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October 08, 1963 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-10-08

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QC, AA Meet Administration

- - --

Students living in University
sidence halls discussed with the
ministration topics ranging from
-ed housing to the Office of
udent Affairs to possibilities
r achieving an intellectual at-
osphere in the residence halls at
e Assembly - Inter - Quadrangle
nclave held Sunday at the
ichigan League.
The following are the main con-
isions reached and the sugges-
Albert Bigelow, one of the orig-
al freedom riders, will speak on
he Power and Practice of Non-
olence" at 4:10 p.m. today in
id. A. He will be sponsored by
e Office of Religious Affairs
rough the courtesy of- the
nerican Friends Service Commit-
Bigelow used non-violence to
otest A-bomb testing by sailing
s ship into Pacific testing areas
eadership Conference
Ronald Lippitt will be the key-
te speaker at a conference on
fective group participation to be
ld at 9:30 a.m. today at Rack-
im Educational Memorial in De-
oit.. Lippitt, program director in
e University's Research Center
r Group Dynamics will speak on
rraining for Participation."
pplications Available
Applications are now available
r National Security Agency's
rofessional Qualification Test.
hich will be administered at the
niversity on Dec. 1J, 1963. This
Est will supplement other avail-
ile information such'' as college
cords, recommendations and in-
rviews for those people who de-
re positions with the NSA.
oaf I..a.
Tonight Student Government
>uncil's meeting and discussion
oup will present the fourth semi-
ar in the current series "Franz
afka: His Art and Meaning," at
30 p.m. in the multi-purpose
om of the Undergraduate Li-
rary. The speaker will be Prof.
rederick Wyatt of the psychology

tions for policy changes from some
of the discussion groups:
Since senior apartment permis-
sion has gone into effect approxi-
mately 50 per cent of senior wom-
en have taken advantage of the
privilege, with a slightly fewer
number of affiliates going into
apartments in their senior year.
No recommendation concerning
the possibility of permitting junior
women to live in off-campus
apartments has been made toI
OSA, Assistant to the Director of
Student Organizations Mrs. Eliza-
beth Leslie noted.
"Any move toward junior apart-
ment privileges will be slow. We
haven't seen what's going on long
enough," Mrs. Leslie added.
Parents and alumni are the big-
gest supporters of rules to restrict
the privileges of womenstudents.
The reason junior Women at the
Oxford Project were not given
senior hours was that it would be
unfair to juniors' in the residence
The biggest problem at Oxford
now is student difficulty in mak-
ing the transition between the
stricter discipline at the residence
halls and the "honors" system at
Oxford; the house directors do not
close the house, there is no late
minute system and men can be
in the apartments from noon un-
til closing.
Oxford is physically applicable
to co-ed housing. Men might want
to live there because it is cheaper,
has better rooming and social fa-
cilities and no leasing problems.
Office of Student Affairs
A compromise to grant students
more privilegeswithout forcing the
University to accept more respon-
sibility would be to allow privileges
to be granted by parental permis-
sion in such areas as women's
hours and apartment permission.
There are gross discrepancies in
OSA policy, such as the fact that
visiting privileges are not extend-
ed to quadrangle residents, but are
to those in apartments, although
a student may be a sophomore in
either case. There is also a policy
concerning freshman women in
non-University housing, such as
fraternity houses and apartments.
Residence Hall Staff
It was suggested that residence
hall staff be recruited rather than
the University waiting for appli-
cants. Means of recruitment could
entail cooperation between the
grad school and the OSA, so that.
informatidn concerning staff posi-

tions could be enclosed with admit-
tance slips.
Co-ed Housing
Co-ed housing has resulted in
more informal gatherings to dis-
cuss course material and other
topics. Dating is increasing, and
there is more of a negative re-
action to artificial mixers and ex-
change dinners.
Discipline problems of a co-ed
nature have not arisen.
Committee Setls
Seminar Dates
For Counseling
Student Counseling Seminars
will be held 3-5 p.m. on Oct. 23 in
Rm. 18 Angell Hall and Oct. 24
in Rm. 1007 Angell Hall, the Lit-
erary College Steering Committee
announced yesterday.
These seminars, which are spon-
sored by the committee, are de-
signed to provide specific infor-
mation on courses and instructors
in the fields of English, history,
political science, economics, and
sociology. The seminads will be
staffed by qualified upperclassmen
who will have first hand knowledge
in their fields of concentration.
Students are invited to attend and
to use the seminars as a supple-
ment to the normal counseling
It was also announced that a
bulletin board outside of 1213 An-
gell Hall has been appropriated
for the posting of Literary College
Steering Committee minutes. Stu-
dents with questions or suggestions
are asked to contact David Pass-
man, '64, at 1220 Angell Hall.

