speaker Policy

Hayes Leaves 'U'

(.

(Continued from Page 1)
has the recommendation of the
committee, Prof. Estep and some
other members think the sentence
is unnecessary:" She also noted
that the policy was too specific and
called for a period of "common
law."
Regent Brablec replied that the
proposed policy was "the best at
this time and a significant im-
provement over the present by-
law." He claimed that some stu-
dents were opposed to it because
they were "unduly concerned with
what they regarded as restrictive
clauses and they tended to inter-
pret this under the worst possible
circumstances."
After a motion by Regent Sor-
enson to delete provisions one and
four, which previously died for lack
of a second, was -introduced by
Regent Sorensoa, it was seconded
by Regent Murphy, but was final-
ly lost amidst the ensuing argu-
ment.
Ultimately Regent Power's mo-
tion to adopt the by-law found
three of the six attending regents
in'favor, the rest abstaining.
In abstention Regents Sorenson
and Murphy were joined by Re-
gent Paul G. Goebel of Grand
Rapids who thought more time
was needed to study the proposal.
This was declared a "no-vote,"
since a majority of the Regents had
not voted for it.
Matter Resumed
However, the whole matter was
resumed later in the meeting when
Regent Thurber, who represents
the Regents on the Coordinating
Council subcommittee, complained
that the Regents' action had left
the University with no official po-
sition regarding speaker policy.
He was backed up by Regent
Power who noted that the Board's
decision last month endorsing the
policy had now been reversed.
"Why?" he inquired. "Because
there are acouple of words in the
by-law which we don't like.'
Regent Sorenson replied that if
that was the case, provisions one
Allport To Speak
On WSU Campus t
Prof. Gordon W. Allport of the
department of social relations at
Harvard University will speak on
"The Unique and the General in
Psychological Science" at 8:00 p.m.
today in Rm. F of the McGregor
Memorial Building at Wayne State
University.

and four could be deleted and the
rest of the motion passed. "I ab-
stained (previously)," he said, "be-
cause I want to see a more concise
and exact policy."
Under Impression
Regent Murphy noted that, at
the last meeting, she had been un-
der the impression that the Re-
gents were considering the ver-
batim Estep report, which was in
fact not the case.
Regent Power inquired whether
she had ". . thought about the
political situation in this state."

Regnet Murphy retorted that she
was afraid that was what lay be-
hind his position, and that "you
are surrendering and bending with
every wind, which I do not want to
do."
Regent Power then moved that
the recommended by-law be adopt-
ed until the January meeting, to
which Regent Sorenson snapped,
"you are asking us to endorse
something we don't agree with just
to take something to the coordi-
nating council." He called the pro-
posed new by-law an improvement
but said it did not go far enough..
At this point Regent William K.
McInally of Jackson appeared and
took his seat for the first time dur-
ing the meeting. After the situa-
tion was explained to him, Re-
gent Power's motion passed by a
ovte of 5-1, with Regent Sorenson
against and Regent Goebel ab-
staining.

Set Parade
On UN .Day
A United Nations Day parade
will be held from 3-5 p.m. Satur-
day, Mrs. Claude Eggertsen, publi-
city chairman for Michigan UN
Day, announced.
The event is being sponsored by
the Greater Ann Arbor Chapter
of the American Association for
the United Nations and the Jun-
ior Chamber of Commerce. The
parade will ,start at the Farmer's
Market, circle State Street, pro-
ceed to the flagpole near the Diag,
and end on the steps of the Gen-
eral Library.
Members of the campus UN Gen-
eral Assembly, meeting from 1:30-
4:30 p.m., may join the parade at
the end of their session.
Mrs. Anna Roosevelt Halstead,
chairman of the UN day, will give
a brief talk,.
P ickMembers
Of Governors
The Regents yesterday approved
the appointments of faculty and
student members to the Residence
Halls Board of Governors.
The faculty members of the
committee are Professors W. Earl
Britton of the engineering college,
Frank Braun of the German de-
partment and Marie Hartwig of
the physical education department.
Student members are Assembly
Association President Mary Beth
Norton, '63, and Interquadrangle
Council President Robert Geary,
'63.
The faculty members will suc-
ceed themselves for a three-year
term. The student member term is
one year.

