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December 07, 1963 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-12-07

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1963

ORE SUPPORT:
MacCarthy Notes
Business Aid to 'U'

To Perform 'Messiah'

By JOCELYN DANIELS
The nation's corporations and
businesses continue their finan-
cial aid to the University in in-
creasing dimensions, said Alan W.
MacCarthy, director of the Devel-
opment Council.
MacCarthy noted an increase in
corporate interest and support of
the University.
The Development Council is con-
stantly working to promote grants
from corporations MacCarthy said,
and added that a definite upward
MSU Gains
To p Students
(Continued from Page 1)
literature describing the advan-
tages of its honors program and of
University life in general.
-w Finally, MSU's recruiting pro-
cedure leads top students to make
an early commitment to attending
college there.
First Choice
On the day that the roughly 13,-
000 Merit semifinalists are an-
nounced each year, MSU imme-
diately sends out a mailing to
them, "suggesting they list MSU
as their first choice" in applying
for the Merit Scholarship, Prof.
Gordus explained. The letter also
invites the semifinalists to visit
the State campus.
If a student lists MSU first, and
is accepted there, he becomes elig-
ible for two types of aid:
1) About 150 MSU scholarships
awarded through the Merit Corp.
2) Ten MSU Alumni Distin-
guished Scholarship Awards with
a $1500-per-year stipend and no
financial-need requirement.
Prof. Gordus explained that stu-
dents must preference MSU to be
eligible for these awards, but
"they don't know if they've won
anything until April." By then,
if it turns out a particular stu-
dent didn't receive a scholarship,
"it is pretty late for him to change
his choice of a college."
At MSU Anyway
Apparently, then, a significant
number of the Merit scholars in
Michigan State's freshman class
are students who chose MSU in
hopes of getting one of the
scholarships it gives, but hap-
pened to win a regular Merit
Scholarship after having made a
commitment to attend MSU, Prof.
Gordus said.
He noted that offering these
two types of scholarships "must be
costing a tremendous amount of
money-$120,000 a year at the
minimum." The Office of Aca-
demic Affairs has estimated MSU's
maximum expenditure on this and
similar programs at $600,000 a
year.
In announcing its program,
Michigan State emphasized that
it "dide not increase its total
scholarship budget" or divert
money from state-provided schol-
arship funds. MSU said the new
scholarships were financed en-
tirely through alumni and other
contributions.
Financial Considerations i

trend is in evidence. Ten years
ago the University was receiving
aid mainly from businesses in the
Detroit area, today funds come to
the University from corporations
all over the country.
In 1962, grants from all sources
totaled $11 million. About ten per
cent of this came from industry.
Shirkers
"Some organizations are being
exceedingly generous in the sup-
port they give higher education,
and others are not doing their
share," MacCarthy commented.
He explained that corporations
tend to benefit from the grants
they give the University. A com-
pany which provides fellowships in
chemical research profits from the
findings of the chemists.
Other companies have reciprocal
arrangements with University de-
partments. A corporation might
pay the engineering college a year-
ly sum for partnership rights. Ac-
cording to such an agreement, the
company is entitled to advance
publications and consultations
with University personnel.
Phoenix
In 1948 the University pioneered
a fund solicitation program with
the Phoenix-Memorial Project.
The Project provides for research
in the peaceful use of atomic ener-
gy.
The Development Council was
an outgrowth of the fund raising
organization which was establish-
ed to facilitate the operation of
the Phoenix Project.
MacCarthy added that the funds

CHORAL UNION-Under the direction of Prof. Harold Haugh of the music school, the University
Choral Union will present Handel's "Messiah" at 8:30 p.m. today and 2:30 p.m. tomorrow in Hill
Aud. The soloists will be Lois Marshall, soprano; Beverly Wolff, Contralto, and John Craig, Tenor,
both of the New York City Opera; and Richard Cross. Bass, of the Montreal Opera Guild. The per-
formances are under the auspices of the University Musical Society.
IVY LEAGUE:
Yale, Dartmouth Drop Out of USNSA

Collegiate Press Service
PHILADELPHIA-The United
State National Student Associa-
tion has suffered a rash of dis-
affiliations recently, which, ac-
cording to National Affairs Vice-
President Joel Sharkey, "are com-
mon in the fall, when each school
is faced with the USNSA member-
ship dues."
The latest addition to the list
of disaffiliations is Yale Univer-

which businesses give
ductable.

