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January 05, 1968 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-01-05

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Professional Careers in Cartography
Must have completed requirements for Bachelor's Degree including 5
hours college math. The required moth must include at least 2 of the
fol lowing: collegealgebra, trigom try, analytic geometry, differential
calculus, integral calculus, or any course for which any of these is a
prerequisite. Equivalent experience acceptable. Training program.
Openings for men and women. Application and further information
forwarded on request.
WRITE: College Relations (ACPCR)
Hq Aeronautical Chart & Information Center,
8900 S. Broadway, St. Louis, Missouri 63125
An equal opportunity employer

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Swaings up to 5O"40

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m.. of the day preceding
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only,
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication. For more
information cali 764-9270.
General Notices
Computing Center-Two video tapes,
one for the basic operation of the 29
Keypunch, and a second one showing
the use of the drum card, will be
shown in the Seminar Room (1011) in
the Computing Center, January 9-12
(Tues thru Fri) according to the fol-
lowing schedule :
1:00, 1:30, 3:00 and 3:30 p.m. Basic
6:00, 6:30, 8: and 8:30 p.m. Basic
2:00, 2:30, 4:00 and 4:30 p.m. Use of
the Drum Card
7:00, 7:30, 9:00 and 9:30 p.m. Use of
the Drum Card
Play of Month Ushers: Those wish-
ing to usher for the Professional
Send check or money order. Be
sure to include your Zip Code. No
postage or handling charges. Add
sales tax.
Prompt shipment. Satisfaction Guaranteed
P. 0. Box 18623 Lenox Square Station '
ATLANTA, GA., 30326

Theatre Program Play of the Month
series may sign up with Harold Warner
at Hill Auditorium, Tuesday and Wed-
nesday, January 9-10, 3-5 & 7-9 p.m.
Please enter by Ingalls Street en-
trance. You must sign up for series
of 6 plays.
If you play a wind or percussion
instrument, have wished that you
could join a band, but didn't want
to compete against music majors, then
there's a place for YOU in a Michigan
Band. The Wolverine Band-the most
recent addition to the famous Michi-
gan Band family-was formed in 1966
by Dr. William D. Revelli, Conductor of
University Bands, to provide an op-
portunity for UM students who have
had band experience no matter how
"rusty" they might have become to
once again take part in the creation
of enjoyable and worthwhile music.
The band is strictly extra-curricular
and is open tosany currently enrolled
student except music majors. Under
the direction of Dr. William D. Revelli
and Ronald E. Stilwell, Graduate As-
sistant Conductor of University Bands,
the Wolverine Band rehearses at Harris
Hall every Tuesday evening from 7:15-
9:00 p.m. The band will present public
concerts during the winter semester.
The first rehearsal is scheduled for
Harris Hall on Tuesday, Jan. 9 at
7:15 p.m. All wind and percussion
players are cordially invited to "get
the old instrument out of the closet
and join us." Mr. Stilwell points out
that if you don't have an instrument
available every attempt will be made
to provide one for you so that you
too will have an opportunity to join
a Michigan Band.
The Michigan Memorial-Phoenix Proj-
ect invites requests for faculty re-

search grants to support research with-
in the scope of the term "peaceful uses
of nuclear energy." Typical areas in
which the Project is interested are:
Biological effects of radiation, Radia-
tion dosimetry, New uses of isotopes,
New tracer techniques, Direct conver-
sion of nuclear energy to electrical
energy, The fusion process, Plasmas as
related to controlled fusion, Radiation
chemistry, Nuclear weapons prolifera-
tion and disarmament, Psychological
attitudes toward nuclear energy haz-
ards, Evaluation of hazards to urban
populations from nuclear activities,
and Economic studies of nuclear ac-
tivities including power production.
New research ideas and pilot projects
are particularly encouraged. The rela-
tionship to peaceful uses of nuclear
energy, however, must be clear. The
routine use of isotope tracer tech-
niques will not by itself justify sup-
Requests for grants of $3,000 or less
are most appropriate. Grants may
cover equipment, supplies, research
assistance, and field trips. Applications
for these grants should be returned to
the Phoenix Project by Monday, Jan-
uary 29, 1968. Grants will be made by
April 1, 1968.
Application blanks may be obtained
from the office of the Phoenix Project
at the Phoenix Memorial Laboratory
on the North Campus or by calling
Summary of action taken by Student
Government Council at its meeting
December 7, 1967.
Approved (Tentatively): CHOICE 68
(TimeMagazine - Mock Presidential
primary on campus)
Approved: That petitioning for the
vacant council seat will official open
Monday, January 5, 1968 and con-

