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September 27, 1968 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1968-09-27

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Friday, September 27, 1968

Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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DAILY OFFICIAL LLETIN

MORE TROUBLES:
Czech crisis hurts
French Communsts

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The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room '3528 L.S.&A. Bldg. before 2
p.m of theday preceding publi-
cation and by 2 pm. Friday for
Saturday and Sunday. General No-
tices may be published a maximum
of two timeson request; Day Cal-
endar items appear only once. Stu-
dent organization notices are n o t
accepted for publication. For more
information call 764-9270.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27
Day Calendar
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-
inar- Management of Managers, Pro-
gram No. 68": North Campus Commons,
8:15 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. and 7:00 to 9:00
p.m.
Biological Chemistry Colloquium:
Dr. Kivie Moldave, Department of Bio-
chemistry, University of Pittsburgh,
"The Role of Transfer Factors in
Aminoacyl tRNA Binding, Peptide Bond
Synthesis, and Translocase Activities in
Protein Synthesis," 1:00 p.m., M-7330
Medical Science Bldg.
Astronomical Colloquim: Dr. Peter A.
Wehinger, Astronomy Dept, "A Progress
Report on the 52-inch Reflector," 4:00
p.m., Room 296 Physics-Astronomy
Bldg.
Cinema Guild: Tyrone Guthrie's Oed-
ipus Rex: Architecture Auditorium,
7:00 and 9:05 p.m.
Professional Theatre Program: APA
Repertory Company in Moliere's The
Misanthrope: Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
ter, 8:00 p.m.
General Notices
Student Government Council f o r
Daily Official Bulletin: The approval of
the following student sponsored events
becomes effective after the publication
of this notice. All publicity for these
events must be withheld until the ap-
proval has become effective. .
Approval request forms for student
sponsored events are available in rooms
1001 and 1546 of the Student Activities
Bluilding.
University Activities Center: Ticket
sales for Controversy '68, 11 a.m., Diag,
Sept. ,15 - 30.
Alpha Omicron Pi Open House, 9 -
21 - 68, 4 - 6 p.m., 800 Oxford.
Kappa Alpha Theta, open house, 9 -
21 - 68, 4 - 6 p.m., 1414 Washtenaw.
Committee for 'Improved Education,
Benefit Dance Concert, -23 - 68,.12 - 1
p.m., Diag.
Sigma Theta Tau, Dean's List Tea,
2-5 p.m., U. of M. Hospital Cafeteria
(Rooms 1 - 4), 9 - 25.
Mosher Jordan Dance, 9 - 28, Mosher
Jordan, 9.12 p.m.
Sigma Theta Tau, Business Meeting
and Speaker, Oct. 22, School of Nursing,
7 -,10 p.m.
Broadcasting Service: WUOM-FM
Radio (91.7 Mc.) 11 a.n. to 11 p.m.
daily. Friday 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. The
Eleventh Hour - Ed Burrow hosts an
hour of news and conversation about
the arts and literature Guests: Dancers
with American Ballet Theater. Friday
9:45 p.m.: Center for Chinese Studies
Seminar: Mainland China - Benjamin
. Schwartz, Prof. History and sov't,
Hirvard, on "Evolution of the Chinese