RESIGNATION-The Regents accepted the resignation yesterday
of Prof. Samuel P. Hayes of the economics department. Prof.
Hayes is leaving to become president of the Foreign Policy Asso-
ciation of New York City.

FIRST COMPLETE STAFF:
Heyns Announces New OAA Structure

Schedule Golden To Speak
At Educational Conference
Harry Golden, well-known au-
thor, editor of the "Carolina Is- enother highlight of the confer-
raelite" and nationally known design be an aerospace program
newspaper columnist, will b the dg e signe toiesers in each-
featured speaker at a two-day ing aerospace courses.
teachers' conference to be held in
Ann Arbor today and tomorrow. L i
Same 5,000 teachers, all belong- , ,
ing to the Michigan Education As-r
sociation, will hear Golden speak
at Hill Aud. on the theme of one ore Leave
of his best selling books, "Only in
America."
The meeting is one of ten re- Prof. Arthur Link of the Far
gional conferences being sponsor- Eastern languages and literature
ed throughout the state during department was granted an ex-
this month by the MEA. The con- tension of leave, without salary,
ferences are stressing "The New for this fall semester by the Re-
Image of the Teacher." gents yesterday.
Lynn M. Bartlett, state super- Prof. Link, a bachelor who
intendent of public instruction, adopted a Chinese boy, has been
called the new image of the teach- on leave of absence in Formosa
er "a concept which educators studying and translating Buddhist
should be interested in because it literature. Under American law,
is the image of the teacher in the he would be required to remain in
future on which much depends." Formosa for two years after the
He said teachers must present adoption.
However, Congress passed a bill
themselves in the light of the high- to permit the entry.
est ideals and dedication to their
work.
"Only when teachers see them-
selves as true professionals, as peo-
ple of the greatest worth, can
teachers create and fill the image
that is their right," he added.
Teachers from Region 3 of the
MEA which includes the counties
of Washtenaw, Jackson, Lenawee
and Monroe will attend the con-
ference.
Extend Status
TECHNICOLOR'
O1f ''Camp
The administration of Fresh Air ,
Camp for the next three years was
placed under the director of Sum-
mer Session yesterday at the Re- *
gents meeting.
The present bylaw was extended STARTS S
without change on the recommen- SIDNEY POITIER--BOBBY D
dation of Dean Ralph A. Sawyer
of the graduate school and the
Executive Committee of the In-
stitute for Human Adjustment. NOW

Washington
Pachyderni
A fourth elephant has been en-
tered in the second race of the
Homecoming elephant race, which
is slated for 3:30 p.m. Friday, Oct.
26, at Ferry Field.
The animal, sponsored by the
University of Washington at Seat-
tle, will run in the intercollegiate
portion of the race against those
entered by four other schools.
In the first race, six elephants
sponsored by University housing
units and affiliated groups will
compete
Evans To Speak
To Baha'i Group
The Baha'i' Student Group will
present Winston Evans speaking
on "Baha'u'llah and the Chris-
tians" at 8 p.m. today in Aud.
A.

