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September 20, 1963 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-09-20

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THE MICHI.OAI DAILY

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VIBER 20, 1963

I

Wagman Blasts Book Thefts

Senior Board Requests
Class Gift Suggestions

Covell College To Hold Classes in Spanish

time, greater numbers of reserve
books are missing from the Un-
dergraduate Library, but are gen-
erally returned later on, Miss Fau-
cher said.
Grad Library
The Graduate Library is unable
to take a regular general inven-
tory because of the size of the col-
lection. An idea of the scope of
damage done is obtained through
the missing books on request and
through the number of journals,
periodicals and encyclopedias that
come to be repaired.
It is estimated that less than two
per cent of the collection is miss-
ing yearly.
According to Miss R. Anne Okey,
circulation librarian, five-ten per-
iodicals are submitted for repair
each week, most of which show
signs of deliberate removal of ma-
terial.
Paperback Theft
One indication of the extent of
campus book stealing occurred in
February of 1962, in connection
with a paperback book exhibit in
the Undergraduate Library. -
About 2000 paperbacks had been
given to the University for display
and subsequently were to be put
into circulation on the honor sys-
tem. By the end of the exhibit,
half of these books were missing.
Plans were carried out and the
remaining books were put into an
open collection which could be
borrowed without checking out the
book. Within a short period, the
entire remainder of the collection
was gone.
There appeared to be some com-
petition as to who could remove
the most books, Prof. Wagman
said.
Sleet Explains
Project Aims
The aims of the Ann Arbor
Tutorial Project were explained to
about 100 students who attended
the Culture Club mass meeting
last night at the Michigan Union.
Richard Sleet, coordinator of the
project, told the group that orien-
tation meetings in the next two
weeks would prepare them to tutor"
student who were having aca-
demic difficulties.

By LAURENCE KIRSHBAUM
Suggestions for the senior class
gift are now being entertained by
the Senior Board, according to
Board President Lauren Bowler,
'64E.
To encourage suggestions the
board will place suggestion boxes
"in several prominent campus lo-
cations" within a few days, Bowler
said.
The gift is traditionally pur-
chased from a portion of the class
dues by the board, which consists
of the chief executive officers of
the University schools.
Last year's senior class donated
the, shrubbery which fronts the
new Astro-Physics building.

For this year's gift, a record
$2,829 in $3 dues has been collect-
ed. Last year, $1,845 in dues was
received. Despite the record, over
2000 seniors have not as yet paid
their dues, Bowler noted.
Payment of senior dues is strict-
ly voluntary.
At a board meeting last night,
Bowler implored the remaining
seniors to pay their dues in order
"to facilitate long-range planning
of the board."
He explained that a portion of
the dues is allated for long-range
alumni projects including the
planning of class reunions.
Payments Rewarded
Seniors who do submit their
dues payments are entitled to a
reduced price for the purchase of
graduation announcements. They
are also offered special savings on
the rental of caps and gowns..
In encouraging suggestions for
the gifts, Bowler emphasized that
each would be weighed carefully
in the final selection.

APA Reveals
New Additions
For Fall Cast
Three Broadway actresses, Nan-
cy Marchand, Joanna Roos and
Jan Farrand, will join the Asso-
ciation of Producing Artists com-
pany in the Professional Theatre
Program's Fall Festival of four
plays.
Former APA members Larry
Linville and Kate Geer will also
perform in this fall's series, as will
veteran actor Joseph Bird.
Miss Marchand will play the
lead role i1n "Much Ado About
Nothing." A recipient of the
Broadway critics' Obie Award, she
has appeared in Jean Genet's "The
Balcony," and has played opposite
John Gielgud and Shirley Booth in
other playst She is also a veteran
of network television.
Miss Roos, who will portray a
leading character in Pirandello's
"Right You Are," this fall, has
appeared in the Broadway produc-
tions of "Abe Lincoln in Illinois,"
"Orpheus Descending," "Two Mrs.
Carrolls," "Joan of Lorraine," and
the Phoenix Theatre production
of "Peer Gynt."
Miss Farrand, also playing in
"Much Ado About Nothing," has
appeared in the New York City
Center's Shakespearian produc-
tions and on television in addition
to her performances on Broadway.

By THOMASIDeVRIES
Collegiate Press Service
STOCKTON, Calif .-Califoriia's
oldest university has opened the
first Spanish-speaking college in
the United States.
Robert Burns, president of the
University of the Pacific, an-
nounced that 60 students repre-
senting 14 Latin American coun-
tries and the United States are be-
ginning classes at Elbert Covell
College, It is the second unit of the
cluster-college being built by the
university at Stockton.
Covell College was conceived to
help Latin - American students
overcome the language and cul-
ture barriers that often hinder
Demonstrators
Protest Deaths
Of Negro Girls
(Continued from Page 1)
Prof. Albert Wheeler of the
Medical School, chairman of the
National Association for the Ad-
vancement of Colored People's
Housing Committee, called on At-
torney General Robert Kennedy
to 'bring an end to the chaos and
disorder - in Birmingham," even
though lie "has no legal power to
intervene."
Law Only Tool
"The law is only a tool," he ex-
plained, "whose ultimate purpose
in this country is 'life, liberty and
the pursuit of happiness'."
He called on students of the
University to fill the local "vac-
uum" caused by disinterest of Ann
Arbor residents in pressing for
further progress.
Handley Norment of the politi-
cal science department echoed the
need for further local progress.
"The recent housing law will per-
petuate continuing injustice and
encourage bigotry. It, will give aid
and comfort to groups, such as
the Black Muslems, who are
against the races living together."
He quoted Rabbi Joachim Prinz,
of the American Jewish Congress,
who recently said that bigotry is
not the biggest contributor to'dis-
content. "It is the silence, uncon-
cern and disaction of society's
good people."