are tax de-I

DAC Demonstrates

sity, whose senior advisory board
voted Nov. 13 to end Yale's af-
filiation with USNSA.
Commenting on the disaffilia-
tion of Yale and Dartmouth, both
Ivy League schools, Sharkey said
that the withdrawal of the two
"prestige" colleges was not a ser-
ious blow to the prestige of US-
NSA.
Nothing Gained
Sharkey was further critical of
the actions of the two schools.
"If they are unhappy with present
policies of USNSA, they are cer-
tainly not going to accomplish
anything by withdrawing. If the
more conservative schools choose
to disaffiliate because of disagree-
ment on political issues, the re-
sult of their action can only be
the further liberalization of US-
NSA policies." . .
At Ohio State University, US-
NSA lost a referendum to bring
Ohio back into the association by
a vote of 3,065-1447. Ohio dis-
affiliated early last year. This
year's student leaders were work-
ing to get Ohio back but lost in
the vote last, Wednesday.
Earlier in the month, Antioch
College Community Council voted
to withdraw from USNSA. One of
the main reasons for the Antioch
vote was the failure of the Antioch
delegation to obtain individual
memberships rather than student
government membership as now
exists.
Not Unexpected
At the time of the Antioch at-
tempt, during the annual USNSA
Congress, delegates from Antioch
stated that the school would prob-
ably withdraw if the reform was

not passed. It did not pass and
the association was expecting the
Antioch disaffiliation.
Vanderbilt University's student
senate voted in late October to
disaffiliate from USNSA. Bob
Brame, sponsor of the move, said
that USNSA was "ignoring its
watchword of academic freedom
and democratic processes."
USNSA is a confederation of
over 350 student governments that
claims to be the most representa-
tive group in the United States. As
a national union of students, it is
recognized by over 80 other na-
tional unions that participate in
the International Student Con-
ference.
A cross
Camp,"us
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.
Earnest..
The University Players will pre-
sent Oscar Wilde's farce "The Im-
portance of Being Earnest" at 8;
p.m. today in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.

-Daily-Todd Pierce
PROTEST-The Direct Action Committee picketed the house of
University President Harlan Hatcher yesterday. They were
picketing because of what they claimed was "racial discrimination
in employment practices on the part of the University."

The University Jazz Band
perform at 4 p.m. today in
Michigan Union.

will
the

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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E

"I'm sure rwe could ask our
alumni to donate money for such
a program," Prof. Gordus said. But
the . question,. he asserted, is
whether the University should
give out scholarship money with-
out considering applicants' finan-
cial need, as MSU is doing.
Presently all scholarships the
University offers potential fresh-
nien include a financial-need fac-
tor, Prof. Gordus said.
"Our concern is not to put
students in the position of choos-
ing the University simply in hopes
of getting a scholarship," he com-
mented.

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.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 7

Day Calendar
Motivational Institute Conference-
Registration, Mich. Union, 9 a.m.
Cinema Guild-The original "Cabin
of Dr. Caligari," plus three Mack Se
nett shorts: Architecture Aud., 7 and
p.m.
Hockey-Varsity vs. Freshmen: Mic
Coliseum, p.m.

