THE MICHIGAN DAII.V
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.-N A 'U
NOVEMBER 12, 1963
To Extend Season
IQC Sing- Southland USA'
The Michigras Central Commit-
tee announced "Michivision" as
the theme for next spring's Mich-
igras at its mass meeting Sunday
night in the Michigan Union.
JOSEF BLATT, Conductor
OLIVER EDEL, Cello
ROBERT COURTE, Viola
Bruckner--Symphony No. 8
By ROBERTA POLLACK
After a successful beginning, the
Alumni Association is preparing its
second season of the Alumni Fam-
ily Camping Program.
Camp Michigana, located on
Walloon Lake near Traverse City,
Michigan, aims At providing an
education-recreation resort area
for University alumni and their
The idea for the camp originat-
ed with Jack Tirrell, former gen-
eral secretary of the Alumni As-
sociation, and presently vice-presi-
dent of St. Louis City'Junior Col-
lege. After two experimental pro-
grams, held during the summers
of 1961-62, the official program
Was launched last summer.
Dies in Florida
Prof. Emeritus Lowell Julliard
Carr of the sociology department
died Saturday after a long illness.
Prof. Carr was at the University
from 1921 'until 1955, when he
took a post at the University of
Miami in Florida.
Prof. Carr completed his re-
quirements for an A.B. degree in
1920 at the University, and went
on for an A.M. in 1921 and a
PhD in 1924.
He was the author of many
books in his field, and in 1950
was appointed chairman of a Gov-
ernor's special study commission.
To Prof. Carr, who reached his
seventieth birthday December 12,
1955, the Regents gave their sin-
cere thanks for his 35 years of
Prof. Carr took an active inter-
est in the civic and cultural growth
of Ann Arbor during his residence
Glenn Williams, camp director,
! commented that a successful sea-
son and. the expected return of
50 per cent of the campers gave
rise to plans for extending the
summer session from 10-11 weeks.
According to Assistant General
Secretary of the Alumni Associa-
tion William Stegath, this year's
program is to be a mixture of
"... physical and intellectual rec-
reation." Faculty members from
the University, invited as guests
to the weekly camp sessions, give
lectures followed by informal dis-
cussions and iiuestions.
Stegath emphasized the two-
way benefits of the program.
"Both faculty and alumni were
stimulated and enriched by the
casual but intellectual atmos-
phere," he commented.
"The enthusiasm of both camp-
ers and staff would seem to be
excellent evidence of a possible
new trend in alumni identification
with the University," Stegath said.
Last summer discussion topics
ranged from poetry to physical
education. Among the guest camp-
ers were: Herbert Paper, chairman
of the linguistics department, who
spoke on the "History of Writ-
ing"; Professors Jack Dempsey
and James Pollock of the political
science department and Joseph
Yamakiga, chairman of the Far
Eastern languages and literature
Informal nature walks led by a
camp naturalist and graduate stu-
dent of the University were also
part of the program. A library is
available on the camp grounds for
those interested in reading or
study during theirnvisit, Stegath
Family activities in the form of
baseball games, picnics, and hikes
are also an integral part of the
THURSDAY, November 14
ADMISSION FREE HILL AUD.
COMPETITION-In a program of southern spirituals and work
Martha Cook and Michigan House won first place in the 1963 IQ(
and and third were Wenley-Elliott and Huber-Thronson. This ma
Martha Cook has taken first place.
Rowe To Vie w Rus sian C
Sara Hoberman, '65, Central
Committee co-chairman, explain-
ed the committee's choice of
"Michivision" to the 300 people onI
hand at the meeting. "Televisioni
gives us a concrete idea to work
from, yet is broad enough to pro-
vide ample subject matter for
booths, floats, and publicity," she
Michigras is a Union sponsored
Mardigras-type weekend. Slated
for the end of April, it is a social
-Daily-Richard Cooperhigh point of the spring semester.
songs the combined choir Cof Events include a parade, carnival,
rides, and booth entertainment.