Communist aPrty and its Impact on
Chinese Communist Policy since 1949".
Saturday 1:45 p.m. Football. The U-M
vs. Duke University, with Tom Hem-
ingway giving the play-by-play fromj
Durham, N.C. Saturday, 5:90 p.m.:
Jazz Revisited: Hazen Schumacher pre-
sents Latin-American Influence: Woody
Herman and Dizzy Gillespie.
TV Center Program g On Sunday,
Sept. 29 the following program pro-
duced by the TV Center will' have its
initial telecast in Detroit: 12:00 Noon,
WWJ-TV, Channel 4: "in-Out-Round-
About: Happenings." "The Once
Group" of Ann Arbor discuss the gen-
eral field of happenings and perform
a portion of their work.
Applications for L.S.&A. Scholarships
for the Winter, Spring-Summer, and
Summer Terms 1969 are now available
in room 1220 Angell Hall. Completed
applications will be due no later than
November 1, 1968. Applicants (must
have had at least one full term of
residence in this College at the time
of award. For an L.S.&A. Scholarship,
need is the primary consideration, but
applicants must have a scholastic
avrage of 3.0 or higher in L.S.&A. ,
All students in the School of Educa-
tion (Undergraduate): Preclassification
for the Winter Term (II) 1969 starts on
September 30 and will run to Decem-
ber 2. The material may be obtained
in room 2000 UHS. Students should
plan to preclassify early.
LAW SCHOOL CANDIDATES I
State Law SchoolA-tKi-6Aq.(a-i,h C
Representatives from most of the
major law schools are expected to
visit Michigan thisfall for the purpose
of discussing the programs and ad-
mission policies of their respective
schools with prospective applicants.I
The following schools will be represent-
ed in the coming weeks:
State University of New York at Buf-
falo Law School,' Friday, October 4,
9 a.m.
Wayne State Law School: Tuesday,
October 8, 9 a.m.
University of Virginia School of Law:
Thursday, October 10, 10 a.m.
Vanderbilt University Law School:
Monday, October 14, 9 a.m.
Duke University School of Law:
Tuesday, October 15, 9 a.m. '
University of Toledo School of Law:
Tuesday, October 15, 1 p.m.
University of Illinois College of Law:
Friday, October 18, 10 a.m.
Indiana University School of Law:
Thursday, October 24, 9 a.m.
Individual appointments may be ar-
ranged with Mrs. Towle in Room 1223
Angell Hall or by calling 764-0312.
Note: This service is available to in-
terested students in every academic
field.
Doctoral
Examinations,
Stuart Michael Rothstein, Chemistry,
Dissertation: "The Integral Hellmann-
Feynman Theorem Applied to the H202
and H2 plus Molecules," on Friday,
Sept. 27 at 8 a.m. in Room 1245 Chen-
istry bldg., Chairman: S. M. Eflinder.
Stephen Arthur Howard, Pharma-
ceutical Chemistry, Dissertation: "A
Two-Phase Technique for the Invest-
igation of 'Interphase Transport," on
Friday, September 27, at 10:30 a.m., In
3002,rPharmacy Research Building,
Chairman : W. I. Higuchi.
Harry Kenneth Detweiler, Electrical
Engineering, Dissertation: "Character-
istics of Magnetically Focused Large-
Signal Traveling-Wave Amplifiers," on
Friday, Sept. 27 at 2 p.m. in Room
3513 East Engineering, Chairman: J.
E. Rowe.
Glen D. Phillips, Speech, Disserta-
Stion: "The Use of Radio and Television
by Presidents of the United 'States," on'
Friday, Sept. 27 at 3 p.m. in Rm. 2020
Frieze, Chairman: E. E. Willis. .
-r- -

Placement
3200 S.A.B.
GENERAL DIVISION

PARIS (P) - France's potent
State of Wisconsin: Regional Day Communist Party, shaken by.re-
Care Supervisor, trainee position alsocetvnsinFa ead zh-
open, MA in nursery school ed., child cent events in France and zecho-
dev., or soc. wk and 3 years relevant Slovakia, is wrestling with one of
evper, trainee position MA 'or BA and its most serious crises since World
2 years day care exper. War II.,
SUniteddStatesrArmed Forces Institute, Itrn y
Madison, Wis.: Computer Programmer, Internally, the French student
bus. oriented problems on IBM 1401/ revolt of May and June caught the
1311, 16K memory, min 2 years exper party unprepared and brought it
and BS degree. Severe embarrassment. This in
Cook County Civil Service, Chicago. turn contributed to ideological di-
Ill.: oprester, degree or practical for-viinbtenhoetadgfr
estry exper, work is with contol of sion between those standing for
Dutch Elm Disease. "peaceful conquest" of power and
State of Washington: Youth Camp those impatiently advocating vio-
Counselor, BA pref. in psych., soc. or lent revolutionary action.,
soc. sci.
Kellogg Company, Battle Creek, The Soviet invasion of Czecho-
Mich.: Bacteriologist for QC. Structural slovakia compounded the confu-
Designer and Field Engr., CE degree. Sion and added to the divisions.
Industrial engr, IE, ME, or bus, ad. Party leaders found themselves
degree, exper pref. Sr. Syst. Anal., 360-
40 DOS, COBOL, RPG, Fortran IV, disk obliged to criticize the Russians
concepts, and tele-processing. Sanita- Sharply and publicly.
tion Inspector, Bliol. Sci., Microbiol.,.Other headaches include the
Entomology. Home Economist.
Sta-Rite Industries, Inc., Delavan, progressive disintegration of the
Wis.: Market Research Analyst, Water international Communist move-
Equip. Division, degree in mktg. and ment and a persistent Soviet at-
m ri. 2 years in mktg. res, pref. in- tempt to impose an inflexible line
dustrial.
a * * on all parties. '
TEACHER PLACEMENT Another is the unorthodox Ital-
The Following Schools Have Recorded ian Conmunist Party. Its leaders
Teaching Vacancies for this September: insist on "polycentrism," meaning
Hillsdale, Mich.: Elem. Art, Jr. Hgh. that there cAn be many centers of
Guidance, Remedial Read., Jr. High. Sp.
Educ., Girls Phys. Ed. for High Sch. authorities in Communismy besides
Livonia, IM.ch.: Elem. Vocal for' 3 the Kremlin.
weeks only, starts immediately. The French uart'.incuesa

