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December 09, 1962 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-12-09

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SUNDAY. DE'CE ER 4_ 146-

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Crawford Calls EEC 'Political'

Groesbeck Views Role
Of Student Governors

Alumni Aid Kappa Sig Local



The Common Market's policy is I By KAY PAYANT
designed to allow outside suppliers
only that amount of agricultural. One of the main jobs of a
needed to up the student governor is to give infor-
exports nee omakeu h mainonteUivriy ohg
difference between home produc- mtion on the University to high
tion and consumption. school students interested in ap-
"For example, Australia will plying here, Assistant Director of
"Fo eapenustali will . . * Admissions Byron L. Groesbeck
have to face a 20 per cent tariff said to a meeting of the student
and will be forced to compete in ~.6 governors yesterday morning.
a market with trench wheat ?=>>ysrd<:ng
which has no tariff. If Australia Student governors are Univer-
absorbs the tariff in an attempt sity students appointed by alumni
to meet the prices of Common clubs in their home-towns. They
Market suppliers, the tariff will are a contact-point between the
be raised accordingly," Crawford University and alumni clubs,
said. bringing information of new de-
Canada, Australia and New Zea- velopments at the University back
land will be solidly hit by Britain's to the clubs. They also are ex-
entrance into the Common Market pected to answer high school stu-
and will attempt to negotiate the dent's questions.
best terms they can get, by oper- The job of dispensing informa-
ating indirectly through Great SIR JOHN J. CRAWFORD tion is different in out-of-state
Britain. . . . free trade area high schools, because often high
Rector Cites Musical Society History

school officials know very little
about the University. They must
be educated along with the stu-
dents, Groesbeck said. Admission
requirements are stiffer for out-
state applicants and this factor
must be taken into consideration
when talking with prospective
Visitation Program
I He discussed the High School
Visitation Program of the student
governors. This program has two
purposes: to serve high schools
in the area of the alumni club'
that the student governor repre-
sents and to serve students by
answering any questions they may
have about the University and
campus life in Ann Arbor .
Student governors must have a
clear understanding of the admis-
sion requirements of the Univer-
sity. The University sends infor-
mation to high schools, and stu-
dent governors need to be familiar
with this information.
Ranking Method
Groesbeck explained the method!
of ranking the freshman class and
said that the University has fewer!
flunk-outs in the freshman class
in comparison with other univer-
He also emphasized that the
University is not interested in re-
cruiting students. The student gov-
ernor should not talk high school
student into applying, but seek
out those already interested.
Groesbeck said that the admis-
sions office was very pleased with
the work that the student gover-
nors were doing in representing
the University. Various programs
are being devised where alumni,,
student governors and the admis-'
sions office work as a team.

SWARTHMORE - Alumni of
Kappa Sigma fraternity have
formed a group to aid the local
in its controversy with the na-
tional. The local is preparing plans
for autonomous operation and will
demand that national Kappa Sig-
ma change discriminatory policies
before it considers readmission to
the group.
ST. LOUIS-Prof. Saul Rosen-
zweig of Washington University
has completed a proficiency study
of foreign language requirements
for doctoral candidates. Such re-
quirements are "a mere gesture,
having little significance as a
measure of true learning," ac-
cording to Dr. Rosenzweig.
The professor of psychology and
medical philosophy concluded that
nearly two-thirds of degree hold-
ers had done no reading in the
supposedly learned language since
graduation, and that 70 per cent
made no oral use of the language.
CAMBRIDGE-Harvard Univer-
sity has appointed a high-level
committee to conduct a thorough
review of its general education
"The principle of general edu-
cation is perhaps even more im-
portant today than in 1947 when
the program began," Dean Frank-
lin L. Ford explained. "One ques-
tion is whether, in the light of our
experience and the changing pace
of American education, we can
strengthen general education and
fit it still more securely, into the
college pattern."
* * *
University of Minnesota's Senate
Committee on Student Affairs has
vetoed a plan for three appear-

ances on campus by a CommunistI
and a socialist. The committee
will allow the two-one of whom
is Daniel Rubin, editor of Com-
munist Viewpoint-to participateI
in a panel discussion.
* * *
TOLEDO - The University of
Toledo has entered a cooperative
agreement with the National Aero-
nautics and Space Administration
which will enable the university
to utilize NASA research facilities
near Sandusky.
* * *
BOULDER-Both the University
of Colorado local of the American'
Federation of Teachers and the
university's student government
have passed resolutions blasting
a campus conservative publication,
The New Conservative, for pro-
posing to report as public lectures
the classes of professors who "per-
sist in using their classes as me-

dia for propagandizing their per-
sonal political or economic philos-
ophies at the expense of prescrib-
ed subject material."
AFT said the proposal amounts
to "a system of political spies with-
in the classrooms of the University
of Colorado."
* * *
MADISON-The Human Rights
Committee at the University of
Wisconsin has reversed its decision
recommending that Delta Gamma
be banned from the campus be-
cause. of national discrimination
policies. The sorority has submit-
ted a statement denying any racial
or religious discriminatory poli-
* * *
NEW YORK-Columbia Univer-
sity's College Committee on In-
struction has killed a proposal to
increase the language requirement
from two to three years.

Program Notes

Friends of SNCC Seek Aid
For Negroes in Mississippi.