Dresses, Shifts
Untrimmed Coats
Sport Coats
Wool Sweaters
Blouses, Skirts
Nightwear, Lingerie
Scarves, Purses
Slacks, Gloves


tinue through January 15, 1968. rights common to liberal democracies; the formulation of all University policy.
Accepted: A report on the Constitu- and 14. The right to an independent, fair,
tional Convention from Judy Green- WHEREAS: A Bill of Rights helps and impartial judiciary with jurisdic-
berg, member of the Select Committee preserve the peace of a community by tion, fine, or other University disci-
on the Constitutional Convention, supplying everyone with an authorita- plinary action,
Approved: That SGC allocate an ad- tive guide to action and by substitut- 15. The right in all non-academic
ditional $50 to the Teach-in on Amer- ing in disputes the language of right cases, to be originally judged only by a
ica in Crisis (October 4, 1967)gfor that of force; and judiciary drawn from and responsible
Approved: That SGC recognise the1 WHEREAS: The President's Commis- to a democratic constituency to which
University of Michigan John Stuart sion on the Role of the Student in they belong.
Mill Society of Classical Liberalism as Decision Making was established ini16
a student organization. part because a threat to free debate, on. The right to be exempt fro , sus-
Approved: That the former ULLR organized dissent, and self-government nstv except foracademic failure, failure
Ski Club be henceforth known as the had provoied students to defend what to pay a University debt, or a violation
University of Michigan Ski Clubthey held to be their rights, by the 'of a University regulation when con-
Univetyo Miha SkClub.nie h only means then available, force; tiue preUnverst rgaton musenans
Approved: That SGC recognise the THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED tinued presence on campus endangers
Socialist Labor Party Club as a student THAT: SGC hereby endorses the fol- other members of the academic com-
organization, lowing Student Bill of Rights and munity.
Approved: To amend the limitations recommends it to the President's Com- . 17. The right to judicial due process,
on open activities, section (a), by mission on the Role of the Student including a speedy trial, confrontation
striking "to take place before the in Decision Making, for its considera- ' of plaintiff and his witnesses, counsel,
week preceding final examinations". tion. - presumption of innocence, protection
and the words "be planned to read, STUDENT BILL OF RIGHTS against cruel or unusual punishment,
"Open activities must be calendared." To help foster and preserve an en- and appeal.
Approved: That Council approve the lightened, free, just, and democratic 18. The right not to be twice put in
plan to incorporate SGC, including the academic community, The University jeopardy for the same offence.
Agreement to Collect Dues, instruct of Michigan hereby acknowledges and 19. The right, if aggrieved, to bring
the Executive Board to seek approval of agrees to respect these as rights of suit within the regular judiciary system
the Regents, and authorize the sending students: for any putative violation of right.
of the Articles of Incorporation, By- 1. The right to express their views 20. The right to be secure in their
Laws, Agreement, Explanation; and on any subject without penalty, ex- persons, records, possessions, and rest-
the letter to the Vice President for cept where the form of that expression dence, against unreasonable invasion,
Student Affairs, to the Vice President endangers life or property. search, or seizure,
for Student Affairs, the Chief Finan- 2. The right to publish and dissem- 21. The right to inquire into, and
cial Officer, the new President of the inate their views on or off campus free to be honestly and fully informed of,
University, and the Regents. from censorship. the reasons for any University policy
Richard L. Cutler 3. The right to establish and issue affecting them, the process by which it
Vice President for Student Affairs publications free from any censorship was adoptedhand the means by which
Student Activities Building or other official action aimed at con- it might be changed.
University of Michigan trolling editorial policy, with the selec- 22. The right to enjoy all these rights,
Dear Dr. Cutler: tion and removal of editorial staffs all other rights, and all benefits ex-
Enclosed you should find the fol- reserved to the organization sponsoring tended to students by the University,
lowing documents: Articles of Incor- the publication, without regard to race, color, social
poration, By-Laws, Agreement, and Ex- 4. The right to organize and partici- class, political views, national origin,
planation. These should together give pate in orderly, non-violent demon- religious creed, or any other arbitrary
you a good idea of what is entailed strations on and off campus, or unreasonable consideration.
by the plan to incorporate Student 5. The right to form, join, and par- The enumeration of these rights shall
Government Council. ticipate in any group or organization not be construed as in any way nul-
Council has approved Incorporation for intellectual, religious, social, eco- lifying or otherwise limiting any other
and instructed the Executive Board to nomic, political, or cultural purposes rights possessed by students severally
seek approval of the Regents. We have subject to reasonable regulation by or together.
been informed that the proper way Student Government Council or its'
to proceed is through your office, successor.CThe approval of the following stu-
SGC belives that Incorporation, in- 6. The right to invite and hear speak- dent sponsored events becomes effec-
cluding the Agreement to collect the ers of their choice on subject of their tive after the publication of this
corporation dues, is in the best in- choice. ' notice. All publicity for these events
terests of the Student Body and of 7. The right to use campus facilities must be withheld until the approval
the University. for meetings and other activities, sub- has become effective.
We understand that the Regents will ject only to payment of normal ex- Approval request forms for student
have many questions and many doubts; penses where necessary, and to such sponsored events are available in Rooms
we stand ready to meet with them to uniform regulations as may be re-
explain anything needing explanation. quired for, scheduling time and place (Continued on Page 8)
We understand that there are always and assuring the use of facilities for
details needing negotiation; we stand purposes to which they are suited.
ready to negotiate them with the 8. The right, subject to reasonableRnr aot fg zGZ
Regents. regulation, or agents of recognized ORG(-AN li ZAI IO N
We are sure that, realizing the im- student organizations to solicit money NOICES
portance of Incorporation, you will on campus.
speedily transmit SGC's proposal to 9. The right to petition the appro-
the Regents so that they may begin priate authority for changes in faculty,
consideration of it. administration, curriculum, and Uni-Y": M, a .r<
Sincerely yours, versity policy, without fear of reprisal.
Bruce S. Kahn 10. The right to be subject only to USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN-
President such rules and regulations as have NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially
Approved: WHEREAS: The University been fully and clearly formulated, pub- recognized and registered student orga-
can best prepare its students to live lished, and distributed to everyone con- nizations only. Forms are available in
in a liberal democracy by reproducing cerned. room 10!1 SAB.
within the academic community the 11.ithe right to be governed only by * * *
such non-academic rules as can be Bach Club meeting, Jan.10. 8 p.m.
changed by a democratic constituency Guild House, 802 Monroe, listening,
to which those governed belong, talking, etc. For further information
12. The right of those resident in call 769-1605.
University-owned, affiliated, or asso- * * *
ciated housing, to establish democra- Baha'i Student Group, informal dis-
tically all parietal regulations govern- cussion: "What is the Baha'i Faith?"
ing their dress, conduct, and activities 520 N. Ashley, 8:00 p.m., Friday, Jan-
within their residence. uary 5 Call 662-3548 if you need trans-
13. The right to form and maintain portation.
ademocratic student government with**
the power to administer and regulate Art Print Loan: All students who re-
those affairs primarily concerning stu- newed their prints for the winter
dents. to levy and collect assessments semester and have not paid, bring
on students, and to be represented in your money in to 1011 SAB.


