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November 22, 1963 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-11-22

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Grants Assist Research Projects

Council Amends 'Plan,' ACROSS CAMPUS:
Clarifies Status of Units APA To Perform 'The Lower Depths'

The Michigan Memorial Phoe-
nix Project, dedicated to the
peaceful use of the atom, awarded
grants recently totaling $43,000 to
14 faculty research projects.
The purpose of these grants is
~to provide "seed money~"-to as-
sist in promising research proj
ects In initial stages of develop-
ment either using or concerned
U' Announces
New Grad atee
S'peciaiz ion
A two-year specialzed program.
of professioxal graduate educa-
tion in edAnmunity organization
'has been announced 9 the Uni-
ersity Schodl Social Work.
The new- a6gram, headed by
P'rof.Jack Rothman aided by Prof.
'red M. CQ,: will .voffer concen-
trated academic work as well as
.ield instruction leading to a Mas-
4er of Social'Work degree, Dean
edele ,. Fauri said.
Opportunities are available for
additional adyanced study leading
to the PhD' 'in Social Work and
.ne of the social sciences.
Rothman states that inquiries
bout the program will be wel-
comed from both men and women
;ompletingg the t'ndergraduate
studies as"well as from people
.With professional,..community ex-
Applicants will be evaluated in
teems f ,.academic achievement
and persoriail potentialities for
:eommunity-organization practice:
Scholarships and grants will be
available .under the program.
:Stipehds: from. the National In-
stitute of Mental Hedlth as well
as graduate assistantShips may,
also be obtained, Rothman said.

with the implication of nuclear
The "seed money" often acts as
a springboard from which the
projects may later receive larger
outside grants.
Chemistry Study
P'rof. Adon Gordus of the chem-
istry department will study the ef-
fet. of controlled amounts of en-
ergy on chemical reactions.
Prof. Gordus also' received a
grant to simulate reactions on an
analog computer,,. which differs
from previous work which employ-
ed a digital computer.
Prof. George Saunders of the
zoology department is working on
& project which will analyze the
r6le' of bacteria as a food-energy
source for fresh water organisms
called zooplankton. This is a sub-
ject which has not been studied
previously in its natural environ-
"Bacteria contribute from 30-90
per cent of the total metabolism,
which is the process by which
food energy is used in a living
system," Prof. Saunders explained.
For Prof. Saunder's experiment,
minute quantities of Carbon-14,
a traceable and countable form
of radioactive carbon, will be fed
to bacteria which in turn will be-
come traceable as they are con-
sumed by zooplankton.
In this manner it will be possi-
ble to "follow the flow of bac-
teria into several natural popula-
tions of zooplankton simultaneous-
ly and with precision," Prof. Saun-
ders said.
Writes Book

Student Government Council
Wednesday approved a motion to
amend the SGC Plan-its con-
stitution-in order to clearly de-
fine the status of Council boards
and committees.
The Committee on Referral, an
advisory body to SGC, recently
raised questions concerning the
composition of the membership
tribunal. It asserted that the pos-
sible inclusion of a non-student
member would violate the Council
The amendment, submitted by
Howard Schecter, '66, and Daily
Editor Ronald J. Wilton, '64,
states, "An SGC board or commit-
tee shall be any committee re-
sponsible to SGC. Unless other-
wise stated its members do not
represent any particular constitu-
Needs Further Approval
Wilton noted that the recent
controversy over the membership
regulations warranted such a clar-
ification. The addition to the plan
must receive the approval of the
Vice-President for Student Affairs
James A. Lewis and the Regents
in order to become effective,
Council also mandated an ad
hoc committee to investigate the
issue of "In Loco Parentis" and
submit a report to the United
States National Students Associa-
tion containing consolidated in-
formation in this area.
"In Loco Parentis," the right of
a university to hold authority over