The Chicago Little Symphony,
with Thor Johnson conducting,
will make its first Ann Arbor
appearance at 2:30 p.m. today at
The orchestra will present
"Three Pieces for Small Orches-
tra" by trof. Wallace Berry of
the music school and works by
Haydn, Griffes, Eichner, Tircuit
and Graener.
* * *
American Theatre .*.
Lee Strasberg, founder of the
Actors Studio, will speak at 3 p.m.
today in Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
tre on "The American Theatre
Yesterday and Today."
Public Program...
Professors Gilbert Ross, violin-
ist, and Benning Dexter, pianist,
of the music school will present
a program of Beethoven Sonatas
at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in Rack-
* * *
Piano Recital..
George P. Whitfield, pianist,
will present a recital including
compositions by Schubert, Franck,
Debussy and Prokofiev at 8:30
p.m. Friday in Lane Hall Aud.
* * *
Art Forms - - .
Dadaism and Surrealism, art
forms emphasizing the fantastic,
will be discussed at noon today

on television station WWJ by
Prof. Guy Palazzo of the archi-
tecture and design school and
Prof. Victor Miesel of the art
history department.
* * *
Prof. Marshall Sahlins of the
anthropology department w ill
speak on "A Sense of History" at
8:30 a.m. today on television sta-
tion WXYZ. Prof. Sahlins will
trace rewritings of history by na-
tions trying to justify their posi-
tions and enhance their status.
Plane Reaches
'U' Scientists
A plane has reached a group of
University scientists reported mis-.
sing in Antarctica last month,
Prof. Charles Swithinbank of the
Glacial Geology and Polar Re-
search Laboratory said yesterday,
The six-man party at McMurdo
Station, the main United States
base in Antarctica, last reported
Nov. 13. A radio generator break-
down caused the loss of radio con-
Although two search planes were
sent to find the group, which is
studying the world's largest un-
broken mass of floating ice, Ross
Ice Shelf, it was not located until
Nov. 18.

. busy director
These first May Festivals were
so popular that railroads ran extra
trains with special rates to bring
people to Ann Arbor. Today, al-
though this service is no longer
necessary, the same state-wide
spirit prevails, Rector added.
Organized in 1879
The "Ann Arbor School of Mu-
sic" was organized in 1879 under
the auspices of the University
Musical Society. In 1892 it was
reorganized as the "University
School of Music." Then, in 1929,
the students and faculty were
given University status and partial
support. The society realized that
its concert activities were a full
time job and in 1940 relinquished
complete control of the music
school to the University. Until that
date the society sponsored all
campus concerts, including music
school faculty concerts, which are
now part of the music school,
Rector continued.
Rector majored in music litera-
ture. He returned after World War
II service to be assistant to Charles
A. Sink, president of the society.
In 1957 he was invited to assume
the newly created position of exe-
cutive director of the society. In
this capacity he has jurisdiction
over the administrative aspects of
the Society. His duties consist of
contracting the artists, arranging
the concert schedules, and coor-
dinating the promotion.

Friends of Student Non-violent
Co-ordinating Committee initiatedt
a week-long campaign yesterday!
to collect food for 22,000 Missis-
sippi Negroes.-
"This is part of a nation-wide1
drive to send food to Laflore,1
County in northern Mississippi,"
Martha Prescod, '65, chairman
of Friends of SNCC, explained. t
"Over 22,000 Negroes have been
denied food from a federal relieff
ISL Begins t
Fund Drive
The Indian Students Association
has started a fund-raising drive to
aid India in its border war withl
the Communist Chinese.l
The fund has been set up inI
conjunction with the Indian Em-
bassy of the United States. Orig-
inally, the money collected was
to be used solely for the war ef-1
fort but there has been an over-
whelming response that some ofl
the funds be sent to aid soldiers'a
Money is being collected mainly
from Indian students; however,l
many Americans have also con- a
tributed. The total contribution is!
already $16,000.1

program by local officials because
some Negroes tried to register to
vote in the last election."
The first day's activity brought
in several hundred pounds of can-
ned food and over $350, Miss
Prescod reported last night. Over
150 University students partici-
pated in the day-long canvass of
grocery stores and residential sec-
tions of Ann Arbor.
The relief program, although
federallysponsored, is administer-
ed by local state officials, and the
Mississippi officials have refused
to allocate relief food to the La-
flore County Negroes since before
Thanksgiving, Miss Prescod said.
SNCC has been active in voter
registration in northern Missis-
sippi, but is facing economic and
physical threats directed to those
Negroes who would register, Rob-
ert Moses, director of SNCC's
Mississippi voter registration cam-
paign, said recently.
"This move to cut off all relief
to Negroes is just one part of the
whole network of pressure used to
keep Negroes from registering and
voting," Miss Prescod said.
Food collected in Ann Arbor
during next week will be sent to
Laflore County during the first
days of Christmas vacation and
money collected will be used to
buy food in Mississippi.

I' U


@ 2

Dial 8-6416


most successful
the most
picture ever
to be made I
in France-
and one
of the finest.

. ";


The Michigan Union Cultural Affairs Committee Presents
Chosen "Best Collegiate Jazz Group"
at The 1962 Inter-Collegiate Jazz, Festival



2-6264 (7 1 ~ I
4 Shows Daily at
1:2 -345-:2 & 8:55


December 16, 1962
to the Michigan Union Ballroom

Admission $1.25'

Tickets on
The Disc Shop
Record Center

Sale at:
Michigan Union
Main Desk

"Every one in the
Ann Arbor area
wants to find out
what ever happen-
ed to Baby Jane.
Why don't you?
The most talked
about picture for

bright, clever
and pleasurable"

Because it is so
vital that you see
it from the be-
g~ inning, check

From the
very first
second you
will be
caught in a
tight trin of




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