The Ne'pt
" Bigger engine. (1275 cc)
" Smoother clutch. " Quick and easy Come in foratest-drive.
folding top * Still the lowest-priced true sports car.
936 North Main-662-2541


Open a Convenient Kay Baum
Student Charge Account Today



Phone 761-6212

Cold Weather Essentials .
made of furry pile, that keeps
your ears cozy warm
$8 and $9



Monday Night
'til 8:3
500 E. Liberty



SHOP TOMORROW 9:30 A.M. to 5:30 P.M.


Floater Boots



i . . .. . vl.

____________ ~

<. r
" ,,...mot:

Fur Trimmed
Smart styles with
rabbit, opposum,
other fur trims.
Orig. $90 to $150
$58 to $98

Meltons, cordu-
roys, piles in
plaids and solids.
Orig. $21-$50
$15 to $38

Wonderful group of
pantsuits and jacket
ensembles in great
fabrics. Orig. $50-$75
$28 to $48

We have many styles
to choose from in black,
cordovan, and tan.
Sizes to 1 1

by afi

Short jackets in beautiful
styles, some fur trimmed.
Orig. $17-$28
$14 to $23


[RESIDE COMFORT for the outdoor
enthusiast. Bates ankle high Floater
boots with water repellent leathers and
shearling linings assure yOU warmth and dry-
ess in any weather. . 1

Untrimmed SKI
Checks, plaids and. Quilts, prints,
solids in wanted poplins, nylons
fabrics and colors. In many colors.
Orig. $40 to $70 Orig. $16 to $30

II 4A qn !7 9n 11



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