a student in the absence of his
parents, has created friction be-
tween administrators, faculty and
students on many campuses.
Several USNSA member cam-
puses have presented a plan of
co-government in which all seg-
ments of the university commun-
ity would share authority in mat-
ters of common concern.
Select Chairman
Wilton was appointed chairman
of the committee and mandated to
select the committee members.
In other action Council passed
a motion defining the functions
of the Committee on University
Affairs. The purpose of the com-
mittee is to increase two-way com-
nysnication of information be-
tween students and faculty, to im-
prove and increase student-faculty
relations and to study and work
in the general area of academics.
States Goals
The motion stated that these
goals should be attained by pro-
posing legislation, doing research,
carrying out SGC mandates and
representing the student body on
SACUA sub-oommittees.
Through a motion proposed by
Inter-Fraternity Council President
Clifford Taylor, '64, the appoint-
ments of Ralph Rumsey, '65BAd,
Thomas Ayers, '65, and Michael
Bixby, '65, to the IFC Member-
ship Committee were approved.
Also, a motion by Elaine Res-j
mer, '64, establishing communica-
tions with the Literary School
Steering Council was passed.

The Professional Theatre Pro-
gram will present the Association
of Producing Artists in Maxim
Gorky's "The Lower Depths" at
8:30 p.m. today in Trueblood Aud.
Present Music .. .
The music school will present
a wind instrument recital led by
Prof. Louis Stout of the music
school, at 8:30 p.m. today in Rack-
ham Aud. Works by Beethoven
and Bach will be included in the
Present Mikado ...
The Gilbert and Sullivan Socie-
ty will present "The Mikado" at 8
p.m. today in Lydia Mendelssohn
Present Singer ...
The Folklore Society will pre-
sent "Blues" singer John Ham-
mond, Jr., at 8 p.m. today in the
Michigan Union Ballroom.
French Drama .. .
The Cercle Francais will pre-
sent "The Lesson" by Eugene Ion-
esco, 8 p.m. today in Rm. 2065 of
the Frieze Bldg,
This comic-drama, first per-
formed in Paris in 1951, will be
presented in French by University
Krantz Speaks .**
David Krantz of the University
of Pennsylvania will speak on "The
Representation of the Effects of

Adaptation and Contrast on Per- ! cation will speak on "The Future
ceived Color" at 4:15 p.m. today I of University Education for the
in Aud. A. Health Professions" in the Rack-
ham Lecture Hall at 4:15 p.m. to-

Chemistry Lecture . .
Prof. A. Eschenmoser of the
Swiss Federal Institute ofTech-
nology will speak on "Recent As-
pects of Synthetic Organic Chem-
istry" at 4 p.m. today in Rm.
1400 Chemistry Bldg., concluding
the Werner E. Bachmann Memor-
ial Lecture series. The lecture is
sponsored by the chemistry de-
partment and the Institute of
Science and Technology.
Cook Lectures ..-.
Dr. Lester J. Evans of the New
York Committee on Health Edu-

day. This is the last in a series of
five William W. Cook Lectures on
American Institutions entitled
"The University and Medicine."
Discussii ... .
The Lutheran Student Club will
hold a student discussion with
Prof. R. Enquist on "A Relevant
Theology for Our Day," at 8 p.m.
today at Hill St. and Forest Ave.
Fellowship ...
Michigan Christian Fellowship
will hold its Discussion Hour at
7:30 p.m. today in the SAB.

-. writes book
negotiations is just one interesting
facet of the development of the
first arms control agreement be-
tween East and West in the Cold
War;" Prof. Jacobson said.
Research projects which bene-
fitted from the awards were var-
ied, ranging from mechanical,
chemical and zoological uses of
atomic energy to the legal uses.
All of the research projects have
been carefully selected from appli-
cations turned in to the Phoenix

Please Pick Up
Your Ticket Immediately

TODAY 10-1, 2-5

Prof. Harold K. Jacobson of the
political science department is us-
inig his grant to complete inter-
views for the writing of a book on
the test ban negotiations. His
project is part of the Law School
atomic energy research project.
"The degree to which science
and technology, and scientists
themselves, were involved in the

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.... .