,.._

(Continued from Page 1)
between the University and "the
total higher education effort in
the state," Heyns' letter stated.
Dean Williams' duties will also
include the ultimate control of the
Office of Institutional Research,
which will be headed by Theodore
Drews. In the past Drews has acted
as administrative assistant to Wil-
liams.
Analysis
"The Office of Research Admin-
istration will carry out analysis
of the average faculty work load,
of office and classroom space, and
will do enrollment studies. Such
matters as faculty salaries and re-
quests for financial support will
also be handled by the office,"
Heyns said.
He added that although Drews
will .manage the office, he will be
directly responsible to Williams.
Formerly, Williams had worked
w i t h Executive Vice-President

f
a P

DIAL
5-6290

Marvin L. Niehuss' offices in for-
mulating the yearly budget. From
now on, however, he will have no
direct connection with determin-
ing the fiscal request.
Budget Preparation
James Lesch, who had been
assistant director of research ad-
ministration, currently will assist
in the preparation and manage-
ment of the budget, and has been
given the responsibility for the
collection and organization of
budget requests from various aca-
demic units.-
Spurr had agreed to devote half
his working time to the academic
affairs office, acting on "ad hoc"
assignments, Heyns said.
For about a year, Spurr has
worked on the problems which
year-round operation will present.
He will continue to be responsible
for planning the actual shift into
a full-year calendar..
He will also be working on a

study of out-state enrollment poli-
cy and practices.
"The intent of this position is
to have someone free to accept
special non - operational assign-
ments," Heyns said.
N. Edd Miller, former director
of the summer sessions, will deal
with faculty and other academic
personnel affairs, including ap-
pointments and Regents' com-
muniques concerning personnel.
Part of his job will entail help-
ing "schools, colleges, and other
units in administering University
policy concerning academic per-
sonnel," Heyns' letter stated.
Currently, major summer session
responsibilities are being shifted
to the individual schools and col-
leges. However, certain summer
activities, suchas the Fresh Air
Camp, and the National Music
Camp at Interlochen, are "not yet
readily transferable," and will be
under the direction of Dorr.

R

WALT DISNEY'S
a NEWESTmOtion picture
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ATURDAY
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HILL EL HOL DS OPEN H OUSE
this afternoon-3 to 5:30
Honoring the Festival of Sukkot

ALL ARE WELCOME

1429 H ill Street

TODAY

ONE DAY ONLY

DIAL-
8-6416

GRAND OPERA FESTIVAL!

The Daily Bulletin Is an official
publication of the University of
Michigan for which The Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial respon-
sibility. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3564
Administration Building before 2
p.m. two days preceding publication.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18.
Day Calendar
10-11:30 a.m.-Lectures by Prof. Simon
Kuznets, Dept. of Economics,
Harvard Univ. Lecture to
Prof. Eckstein's course in
Economic Development, Rm.
101 Economics Bldg.
5:00 p.m.--Biomedical Data Processing
Program Lecture Series -
Prof. John A. Jacquez, "Pro-
gramming-MAD": Schooi of
Public Health Aud.
7:00 and 9:00 p.m.-Cinema Guild-Jean
Harlow and Lee Tracy,
"Bombshell"; short, "Songs
of the Auvergne": Architec-
tureAud.
8-10 P.m.-"Problems in the Analysis of
Economic Growth." Lecture
of Little Seminar, Dept. of
Economics, E. Conference
Rm., Rackham.
8:00, p.m,-Political Science Graduate
Round Table-Rackham Am-
phitheatre; "The Proposed
Constitution for Michigan."
Speakers: Prof. James K.
Pollock, Delegate, and Tom
Downs, Vice-President, Mich.
Constitutional Convention.
8:30 p.m.-Professional Theatre Pro-
gram-Association of Produc-
ing Artists in "The Tavern":
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Events
Doctoral Examination for Stanley Carl
Bernstein, Chemistry; thesis: "An In-
vestigation of the Reformatsky Reac-
tion," Fri., Oct. 19, 3400 Chemistry Bldg.,
at 11:00 a.m. Chairman, W. R. Vaughan.
A Free Movie for Engineering Stu-
dents: "American Engineer." Dates: Oct.
18, Thurs., 10:00 a.m., 229 W. Engin.
Bldg.; 11:00 a.m., 229 W. Engin. Bldg.;
2:00 p.m., 311 W. Engin. Bldg.; 3:00 p.m.,
311 W. Engin. Bldg.
Oct. 19, Fri.-3:00 p.m., 3:45 p.m., and
4:30 p.m., all at 311 W. Engin. Bldg.
Michigan Christian Fellowship: (A
chapter of Intervarsity) presents Wayne
Dye speaking on "Choices," Fri., Oct. 19,
Room 1040 Natural Resources Bidg. at
7:30 p.m. Everyone welcome.
Student Government Council Approval
for the following student-sponsored ac-
tivities becomes effective 24 hours after
the publication of this notice. All pub-
TE
AMER
LEG
(For your en