foreign students' work, according
to Prof. Burns.
"It is the only college in the
country where the entire curricu-
lum will be taught in Spanish,'ex-
cept English which will be the
foreign language," he said.
The college will be tailored to
needs of Latin American students
with emphasis on math, science,
business administration and teach-
er training.
The faculty has been gatheredi
from Peru, cuba, Argentina, Bo-
livia, Mexico and from United
States citizens who have lived
south of the border.
Enrollment will be limited to
150 Latin Americans, half of whom.
are to study on scholarships, and
100 North Americans.
In 1961 College of the Pacific

changed its name and announced
that it planned to create an Ox-
ford-style university. Elbert Covell
College is the second of a pro-
jected ten to fifteen independent
colleges to be opened. Each will
have about 250 students.
Although other United States
colleges have adopted some aspects
of the Oxford system, University
of the Pacific is the first to dupli-
cate the entire plan. The colleges
will share only the library.
Each college will operate most
of its own facilities, arrange its
own liberal arts program and hire
its own faculty.

Students will take only three
courses a semester. Eligibility for
graduation will be determined by
comprehensive examinations and
recommendations of the tutors.

,x

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PHYSICS-ASTRONOMY BLDG.
... seniors donated shrubs
Blum To Present
Hypnosis Lecture
Prof. Gerald Blum of the psy-
chology department will speak on
"Hypnosis as a Research Tool" at
4:15 p.m. today. The lecture will
be held in Aud. B.

WINNER OF
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AWARDSI
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TODAY
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The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial
responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564, Administration Building
before 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20
Day Calendar
Bureau of Industrial Relations Per-
sonnel Techniques Seminar No. 95-Dr..
Thomas Q. Gilson, chairman, Dept. of
Management, Rutgers Univ., "How to
Use Action Training Techniques": Third
Floor Conference Room, Mich. Union,
8:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.
Cinema Guild-Jean Cocteau's "Testa-
ment of Orpheus" and Basil Wright's
"Greek Sculpture": Arch. Aud., 7:00 and
9:00 p.m.
Doctoral Examination for Derrick
Shannon Tracy, Mathematics; =thesis:
"Finite Moment Formulae and Products
of Generalized k-Statistics with a Gen-
eralization of Fisher's Combinatorial
Method," today, E. Council Room, Rack-
ham Bldg., at 1:15 p.m. Chairman, P. S.
Dwyer.
General Notices
History Make-up Exams will be held
Sat., Sept. 21, 9-12 a.m. in Room 2429
Mason Hall. Please consult your in-
structor and then sign the list in the
History Office, 3601 Haven Hall.
Fall Semester Fees: At least 50 per
cent is due and payable on or before
Sept. 30, 1963.
Non-payment of at ,least 50 per cent
by Sept. 30 will result in the assess-
ment of a delinquent penalty of $5.00.
Mail payments postmarked after due
date, Sept., 30, 1963, are late and sub-
ject to penalty.
Mail Early.
Payments may be made in person at

the Cashier's Office, 1015 Admin. Bldg.,
before 4:30 p.m. Sept. 30, 1963.
Grad Students expecting to receive
the master's regree or professional de-
gree in Dec., 1963, must file a diploma,
application with the Recorder of the
Graduate School by Tues., Sept. 24. A
student will not be recimmended for a
degree unless he has filed formal appli-
cation in the office of the Graduate
School by this date.
Psychology 250 Quiz Al willbe given
on Fri., Sept. 20, at 4:10 p.m. In Room
25 Angell Hall. It will take about an
hour. No bluebooks are necessary.
Student Government Council Approval
of the following student-sponsored ac-
tivities becomes effective 24 hours after
the publication of this notice. All pub-
licity for these events must be withheld
until the approval has become effective.
Young Republicans, Speech by Rich-
ard Durant, Sept. 24, 8:30 p.m., Union
3-D.
Friends of SNCC, Bucket Drive, Oct. 1,
2, 9:00 a.m.-5.00 p.m., Campus.
Christian Science Org., Lecture,
"Christian Science: Its Limitless Prom-
ise," Oct. 15, 8:00 p.m., Aud. A, Angell
Hall.
Events
The following sponsored student events
are approved for the coming weekend.
Social chairmen are reminded that re-
quests for approval for social events
are due in the Office of Student Affairs
not later than 12 o'clock noon on the
Tues. prior to the event.
SEPT. 20--
Angell & Cooley House, Mixer, Alice
Lloyd Hell; Delta Upsilon, Exchange.
Dinner, 1331 Hill. St.; Evans Scholars,
Friday afternoon party, 1004 Olivia;
Hayden House, Party, East Quad; Huber
House, TGIF, South Quad; Sigma Phi
Epsilon, Mixer, 733 S. State; Theta Del-
ta Chi, Mixer, 700 S. State; Thronson
House, Open Open, Mary Markley; Ty-
ler House & Prescott House, Open Open,
East Quad; Winchell House, Open Open,
West Quad; Zeta Psi & Phi Kappa Psi,
TGIF, 1443 Washtenaw.n