w

Dept. of Speech University Players Education, School of Music, School of
Production: Oscar Wilde's The Import- Public Health, and School of Business
ance of Being Earnest: Lydia Mendels- Admin.:
sohn Theatre, 8 p.m. Students are advised not to request
e _ _--grades of I or X in Dec. When such
Professional Theatre Program - APA grades are absolutely imperative, the
in Gorky's "The Lower Depts": True- work must be made up in time to allow
blood Aud., 8:30 p.m. your instructor to report the make-up
grade not later than 8:30 a.m., Mon.,
Univ. Musical Society-Handel's "Mes- Dec. 30, 1963. Grades received after
siah" with Univ. Choral Union and that time may defer the student's
soloists, Hill Aud., 8:30 p.m. graduation until a later date.
GNPLANS FOR MIDYEAR GRADUATION
General Noftces EXERCISES
- Thursday, Dec. 19, 1963, 2:00 p.m.
-! Recommendation for Departmental T eo sebl:11 ~.
Honors: Teaching departments wishing Time of Assembly: 1:15 p.m.
to recommend tentative Dec. grads Paeso ssml
et from the College of Lit., Science, and Regents, President and Other Exe-
n- the Arts, for honors or high honors didate for Regents' Citation, inc
9 solardin a lettin ch stuits bn Room 1053 Natural Science Bldg.,
copy for Honors Council, one copy for where they may dsrobe. v F
h, the Office of Registration and Records) Dansan OtrAministratieOf-i
to the Director, Honors Council, 1210 ficials taking active part in the ex-
SAngell Hall, by 3 p.m,Fri, Dec, 27, 1963. ercises, in the Botany Seminar
Teaching departments in the School Room 1139 Natural Sciences Bldg.,
of Education should forward letters di- where they may robe..
rectly to the Office of Registration and Members of the Faculties, in Roomf
Records, Rm. 1513 Admin. Bldg., by 8:30 2082 Natural Science Bldg., where
a~m., Mon., Dec. 30. they may robe.
______D_ Students of the Various Schools and7
Professional Qualification Test: Can- Colleges, in Natural Science Bldg. as
didates taking the Professional Qualifi- follows:
cation Test on Dec. 7, are requested to SECTION A-LIT., SCIENCE AND
report to Room 130 Business Admin. THE ARTS-Front part of audi-
Bldg. at 8:45 Sat. morning. torium, west section.1
EDUCATION-Front part of audit.,t
Attention December Grads: ilce of center section.
Lit., Science, and the Arts, chool of ARCH-Front part of aud., center
section (behind education)
LAW-Front part of aud., center
Gilbert & Sullivan Society etion (beh"d^rchitecture)
DEARBORN CAMPUS-Front part
Invites applications of aud., east section.c
SECTION B-GRAD-Rear part of1
for the position of aud.-Ph.D. candidates, west side;r
Dramatics Director. Masters candidates, east side.
SECTION C-ENGINEERING-Room
2071,
If interested coil: BUSINESS ADMIN.-Rm. 2071.
Mary Ellen Mason, 662-5718 DENTISTRY-Rm. 2033 (north end)
PUBLIC HEALTH-Rm. 3033 (center,
behind Dentistry)

MUSIC-Rm. 2033 (south end, be-
hind Public Health) -
NURSING-Rm. 2023 (west end)
PHARMACY, Rm. 2023 (center, be-
hind Nursing)
NATURAL RESOURCES-Rm. 2023
(east end, behind Pharmacy)
SOCIAL WOFK-Rm. 2023 (east end,
behind Natural Resources)
FLINT COLLEGE-Rm. 2004.
MARCH INTO HILL AUD. 1:45 p.m.
Academic Dress.
Placement
ANNOUNCEMENT:
Goucher College, Baltimore, Md. -
Announcing an Internship Program
leading to the degreepof Master of
Educ. This is a 1-yr. prog. of profes-
sional study & elementary sch. teach-
ing exper. (grades 1-6) beginning with
a 4-week pre-session in late Aug. The
internship in teaching is undertaken
the 2nd semester, For the internship,
a salary of $2,250 is paid by Baltimore
City or Baltimore County, Program is
open to men & women who are liberal
arts grads. A few scholarships, in
amounts up to $500, are available.
POSITION OPENINGS:
State of Ill., Board of Economic Dev.
-Oppor. for Planning & Research Per-
sonnel. The many positions include:
Statisticians, Nat. Resources Analyst,
Research Aide, Fiscal Analyst, Transpor-
tation Analyst, Recreation Specialist,
Chiefs of various depts., etc.
U.S. Civil Service-Openings for Str-
vey Statisticians & Statisticians. BA
plus 2 yrs. exper., OR MA plus 1 yr.
exper. OR PhD. Various subject matter
fields.
Talon, Inc., Meadville, Pa. - Various
openings including: Project & Design
Engnr., Metallurgist: ChE or Chemist,
Textile Engnr., Indust. Engnr., Prod.
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES

The Michigan

Union. Presents

the collected photographs
of
e. demarest peterson
entitled
impressions o russia
dec. 2-dec. 8
Michigan Union Lounge

IMPORTED GIFTS
JEWELRY
SILK ROBES

II

Cinema Guild, Film: "Cabinet of Dr.
Caligari," (1919 silent classic), Dec. 7 &
8, 7 & 9 p.m., Architecture Aud.
Unitarian StudentGroup,:Dec. 8, 7:30
p.m., Unitarian Church. Speaker: Dr.
John Pollard, "Hallucinogens & Creativ-
ity."
W1 I

11

I Uae regarae~a ab a bymui v~i 'JI .* .,v,,, 1I

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