licity for these events must be withheld ress reports (all grades) will be due
until the approval has become effective.. Fri., Oct. 19, in the Faculty Counselors
Young Republican Club and Young Office -for Freshmen and Sophomores,
Democratic Club, Mock Guberatorial 1213 Angeli Hall. Midsemester reports
Election, Oct. 23, 8:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m., (D's and E's only) will be due Fri.,
Polling places on campus. Nov. 9.
Baha'i Student Group, Display of Free -_
Literature, Oct. 19, 25, 26, 31, 8:00-11:15 Regents' Meeting: Fri:, Nov. 16. Com-
a.m., 1:00-5:15 p.m., Fishbowl. munications for consideration at this
Michigan Christian Fellowship, Reg- meeting must be in the President's
ular meeting; Lecture by Wayne Dye, hands not later than Nov. 2 (two weeks
speaking on "Choices," Oct. 19, 7:30 in advance of the meeting).
p.m., 1040 Nat. Res. Bldg.
India Students Assoc., Dewali Ban- -c
quet, Nov. 10. 6:30 p.m., Mich. Union
Ballroom. PAEET ITRIW-Bra
India Students Assoc., Music Festi- PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS-Bureau
val, Oct. 27, 7:30 p.m., International of Appointments-Seniors & grad stu-
Center, dents, please call, Ext. 3544 for inter-
Voice, Sanford Gottleib and Thomas view appointments with the following:
Payne talking in problems of the arms MON., OCT. 22--
race, Oct. 22, 8:00 p.m., Multi-purpose Marathon Oil (a.m. only)-Feb., June
Room, UGLI, & Aug. grads. Men & Women doctorate
Democratic Socialist Club. Hal Draper degree candidates in fields of Physics
speaking on "President Kennedy and & Mathematics desired for work in re-
Foreign Policy," Oct. 22, 8:00 p.m., Mich. search & development. U.S. citizens.
Union, Rooms 3 R & S. Location: Denver Research Center, Colo.
Voice Political Party, Organization TUES., OCT. 23-
Meeting, Oct. 23, 7:30 p.m., Michigan National Life Insurance of Vermont-
Union, 3G. Feb., June & Aug. grads. Men & Women
Voice Political Party, Organizational with general Liberal Arts bkgd. or in
Meeting, Oct. 30, 7:30 p.m., Michigan Bus. Ad. interested in a sales career.
Union, 3G. Interviewing also for part-time work
during the school year & summer work.
Location: Southern Mich.
general Notices WED., OCT. 24--
Studntsin rea ofStuy sppoted Procter & Gamble Co.-Feb., June &
btueNtina Sc fceSudyaport Aug. grads. Men with degree any field
by heNaioal cinc Fundtin reof Liberal Arts or Bus. Ad. for Sales
reminded that the deadline for filing Management Training. Location.
applications for Cooperative Grad Fel- Throughout U.S.
lowships and Summer Fellowships for Mich. Bell Telephone Co.-Feb., June
Grad Teaching Assistants is Nov. 1. Ap- & Aug. grads. Liberal Arts seniors, esp.
plications are available in the Fellow- those with major in Econ., Poli. Sci.,
ship Office, Room 110, Rackham Bldg. English, Psych., History, Journalism &
Speech for management training, mar-
Faculty, College of Lit., Science, and ket research, office management & sales.
the Arts: The freshman five-week prog-
PAID ADVE
ORGAN ;ZATION
NOTICES
Baha'i Student Group, Lecture: Ba-
ha'u'llah and the Christians," speaker,
Winston Evans, Oct. 18, 8 p.m., Angell
Hall, Aud. A; Open House; questions &
discussion, Oct. 19, 8 p.m., 418 Lawrence.
* * *
Christian Science Organization, Reg-
ular Meeting, Oct. 18, 7:30 p.m., 528D
SAB.
Congregational Disciples E & R Guild,
Worship Service, Oct. 18, 12:10-12:40
p.m., Douglas Chapel, 1st Congr. Church,
Williams St. Entrance.
Deutscher Verein, Kaffe Stunde, Oct.
18, 3-5 p.m., 4072 FB,.a
* * *J ean Harlow, Lee T
Newman Club, Dance, Oct. 19, 8:30
p.m., 331 Thompson. Franchot Tone, Patt
(Comedy of Hollywo
The G
HE Truff
ICAN -THE 400
* f
ION
tertainment) Jean-Pierre Leaud
Award from Cannes,
k. o n_ .