Broadway's Comedy Smash
Even Funnier on the Screen


is pleased to announce that
Tonight, Saturday Night, and Saturday Matinee

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 p.m. of the day preceding
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday.
Day Calendar
Psychology Colloquium-David Frantz,
Univ. of Pa. "On the Representation of
Adapation and Contrast on Perceived
Color": Aud. A, Angell: 4:15 p.m.
School of Music Recital - "Liszt:
Transcendental Etudes," Doctoral Stu-
dents in Piano Performance: Aud. A,
Angell, 4:15 p.m.

Gilbert & Sullivan-"The Mikado":
Lydia Mendelssohn Theater, 8 p.m.
School of Music Recital-Louis Stoutt,
French horn; Glennis Stoutt, flute;
with Richard Massman, violin; Albert
Cohen, violin; Carolyn Lentz, viola;
Carolyn Tolson, cello; Clyde Thompson,
double bass; Susan Butler, French horn;
Elwood Derr, harpsichord: Rackham
Lecture Hall, 8:30 p.m.
Professional Theater Program-APA in
Gorky's "The Lower Depths": True-
blood Aud., 8:30 p.m.
Bachmann Memorial .Lecture and
Natural Product Symposium - 4 p.m.,
Rm. 1400, Chem. Bldg. Prof. A. Esch-
enmoser (ETH, Zurich, Switzerland) on
"Newish Aspects of Synthetic Organic
Chem. II."

Ellis, Education: thesis: "The Applica-
tion of the Taxonomy of Educational
Objectives to the Determination of Ob-
jectives for Health Teaching," 4014
UHS, at 1:30 p.m.
Doctoral Exam, for Daniel Adali Mill-
er, History; thesis: "Sir Joseph Yorke
and Anglo-Dutch Relation, 1774-1780,"
3609 Haven Hall, at 3:30 p.m.
General Notices
summary of Action Taken by Student
Government Council at Its Meeting of
November 20, 1963
Adopted: Motion outlining the func-
tions of the Comm. on University Af-
Postponed: Consideration of IQC Con-
stitutional changes.
Approved: Appointments to the IFC
Membership Committee.
Adopted: A mandate that the chair-
man of the Student Concerns Commit-
tee establish a line of communica-
tions with the chairman of the Literary
School Steering Council.
Adopted: That SGC reaffirms the
principle that the authority for making
rules for student conduct should rest
with students in consultation with
those administrators who are responsi-
ble for enforcing those rules. SGC also
affirms that an authority for making
these rules should be clearly delineated.
SGC requests its Executive Commit-
tee to investigate feasible plans for
transferring authority over student con-
duct to a body other than the Office
of Student Affairs and report the re-
sult to SGC at the next regular meeting.
Adopted: Change under Section 4, I
of the Council Plan as addition: "An
SGC board or committee shall be any
committee responsible to Student 'Gov-
ernment Council. Unless otherwise
stated its members do not represent
any particular constituency." This shall
be submitted to the Regents for ap-
Adopted: That Section 2 of the Coun-
cil Plan be amended to include the
highest student officer of Internation-
al Students' Association. This seating
shall take place after approval has
been received from the Regents.
Adopted: That an ad hoc committee
for research and investigation of the
issue "In Loco Parentis" be formed to
gather and consolidate information In
this area and submit a written report
to USNSA. That the chairman be ap-
pointed by SGC and that the chair-
man shall select the committee.
Further, that Ron Wilton be appoint-
ed chairman of the committee to work
in the area of "In Loco Parentis."
The Student Automobile Regulations
will be lifted for Thanksgiving vacation
from 5 p.m., Wed., Nov. 27, until 8 a.m.
on Mon., Dec. 2.
Queen's University, Belfast, Ireland
offers an exchange scholarship for a
Baha'i Student Group, Religion with-
out Ritual, Nov. 22, 8 p.m., 500 E Wil-
liam, Apt. 3.
Congr. Disc. E & R Student Guild,
Luncheon Discussion: "The Future of
Civil Rights," by Fred Fetchheimer,
Nov. 22, 12 Noon, 802 Monroe.
Eastern Orthodox Student Society,
Social, Nov. 22, 7:30 p.m., Union, Rm.
Hillel Foundation, Young Married
"Get-Together," Nov. 23, 8:30 p.m., 1429
Hill. Entertainment & refreshments.
Lutheran Student Club, Nov. 22, 8
p.m., Hill St. & Forest. Speaker: Dr.
R. Enquist, "A Relevant Theology for
Our Day."
Mich. Christian Fellowship, Discus-
sion Hour, Nov. 22, 7:30 p.m., SAB.
Cercle Francais, Presente La Lecon,
d'Ionesco, ce soir a 8 h, demain a 8 h,
dimanche l'apres matin a 2 h 30; 2065
FB. Les billets seront disponibles a
11 ED F I