Selects Cast
Fifty-five students from a wide
cross-section of the University stu-
dent body have been selected as
the cast for the "Mikado," to be
presented by the Gilbert and Sul-
livan Society Nov. 20-23
Chosen as leads for the play were
Fred Rico, Henry Naasko, '64M;
Bob Lew, Grad; John Allen, Grad;
James Wesley Brown, Grad; Frank
Spotts, '65; Don Nelson, '66E; Do-
lores Noeske, '66M; Sue Morris,
Grad; Kathy Kimmel, Grad; Di-
ane Magaw, '65M; Lois Alt, Grad,
and Judy Riecker, '63.
Gershom Morningstar, Grad, is
the dramatic director of the pro-
duction. Music will be directed by
William Donahue, Grad.
Working in the chorus are Bob
Allerton, Grad; Paul Anderson,
'64; Diane Beauchamp, Robert
Beauchamp, Judy Becker, '67;
Mary Bird, '65; Curtis Blanding,
'65E; Stephen Blanding, Grad;
Bethia Brehmer, '65A&D; Lorenza
Camacho, '66, and Vicki Franks,
Jim Galbraith, Andree Garner,
'65; Barbara Gillanders, Daniel
Glicken, '67; Clara Goodrich, Sami
Halaby, '64P; Sara Hall, '65SN; Ed
Haroutunian, '65; Jack Hart, Bob
Grimmer, Esther Kauppila, '65M,,
and Claudia Kesler, '67M, are al-
so in the chorus.
Members of the production also
include Richard LeSueur, '67M;
Paula Levy, Tom McCarty, Grad;
Robert Miller, '67NR; Ann Niitme,
'66M; Laurel Otte, Marian Rosen-
feld, '64; Barbara Rubendall, '67;
Marjorie Schuman, '65; Kashima
Shigeo, Lisa Synder, '67M.
Janet Stagner, Becky Staton,
'64; Charles Sutherland, '67;
Gretchen VandenBout, '65M; Fred
Webb. Grad; Joan Westerman, '64;
Mary Vereen, '67M, and Mayno
Williambs, '66N.


"A recent survey of our total
public assistance case load shows
that over 90 per cent of the wo-j
men have not had a second preg-'
nancy since coming to Planned
Parenthood," Mrs. Jane Browne
of Chicago said last night at the
annual meeting of the Washtenaw
County League for Planned Par-
Mrs. Browne, Executive Director
of the Chicago Planned Parent-
hood Association, spoke to the1
group about the progress of birth
control clinics in Chicago, where
the case load of the association
is considered the largest in the
The purpose of the Planned
Parenthood League, according to
its national standard, is "to pro-
vide leadership for the acceptance
of family planning as an essen-
tial element of responsible parent-
'hood, stable family life and social
harmony-through education for
family planning, the provision of
necessary services and the promo-
tion of research in the field of hu-
man reproduction."
Urgent Problems
Mrs. Browne cited the urgent
population problems in Chicago,
where the birth rate among low-
income, high fertility groups is
37 per thousand, barely under that
of India.
This moral issue has found its

establish birth control clinics in
the out-patient department of the
Cook County Hospital.
She said, however, that the con-
troversy of the past five years
has served to make Planned Par-
enthood widely known in the Chi-
cago area. Whereas a few years
ago the association was desperate-
ly seeking referrals from public
and private agencies, it now has to
insist that these agencies share
some of the burden.
Another optimistic outlook is the
reduction by the Roman Catholic
Church of its opposition to birth
control and its participation in
research in human reproduction
and in the rhythm method, the
only method it presently approves.
Strong approval for family
planning has come from Chicago's
Protestant Church Feredation, the
Illinois Council of Churches, the
American Public Health Associa-
tion, the American College of Ob-
stetricians and Gynecologists, the
Illinois Public Aid Commissions,
various local medical societies and
many educators.
Continued Opposition
Continued opposition, however,
has come from the Chicago Board
of Health, largely for religious and
political 'reasons, Mrs. Browne
At one point in the pant four
years, Dr. Karl Meyer of the Cook
County Hospital gave a go ahead
for a planned parenthood clinic
in the hospital, providing there be
no publicity.
Five months later, however, the
Planned Parenthood Association
wa sinformed that a higher offi-
cial had vetoed the proposal. After
pressure from various religious
groups Dr. Meyer denied the veto,