SEPT. 21--
Alpha Delta Phi, Band Party, 556 S.
State; Alpha Sigma Phi, Siberian Work-
ers' Party, 920 Baldwin; Alpha Tau
Omega, Party, 1415 Cambridge; Chi Phi,
Party, 1530 Washtenaw; Beta Theta Pi,
House Pary, 604 S. State; Chicago House,
Open Open & Party, West Quad; Cooley.
House, Dance and Open Open, East
Quad; Delta Sigma Delta, Dance, 1502
Hill; Delta Tau Delta, Patty, 1928 Ged-
des; Delta Upsilon, Band Party, 1331
Hill; Evans Scholars, Record Party,
South Quad.
Gomberg House, Party, South Quad;
Huber House, Hayride & Dance, Sus-
teka Lake; Jordan Hall & Greene House,
Mixer Picnic, Arboretum; Kappa Alpha
Psi, Party, 1702 Hill; Lambda Chi Alplya,
House Party, 1601 Washtenaw; Phi p-
silon Pi, Party, 1805 Washtenaw; Pt
Lambda Phi, Band Party, 715 Hill; Psi
Upsilon, Dance, 1000 Hill; Reeves House,
Picnic, Fresh Air Camp; Sigma Alpha
Mu, House Party, 800 Lincoln; Sigma
Nu, House Party, 700 Oxford; Sigma Phi
Epsilon, Party, 733 S. State; Stockwell
& Winchell, Picnic, Kensington Park.
Tau Delta Phi, Baby Party, 2015 Wash-
tenaw; Taylor House, Open Open --
Lounge Party, South Quad; Tyler and
Prescott Houses, Open Open, East Quad;
Theta Chi, Casual Party, 1351 Washte-
naw; Theta Delta Chi, Pajama Party,
700 S. State; Theta Xi, Dance Party;
1345 Washtenaw; Triangle, Informal
Party, 1606 Cambridge; Williams House,
Open Open, West Quad; Winchell &
Adams Houses, Picnic, Kensingt6n Park;
X House, Open House, Mary Markley;
Phi Gamma Delta, Post Rush Party,
707 Oxford.
SEPT. 22-
Tyler & Prescott Houses, Open Open,
East Quad.
Consultation of Friends & Workers
with Foreign Students and Visitors at
U-M, Sat., Sept. 21, 9:00 a.m. to 4:30
p.m., Michigan Union. Programs & pre-
registration cards, International Cen-
ter, Ext. 3358.
Astronomical ,Colloquium: Sat., Sept.
21, 2:00 p.m., McMath-Hulbert Observa-
tory, Lake Angelus. Dr. Richard G. Teske
will speak on" Solar X-Rays and Their
Measurement from Artificial Satellites."

Placement
POSITION OPENINGS:
Timberlawn Psychiatric Center, Dallas;
Tex.-Seeking Recreational Therapist
and/or Music Therapist-BS In Rec.
Therapy or Music .Therapy. Creative
program with unlimited oppor. for ini-
tiative & experimentation. Oppor. for
research and/or writing. Outstanding
outdoor & indoor recreation facilities.
National Cash Register Co., Dayton,
Ohio-Seeking qualified Electrican En-
gnr. or. Physicist for Advanced Dev,
Div.,Position is that of Project Leader
of the Integrated Circuit Design Group.
MS or PhD (or BS plus exper.).
Timber Structures, Inc., Birmingham,
Mih.-Openings are: 1) Position in esti-
mating, detailing & job processing. 2)
Sales Trainee position. For both these
jobs, a bkgd. in forest products is de-
sirable although not absolutely essen-
tial. Any exper. in the lumber industry
or architectural field wolud be help
ful. Should be under 30 yrs. of age.
Management Consultants in Mass.-1)
Sales Controller-Degree ME. Location
Boston suburb. Abe mid 20's. 2) Con-
troller-Require exper. Heavy jproven
bkgd. in Acc't. & all its phases. Loca-
tion west of Boston. Age 30-40. 3) Field
Sales Engnr.-BSEE & approx. 5 yrs.
exper. Age late 20's to 30's. Location
Cleveland, Ohio.
* * *
For further information, please call
General Div., Bureau of Ar pointments,
3200 SAB, Ext. 3544.

"HIGHEST,
RATINGl"
-N.Y. Daily News

NEXT: "HOOTENANNY HOOT"

RESERVE NOW FOR THE 1963-64 SEASON!

--- -----------------------------

0 9

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PETER
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