C-Assembly Sing. Coming in sec- Housing units may enter float
kes the third year in a row that competition in the parade or build
a skill, refreshment, or show booth
- - at Yost Fieldhouse. Prizes are
awarded to the best entries in
Students may also participate in
u u al S i Michigras through work of the
aCentralCommittee. Bob Rogers,
'65, Central Committee co-chair-
man, expressed his satisfaction
pating in Panhellenic rush next over the turnout for the mass
semester. meeting. He pointed out the en-
The meetings are being held thusiasm of the Central Committee
earlierthanuslthiand his own desire to "see Michi-
an usual his year to per- vision materialize."
mit prospective rushees to discuss The Central Committee present-
the process with their parents over ed slides of the 1962 Michigras at
Thanksgiving and still be able to the mass meeting. The slides were
discuss problems with rush coun- projected on an enlarged televi-
selors before the semester break. sion screen.
-- - -
Shows 1-2:55-4:50-7 & 9
Prof. Leonard C. Rowe of the
political science department will
speak on "Cultural Change in
Russia" at 4 p.m. today in the
Multipurpose Rm. of the UGLI.
The lecture is sponsored by the
International Students Associa-
Robert Bly, poet and editor of
the "Sixties" magazine will give
a reading of poetry with commen-
Traditional Chinese State and Bu-
reaucracy" in P.m. 1300 Chemistry
Bldg., at 4 p.m. today.
Dean William Haber of the lit-
erary college will speak on "Ad-
justing to Change" in the Rack-+
ham Lecture Hall at 4 p.m. today.
The program is an assembly for
the department of speech.
Shows at 7-9 P.M.
tary at 4:10 p.m. today in Aud. A. Programming.,..
Prof. W. Allen Spivey will speak
Automaion ..,. before the Graduate School of
Ralph Muncy, chairman of the Business Administration Statistics
Socialist Labor Party's.State Cen- Colloquium at 4 p.m. today on}
tral Committee, will speak at 8 "Some Recent Results in Stochast-
p.m. today on "Automation - Job ic Programming" in Rm. 171 Busi-
Killer, How Will It Affect College ness Administration Bldg.
Graduates?" in Angell School
Aud., 1608 S. University Ave. Rush Meeting ...
NOVEMBER SALE ON ALL
NEW 1964 CARS IN STOCK
"One of the finest films that Ann Arbor has seen this fall ..
combines brilliant direction and magnificent acting!"
H2208 Austin-Healey '3000, Loaded, $ave 260.64
AR191 180 Alfa-Romeo '2600 C'vert. $ave 502.76
H 16429 MG '1 100 Sport Sedan Grey $ave 94.25
1 5531 Triumph TR-4 Rd'ster, White $ave 250.00
16910 MG-B Roadster, Racing Green $ave 143.00
12945 Austin-Healey Sprite ' 1100 $ave 85.16
c' =Wwalt Disney
LUATH 'ea"'n TAO BODGER
the Labrador Retriever the Siamese Cat the Bull Terrier
Prof. Charles O. Hucker of Oak-
land University will speak on "The
Mass rush meetings will be held
at 4:15 p.m. and 7:15 p.m. today
in the Michigan League Ballroom
I for all girls interested in partici-
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
These are brand new 1964's with full factory warranty.
We also have a nice selection of Jaguar 3.8 sedans and
a limited number of Jaguar XK-E roadsters and coupes.
Don't hesitate, come in and see them now!
OVERSEAS IMPORTED CARS
331 S. Fourth Ave. 662-2541
Also a nice selection of pre-owned sports cars, all with
a one year G/W warranty. Come and see them.
-- - - -
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
written in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Building
before 2 pm. of the day preceding
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12
and friends in Mich. League Ballroom
at 4 p.m. Please enter League at west
Tickets: Four to each prospective
grad, to be distributed from Mon., Dec.
9, to 1 p.m., Thurs., Dec. 19, Diploma
Dept., 555 Admin. Bldg., except on
Sat., Dec. 14, when office will be closed.
Thurs., Dec. 19, office will be open from
9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Academic Costume: May be rented at
Moe Sport Shop, 711 N. Univ. Ave., and
at Tice's Men's Shop, 1107 South Univ.
Ave. Order should be placed immedi-
Assembly for Graduates: At i mpm. In
Extra: OLYMPIC ELK.