Browne Speaks on Planned Parenthood

saying that the matter was being
studied by a three-man committee.
The committee's report, how-
ever, neither recommended nor,
opposed the clinic. It considered
that "birth control is a socio-
economic problem, not a medical
A clinic then promised by the
Cook County Hospital for a new
out-patient department never ma-
Increasing pressure then began
from the press. Planned Parent-
hood was especially helped, Mrs.
Browne said, by a CBS-TV docu-
mentary in 1962 on "Birth Con-
trol and the Law." At the same
time Planned Parenthood opened

a private clinic directly across
from the Cook County Hospital.
At present the association is
awaiting final decision on a clinic
which it proposes to operate at
its own expense in the hospital.
Public Aid
The center of controversy then
seemed to shift to the Illinois
Public Aid Commission and county
and local Departments of Public
The Cook County Department
of Public Aid was coming under
attack for its Aid to Dependent
Children programs, considered by
many to be financially wasteful
and to encourage "dependency, il-

1 legitimacy and ,


- I



, . I

This Show
Mats. $1.00
Eves. $1.25

"The 'V.I.P.s' is gratifyingly lively
and an engrossing romantic filmh."
-Bosley Crowther, N.Y. Times


way into the operations of
the Cook County Hospital
public assistance programs
the Illinois legislature,
Browne stated.
Outlining the opposition


these two areas to the dissemina-
tion of birth control information,
Mrs. Browne dealt largely with
Planned Parenthood's attempts to

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The University Musical Society
pres ,tS I

Puccini' s


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.
Day Calendar
Office of Religious Affairs Lecture-
Albert Bigelow, lecturer and writer, "The
Power and Practice of Non-Violence":
Aud. A, Angell Hall, 4:10 p.m.
School of Music - Univ. Woodwind
quintet; Nelson Hauenstein, flute; Flor-
ian Mueller, Oboe; John Mohler, clari-
net; Louis "Stout, French horn; Lewis
Cooper, bassoon..Rackham Hall at 8:30
Business and Economics Students-
Mass Meetinig for A.I.E.S.E.C exchange
program. Today, 7:15, Bus. Ad. Bldg.
General Notices
National Program for Graduate School
Selection: Application blanks are avail-
able for the Graduate Record Exam tests
to be held during 1963-64. They may be
picked up in Room 122, Rackham Bldg.
The first administration of the test
will be; on Nov. 16, and applications
must. be received in Princeton, New Jer-
sey, by Nov. 1.
Law School Admission Test: Applica-
tion blanks are now available in 122
Rackham Bldg. or in 1223 Angell Hall
for the Law School Admission Tests to
be held during 1963-64. The first ad-
ministration of the test will be on Nov.
9, and applications must be received in
Princeton, New Jersey by Oct. 26.
The "Flu Shot" program will be given
at the Health Service again on Tues.,
Oct. 8 for the benefit of those who
were unable to attend the previous
Wed. sessions. The hours are 8:00 a.m.
to 11:30 a.m. and 1:00- 4:30 p.m.
The charge is $1.00 for students and
spouses and $1.50 for -faculty, staff
and spouses.
The program for those persons re-
quiring a "second shot" will be an-
nounced in the near future.
Campus departments which have not
yet submitted an order for copies of
the new Faculty-staff directory are re



Special version by
in English

quested to send them promptly to the
Publications Office, 3564 Admin. Bldg.
The Directory will be available about
Nov. 1.
U-M Fall Blood Bank Clinic - The
U-M Blood Bank Assn, in cooperation
with the American Red Cross will hold
its Fall Blood Bank Clinic on Mon..
Oct. 28, and also., Tues., Oct. 29. The
Clinic hours will be 9:00 a.m. to 3:00
p.m. Any full-time or part-time regular-
ly employed staff members (excluding
students) interested in becoming a
member or renewing his membership
should contact the Personnel Office,,
1028 Admin. Bldg., Ext. 2834, before
Oct. 16.
Request for Proxies-The U-M Fall
Blood Bank Clinic will be held on
Oct. 28-29. There are many staff mem-
bers who are requesting membership,
but are unable to donate for various
reasons, such as age, pastediseases ano
illness. The Personnel Office and these
staff members would be most appre-
ciative if interested employes would
aid their fellow workers by donating
as proxies in this Clinic to be held in
a few weeks. If you are interested m
assisting these people, please contact
the Personnel Office, Ext. 2834.
Petitioning Begins Oct. 7 for student
members of the University Committee
on Standards & Conduct. Deadline date
Oct. 17, 1963. Interviewing time and
place will be announced at a later
date. Petitions available from Mrs. Bel-
aire, 1011 Student Activities Bldg.
Lecture: The Research Club in Lan-
guage Learning presents Dr. Etanford
C. Ericksen, director, Center for Re-
search on Learning and Teaching, Univ.
of Mich., "The Psychological Research
Interest in Second Language Learning,"
Oct. 9, 3003 N. Univ. Bldg., 8:00 p.m.
"In accordance with the Student Gov-
ernment Council Plan, a meeting of
the Committee on Referral has been
called for Oct. 16, 1963, at 3 p.m. in 3540
SAB to consider action taken by Stu-
dent Government Council at its meet-
ing on Oct. 2, 1963, with respect to
Regulations on Membership Selection
in Student Organizations. This meet-'
ing is called at the request of its
members who feel there is reasonable
belief that this action might involve'
jurisdictional and procedural questions.
Publication of the call of this meeting
operates as a 'stay' on that action un-
der the terms outlined in the Student
Government Plan."
-Prof. Joseph Kallenbach
Chairman, Committee on Referral
Foreign Visitors
Following are the foreign visitors pro-
grammed through the Internatinnal
Center who will be on campus this week
on the dates indicated. Program ar-
rangements are , being made by Mrs.
Clifford R. Miller, Ext. 3358, Interna-
tional Center.
Mr. Salahuddin Ahmed, Cultural Af-
fairs Supervisor, United States Informa-
tion Service, American'Consulate Gen-
eral, Dacca, Pakistan, Oct. 3-10, 1963.
Mr. Abdul Waheed Khan, Cultural
Affairs Assistant, U.S. Information Ser-
vice, American Embassy, Karachi, Paki-
stan, Oct. 5-10, 1963.
Mr. Gerrit A. Siwabessy, Director Gen-
eral, Institute of Atomic Energy and