U-M grad. The scholarship provides
fees, board and lodging for 1964-65.
A married student receives £185 in lieu
of board and lodging. A grant of $400
will be granted by the Grad School
toward cost of travel. Further infor-
mation and application forms are avail-
able at the Fellowship Office, Room
110, Rackham Bldg. Deadline for appli-
cations is Jan. 13, 1964.
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.
NOV. 22-
Allen Rumsey, Open Open; Alpha Tau
Omega, Party; Alpha Xi Delta, Fall
Dance; Cooley House, Open Open; Del-
ta Upsilon, Pledge Formal; Hinsdale-
Lloyd, Mixer with Lloyd House; Jordan,
Fraternity Sing-Mixer; Lloyd House &
Hinsdale, W.D.B.N. Record Hop; Phi
Sigma Delta, Pledge Party; Scott House,
Open Open; Sigma Alpha Mu, Pledge
Formal; Sigma Zeta, Winter Party &
Dinner; Theta Chi, Pledge Party; Tyler-
Prescott, Open Open; Zeta Beta Tau,
Pledge Formal; eZta Psi, TG; Zeta Tau
Alpha, Fall Formal.
NOV. 23-
Alpha Epsilon Pi, Bar Mitzvah; Alpha
Rho Chi, Pledge Formal; Anderson,
Open Open; Beta Theta Phi, Band Par-
ty; Chi Psi, Pledge Formal; Cooley,
Dance Open Open (9-12); Cooley, Open
Open (11 a.m.-1 p.m.); Delta Sigma
Delta, Dance; Delta Sigma Theta, So-
cial Event; Delta Tau Delta, Band Par-
ty; Delta Upsilon, Band Party; Fletcher
Hall, Thanksgiving Party; Frederick,
Open Open.
Kappa Sigma, Band Party; Michigan
House, Open Open; Phi Alpha Kappa,
Record Party; Phi Delta Phi, Open
House (4-7); Phi Delta Phi, Jazz Ses-
sion (4-8); Phi Delta Phi, Dance (9-1);
Phi Gamma Delta, Party; Phi Kappa
Psi, Sat. Night Party; Phi Sigma Delta,
Fireside Party; Pi Lambda Phi, Ha-
waiian Party; Psi Upsilon, Party; Allen
Rumsey, Record Dance; Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, Party.
Sigma Alpha Mu, House Party; Sig-
ma Chi, House Party; Sigma Delta Tau,
Football Open House; Sigma Phi Epsi-
lon, Band Party; Stockwell, Open House
(4-6); Stockwell, Open House after
game (4-5:30); Theta Chi, Open Open;
Theta Xi, Parents' Weekend; Triangle,
Dance; Tyler-Prescott, Open Open;
Wenley, Dance-Dining Rm. 4; Winch-
ell, After Gabe Open Open; X House,
Open Open; Zeta Beta Tau, Open Open;
Zeta Psi, Toga Party.
NOV. 24-
Gamma Phi Beta, Fathers' Weekend;
Henderson House, Open Open; Tyler-
Prescott, Open Open,
NOV. 26-
Phi Rho Sigma & Delta Sigma Delta,
Band Party._

DIAL 5-6290


6:55 AND 9:05



1, asd MLIUC

7-9 P.M.

Saturday and
Sunday from 1 P.M.
DIAL 8-6416


. , RACY

-Crowther, N.Y. Times


#' I


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