Coming Friday: "TAKE HER SHE'S MINE"
Ann Arbor Folk and Jazz Society Presents
Astronomical Colloquium: Today, 4 Natural Science Aud. Marshals will di-
p.m., Room 807, Physics-Astronomy rect grads to proper stations.
Bldg. Dr. T. Takakura, Tokyo Astronom- Programs: To be distributed at Hill
ical Observatory, Japan, will speak on Aud.
"Estimates of the Distribution of the Candidates who qualify for a doctoral
Sun's Magnetic Field Intensity Using degree from the Grad School and WHO
Radio Burst Measurements." ATTEND THE GRADUATION EXER-
CISES will be presented a hood by the
Doctoral Examination for Dugene Univ. Hoods given during the ceremony
Frederick Dudley, Wildlife Manage- are all Doctor of Philosophy hoods.
ment; thesis: "Age Structure of Michi- Those receiving a doctor's degree other
gan Cottontail Rabbits (Sylvilagus flor- than the PhD may exchange the PhD
idanus) as Determined by an Improved hood for the appropriate one after the
Lens Weight Technique for Age Deter- ceremony. Such exchange may be made
mination," today, 1032 Natural Re- in Room 1139 Natural Science Bldg.
sources Bldg., at 2 p.m. Chairman, W. during the half hour after the reces-
W. Chase. sional march, or in Room 2564 Admin.
Bldg. on the following Fri. morning.
and THE FOGGY MOUNTAIN BOYS
Wed. through Sat.: Jean Anouilh'sj
"Thieves' Carnival," presented by the
University Players of the Dept. ofI
Speech, 8 p.m. in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. Box office open 12:30-5 p.m.
(until 8 p.m. on performance nights).
Principal - F r e s h m a n 'Conference:
Freshmen who recently received letters
notifying them of appointments to con-
fer with counselors from their high
schools Thurs. morning are requested
to be punctual.
Flu Shots: The last "flu shot" clinic
will be held at the Health Service on
Wed., Nov. 13, from 8 a.m.-11:30 a.m.
and 1 p.m.-4:30 p.m. The same charges
are made, $1.00 for students and $1.50
for faculty, staff and spouses.
Please note that this is the final
opportunity to be immunized against
influenza this fall. Persons needing sec-
ond or booster shots should receive
them at this time.
MIDYEAR GRADUATION EXERCISES
December 19, 1963
To be held at 2 p.m. in Hill Aud.
Exercises will conclude about 4 p.m.
All graduates of the summer session of
1963 and grads as of December 1963 may
Reception for grads, their relatives
SATURDAY-NOV. 16-8:30 p.m.
Ann Arbor High Auditorium
All Seats Reserved:
Tickets $3.50, 2.75, 2.00, 1.75
Following are the foreign visitors pro-
grammed through the International
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-
Mrs. Yumi Goto, Public Affairs An-
alyst, U.S.I.S., American Embassy, To-
kyo, Japan, Nov. 7-14.
Karlheinz Walter, Municipal School
Superintendent, Duisburg, Germany,
Hermann Himmelberg, Chief School
Superintendent, Solingen, Germany,
Muraji Shimojima, Editorial Advisor,
Publications Branch, U.S.I.S., American
Embassy, Tokyo, Japan, Nov. 13.
Mrs. Htin Ni Daw Hmi, Reference
Librarian, U.S.I.S. Library, Rangoon,
Burma, Nov. 13.
Mrs. Elvira Bongco, Information As-
sistant, Motion Picture Branch, U.S.I.S.,
American Embassy, Manila, Philippines,
Dinko Stary (accompanied by Mrs.
Stary), Head, Dept. of Industrial Psy-
chology, "Rade Koncar Works," Zagreb,
Yugoslavia, Nov. 13-14.
Badri Gupta, Birla Ards College, Di-
lani, India, Nov. 15-17.
Univ. of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis.-
School of Educ. & Cooperating Colleges
announces Teacher Internship Pro-
grams. Oppor, for graduates to ears
(Continued on Page 5)
Tickets on Sale at The Disc Shop,
1201 S. University
& The Record Center, 304 S. Thayer
Student & Faculty
f Expert flight instruction
M New Cessna aircraft
* Safety-inspected planes
M Economy with efficiency
" Comfortable lounge
I ~ ~ ~ ~ - --; --- --.......--.