Director, Institute of Radiology, Djar-
karta, Indonesia, Oct. 9, 1963.
Mr. Takashi Takagi, Science writer,
Foreign News, Mainichi Shimbum, Tok-
yo, Japan, Oct. 10-13, 1963.
Mr. S. K. Atmodiningrat, Chairman of
Advisory Committee to the Deputy First
Minister of Finance, Djakarta, Indo-
nesia. Oct. 11-14, 1963.
Mr. R. Soebagio, Member of Parlia-
ment, Member of Partai Nasional Indo-
nesia, Member of. Executive Council,
Lawyer and Economist, Djakarta, Indo-
nesia. Oct. 11-14, 1963.
Mr. Rudolph Krippner, Head Teacher
of Geography, Economics and Languages
Supervisor, Day Matriculation Services,
School of General Studies, Sydney Tech-
nical College, Sydney, Australia, Oct.
13-17, 1963.
Washington State Civil Service - 1.
Professional Nurses, Field Rep. - De-
gree in Nursing & 8 yrs. exper. 2. Home
Placement Specialist - 2 yrs. grad. trng.
in Social Work plus 2 yrs. exper. 3. Day
Care Rep. MA in Elem. Educ. or Social
Work and 2 yrs. supv. or admin. exper.
in day care progs., child welfare work
DIAL 6-6264

or related field. 4. Environmental chem-
ist I-BS in Chem., ChE or Physics plus
2 yrs. lab. exper.
Mich. Civil Service - 1..Tourist In-
formation Clerk - 2 yrs. college. 2. So-
cial Worker Al - 2 yrs. college with
courses in social sciences. 3. }Child Wel-
fare Worker Al,- BA with not less than
30 hours in the social or related sciences.
For further information, please call
General Div., Bureau- of Appts., 3200
SAB, Ext. 3544.
Appointments-Seniors & grad students,
please call Ext. 3544 for interview appts.
with the following:
THURS., OCT. 10-
Dept. of Navy Administrative Officers,
Washington, D.C. Men and women,
(Continued on Page 5)

Dept. of Speech
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
Wed.-Sat., Oct. 16-19 $1.50* 1.00*
SEASON TICKETS $6.50* , $4.50*
The Miser, Thieves' Carnival,
The Importance of Being Ernest,
The Affair, Premiere Production, Henry V,
and Opera to be selectetd
*Fri. & Sat. 25c additional
Season tickets 12:30-5, tomorrow-Individual Productions Mon.

Shows at 1:00-2:50
4:50-6:50 and 9:00



THURS., OCTOBER 10, 8:30
Tickets:: $4.50-$4.00-$3.50-$3.00-$2.25-$1.50
(9:00 A.M. to 4:30 P.M., Mon. thru Fri.)


These arethe"borderlines'"
their souls... their bodies..
belong to "The Caretakers"












* Pertinent to an understanding of the freedom
revolutions of our time .
* By a man qualified in terms of his personal
participation in world events such as:
Attempted Sailing into A-Bomb Test Area, 1958
Original Member of FREEDOM RIDE 1961

DIAL 8-6416
Ending Wednesday

, 11W ± 91
'5 1 i


X.Y. Pod





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