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September 07, 1963 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-09-07

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THE MICHIGAN DAlT.V

-- ~ . -' * .~SATURDAY,E

SEPTEMBER 7, 1963

3

RSITIES: Band Marches for Fall Debut

accumulating and classifying such
information differs greatly with
the size and purpose of the insti-
tution.
Comprehensive Manual
The study aims at producing a
comprehensive manual to define
standard methods of compiling
and processing financial data
which can be used by the 2100 in-
stitutions of higher learning in
the United States, Dr. Swanson
pointed out.
The project's staff will probably
base its conclusions on work with
100 institutions ranging from the
small liberal arts college to the
large university and from the tech-
nical institution to the state teach-
er's college, he said.
"We want. to use a sampling of
universities which represent all the
variety of admissions policies and
courses."
Other Directors
In addition to Dr. Swanson, the
project's professional staff will in-
clude two associate directors, Wes-
ley Arden, currently director of the
Institution of Cost Analysis at Pur-
due University, and Homer E. Still,
Jr., director of higher education
for the Florida State Budget Com-
mission. Lawrence Owen, formerly
with the Kentucky state budget
office will act as research assist-
ant.
Dr. Swanson, formerly director
of institutional research at Au-1
burn University, has also been a1
university faculty member, a di-
rector of governmental and fiscal
research and a higher education
analyst for the Florida State Budg-
et Commission.
In addition to the permanentt
staff, the project has an advisoryf
board made up of nine personsf
who represent the three sponsor-I
ing associations.I

LOST CUSTOMERS:
Lack of Sto
By LAURENCE KIRSHBAUM
"Interest has been shown, but
the books just haven't been here."
Thus Maureen Byers, United
States National Student Associa-
tion campus program director, de-
scribes the basic plight of the
NSA co-operative bookstore which
opened last week.
Miss Byers was referring to the
limited amount of books in stock.
Unable To Buy
Currently co-managing the store,
she explained that about 500 per-
sons have purchased books thus
far. However, an estimated 2000
persons were unable to buy books
there and were forced to buy else-
where because of lack of stock,
she said.
"The 'lost' customers wanted to
buy from us. Most of these people
inquired if we were going to get
in the books they wanted. Then
they would ask, If we can't find
them in another store can we or-
der them from you?'"
Roughly half of the purchases
made in the store were by mail
order, she estimated. Under the
co-operative's non-profit system,
all books acquired at the store are
subject to a "patronage refund,"
an automatically computed and
distributed division of the profits.
Imperative Need
Although customers want to
save money, "they often need their
books immediately," Miss Byers
said.
"We do not intend to be primar-
ily a mail-order bookstore." It will
take time to acquire capital and
establish credit with the publish-
ing houses," she said.
Miss Byers expressed hope that

Eck Hinders USNSA Store

the in-store stock of books, ap-
proximately $7000 at the store's
opening this year, can be raised to
about $60,000 by next semester.
Book Savings
The store is located at 330
Nickels Arcade on the third floor.
It offers students savings of 10-
40 per cent on text books, paper-
backs, regular novels and type-
writers.
It is one of four USNSA co-op
bookstores that have opened this
year on college campuses across
the nation. The original one was
started at the University of Chi-
cago three years ago.
Students there took to the idea.
This led to the USNSA interest in
the project resulting in the expan-
sion this year.

In addition to the University and
Chicago co-operatives, bookstores
at Northwestern and Illinois are
opening this year under USNSA
control.
The bookstore hopes to take ad-
vantage of the "known dissatis-
facti6n of University students with
Ann Arbor bookstore prices."
Past attempts to organize stu-
dent bookstores had been thwart-
ed by the Regental policy of not
according special advantages to
"co-operative mercantile organi-
zations within University build-
ings."
There is currently a student
book exchange which trades and
sells used books, but it is pro-
hibited to sell new books.

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-Daily-Todd Pierce
THE UNIVERSITY'S award winning marching band led by Prof. William D. Revelli struts up and
down Wines Field in preparation for the first home football game on Sept. 28 with Southern Meth-
odist. They play "Hail to the Victors" over and over as the neighborhood reverberates with the
melody, and the freshmen become as polished as the veterans.
DELEGATES NEEDED:
Conference Toe'U'

DIOR LIPSTICK
I I
NOTHING TO PURCHASE
0 Full Size Dior Lipstick-new
" Retail Value-$2.00
* * BRING THIS AD to the Quarry Cosmetic Dept.
and Receive this gift ABSOLUTELY FREE!,
" One per person, please-
te Q*r rnc
Cosmetic Dept. - 320 S. State
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By KENNETH WINTER
Students, faculty and adinis-
trators will get a chance to voice
their gripes, proclaim their ideals
and swap ideas concerning the
University during the second an-
nual Conference on the University.
The conference, scheduled for
October 25-27, will consist of
around 200 delegates. Petitioning
for delegate positions will open
next week, and any student or fac-
ulty member may apply.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN r