ETIN.
Physics & Math majors for Research &
Dev. Prod., & Eletrical Computn
Prefer men but will consider women.
U.S. citizen.
Office of Secretary of Defense (p.m.
Women in Liberal Arts with Ecn. Math
&Pi. Sdi. majors for Management
Intern Program. Interested also in law
student.Rectruiting for economits
admin., statistics & general mgmt. trng.
prog Location: Wash., D.C.
The Higbee Co.--Feb., June & Aug.
grads. Men & Women, Liberal Arts &
Bus. Ad., Interested In Executive Trng.
Prog, for retailing, merchandising, sales
promotion, and Personnel. One of Cleve-
land's leading dept. stores. Location:
Cleveland, Ohio
Office of Secretary of Defense-(See
Wed.).
FRI., OCT. 26-
Federal Aviation Agency - Feb. &
June grads. Liberal Arts men & women
will be interviewed for Management In-
tern Program in Washington Headquar-
ters. U.S. Citizens.
Office of Secretary of Defense (p.m.
only)-See Wed, description.
POSITION OPENINGS:
Machine Parts Co., Detroit Area -
Saenane (Idsra)-nte-o
work in the factory to learn business
of mfg., then move into sales dept. &
eventually out into the field. Will be
assigned a territory, probably east of
Mississippi Riv. Must be willing to re-
locate. College grad. Some sales exper
helpful, but not necessary.
(Continued on Page 5)
RTI SEMENT
racy, Frank Morgan,
D'Brien, Una Merkel
od star not at all like
oddess)
aut's:
BLOWS
I, Patrick Auffay.
New York, Brussels.

THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
PROFESSIONAL THEATRE PROGRAM
Proudly Presents
THE
qAS50ClATION OF PRODUCING ARTISTS)
in

.. -- --------- ---- - - --fle e ---ii------ ---,
"' .T *.. A HEART-TWISTER FOR
STHOSE WHO LIST TO LOVE!"
-.- --...... .. .. ... ..... .... .. -NEW YORK TIMES
/n m. PEBER& -SEATON 1 flE
Co Production of jre: a
-
"suspense-
filled!l..
4Shows Doily
so remarkable 1 15ow3 45
be6cause the 6:15-3:45
r 6:15-8:5{3
basic plot is
TR-UE!" TCaICnlOR
-LIFE Magazine

Ei
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TA'

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BY GEORGE M. COHAN
Directed By
Eiiis Rabb

-AND--

.
tG
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"Wanderful Buffonery...
Lots of Fun"
-Boston Herald
"Droll,
Demented,
Delightful 1"
-N.Y. Herald
Tribune
TONIGHT
SOLD OU

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