The heart of the conference will
be 16 discussion groups, each cov-
ering one of a diverse assortment
of topics relating to University life.
Members of each discussion group
will first receive working papers
providing factual background on
their subject. Then during the con-
ference the group will, in effect,
have a "bull session" on the sub-
ject, evaluating the status qua,
examining new ide s and wander-
ing off on whatever tangents seem
appealing. Finally, whatever con-
sensus the discussion groups reach
will be written up and circulated
among University decision-makers
and other interested parties.
No Experts
Conference chairman Diane Leb-
edeff, '65, emphasized that dele-
gates need not be experts on the
subjects to participate in discus-(
sion groups. She noted that a ma-
jor function of the conference is to
get more students and faculty
members interested in and familiar
with University issues, as well as
to come up with policy recommen-
dations.
Other conference events will in-
clude a banquet and various speak-
ers.
The tentative agenda for the
conference includes, on Friday,
Oct. 25, the keynote speech at 3
p.m., discussion group sessions at
4 and 8 p.m. and the banquet and
speech at 6 p.m. Discussion groups

will meet again at 9:30 the next,
morning, and the entire confer-
ence will convene at 11:30 a.m. for
a summing-up session.
Meet Informally
On Sunday, Oct. 27, discussion
groups may meet informally at
delegates' homes for a group dis-
cussion summing-up.
This year's conference is being
held early in the fall instead of
late in the spring so as not to con-
flict with the heavier academic
pressures at the end of the semes-
ter, Miss Lebedeff added. All dele-
gates will be selected on an at
large basis, instead of by college
or living unit as was done last
year.
Discussion-group topics include
effective teaching, image and re-
sponsibility of the University, the
University and social change, the
University's effect on its students,
University decision-making, finan-
cial support, the student outside
the classroom, relationship ofj
graduate and undergraduate edu-
cation, problems of expansion, the
faculty outside the classroom and
admissions policy.
The Conference on the Univer-!
sity Steering Committee which has
been meeting regularly since last
spring is currentl yworking on fin-
al agendas and inviting speakers.

Cinlema quild(peet
TONIGHT and Tomorrow at 7 and 9
INGMAR BERGMAN'S MASTERPIECE
W ILD STRAWBERRIES
We are proud to present one of the most distinguished films ever
shown in Ann Arbor. This is Bergman's dramatic study of the philosophy
and, memories of an old man.
With Victor Sjostrom, Bibi Andersson, Ingrid Thulin.
Plus Short: THE GHETTO PILLOW
Architecture Auditorium- FIFTY CENTS
"Twice the entertainment at half the price!"

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who are either CPA's or who have had
several yrs. exper. with a public ac-
counting firm.
Kimberly-Clark Corp., Neenah, Wis.-
Opening for Woman Mathematics ma-
jor who will work under~ the direction
of the Dir, of Dept. of Psychology. BA
degree with major in Math and pre-
fer person who has taken' 6 to 9 hrs.
In stat., including analysis of variance,
test of significance, correlation analy-
sis & multiple regression. Also prefer 1
or more courses in Psych. No exper. re-
quired.
Morton Chemical Co., Manistee, Mich.
-Desire full-time graduate Chemist--BS
In Chem. preferred. Recent grad.
Girl Scouts of America, Ypsilanti,
Mich.--Seeking woman for Wayne, Ypsi-
lanti & Northville territory. AB degree,
experience in working with people
(adults). Will be called upon to make
decisions.
Dept. of Health, Educ. & Welfare,
Lansing, Mich.-Auditor to audit federal
grants to State. Work in Lansing area.
Limited travel. Degree in Bus. Ad. plus
experience. Age-about 30.
National Cash Register Co., Dayton,
Ohio-1) Military Research Contract
Rep. Seeking person having 1-3 yrs. ex-
per. In military research contract work
& proposal procedures. Degree in the
Physical Sciences is required. 2) Open-
ing for Product Applications Specialist.
3 yrs. exper. associated with the trans-
lation of tech. accomplishment into
commercial application. A technical
marketing or market research bkgd. in
a chemical area is desirable. Exper. in
following industries is applicable: ad-
hesives, paper, plastics, photographic,
& general chemical.
University of Rhode Island, Kingston,-
R.I.-Seeking man to be Head Resident.
Will develop personnel program, student
government, direct student staff mem-

bers. Responsible for Men's residence
hall of 200 men. Full-time position. MA
degree in related area such as Psych.,
Guidance & Counseling, etc.:Exper. not
required. Age 25 & up. Immediate open-
ing.
Corn Products, Argo, Ill. - Seeking
Trainees for Junior Engrg. Trng. Prog.
for Production Supervisors. Consumer
Products & Packaging Division. ChE or
ME. New graduates.
* " *
For further information, please call
General Div., Bureau of Appointments,
3200 SAB, Ext. 3544.
Summer Placement Service will open
October 1. Office hours will be from
10 a.m. to 12:00 noon and 1:30 p.m. to
5:00 p.m. in 212 Student Activities Bldg.
Start looking early for your summer
job.

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-- -

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DIAL 2-6264

Doors Open Daily at 12:45 P.M.
Shows at 1:15-3:10-5-7 and 9:05

p , ! Evenings and Sundays-i.00
Weekday Matinee-75c
Surf's up and the Beach is really swinging'
~ . AJNO
DORDW FR8NKIO 'AN N018 -
DOR FEN.N~1 N8OW8 'AV8LON FUNIC8LO ,,/
.PATHEOLOR PPNAISIW
~ v AN AMERICAN
INTERNATIONAL :...$.
. ":.. PICTURE ,.

THE

SIGMA

PHI

SOCIETY

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One of the Oldest Fraternities on Michigan's Campus
IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE
THE BUILDING OF ITS NEW HOUSE
AT 907 LINCOLN
(First Block South of Hill, West of Washtenaw)

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USE OF THIS COLUMN for announce-1
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered organizations only.
Organizations who are planning to be
active for the Fall Semester should reg-
ister by Sept. 24, 1963. Forms available,
1011-Student Activities Bldg.
If you wish to be listed in the Student
Directory, please give the president's
name, address and telephone number
to Miss C. Bilakos, 1011 SAB by Sept. 16,
1963.
Circle Honorary Society, Picnic, Sept.
8, 1 p.m., Island Park. Meet at League.

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DIAL 8-6416

FRATERNITIES

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"Unqualifiedly a Masterpiece"
-David Zimmerman
Michigan Daily.
"Brilliant . . . Masterwork"
-N.Y. Herald Tribune

.AT

MICHIGAN

-N.Y. Times

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