from 90A.M.

-4:00 P.M.

;

Mt. Clemens, Mich.: 2 Elem. teachers.
Bellaire, Mch.: Spec. Educ. type "B"
starting Dec.
Dearborn Hgts., Mich.: Type "A"
mentally retarded, shop.
For further information, contact the
Placement Services, 3200 S.A.B. 764-
7459.
ENGINEERING PLACEMENTSERVICE
Make interview appointment at Room
128 H, West Engrg. Bldg. unless
otherwise specified.
October 3, 1968:.
Aerojet-General Corp.
Applied Physics Lab, of Johns Hop-
kins Univ.
Bastian-Blessing Co.
Bell Telephone Labs. (Ph.D.)
Bellcomm, Inc. - (Ph.D.)
The Goss Co.
International Nickel Co., Inc.
Kellogg Co.
McGraw-Edison - Power Systems Div.
Michigan Consolidated Gas Co.
Northern Illinois Gas Co.
Owens-Corning Fiberglas Corp.
Pennsalt Chemicals Corp.
Rohm and Haas Co.
TRW Systems
The Upjohn Co.
October 4, 1968:
Aerojet-General Corp.
Applied Physics Lab. of Johns Hop-
kins Univ.
Ex-Cell-O Corp.
Chrysler Corp.
General Dynamics Corp. - Electric
Boat Div.
General Dynamics Corp. - Quincy,
Mass.
Ingalls Shipbuilding Div. - Litton
Systems, Inc.
Ling-Temco Vought Aerospace Corp.
> Missiles & Space Div. - Mich.
Modine Manufacturing Co.
National Steel
Pittsburgh-Des Moines Steel Co.
TRW Systems
Wyandotte Chemicals Corp.
ORGAN IZATION
NOTICES_
Baha'i Student Group, September 27,
7:00 p.m. 520 North Ashley, "The Con-
vergence of the Baha'i and Black Pow-
er movements".
Psychologists for Action and Social
Responsibility meeting Friday, Septem-
ber 27, 12:00 noon, Room 2D Michigan
Union. Purpose: Discuss specific pro-
jects and plan how to implement them.
Street. Hiuel Foundation, Friday, 1429
Hill Street. September 27, Student Sab-
bath Services at 7:15 p.m. Saturday.
September 28, Traditional Services at
9:00 a.m.

vocal pro-Chinese minority on the
extreme left, elements on the right
who resist Soviet direction, 'and
those in the middle seeking to
steer a safe course through the
reefs.
It took 10 years for French
Communists to recover from the
shock after Russian tanks crushed
the 1956 Hungarian uprising. In
that period, they repeatedly stood
for the "peaceful road" as the
only practical policy in France. .
Communist restraint in theI
May-Junle student revolts failedl
to pay off at the polls in June.
Gaullist campaigners accused the
party of having plotted a Com-
*munist dictatorship. French vot-
ers handed the Communists a set-
back in the legislative elections.
In order to make the party re-
spectable, in hopes of attracting
the non-communist left, the party'
had rejected a call for a general
strike during the student rebel-
lion.'
This was one reason why it
sustained a severe loss of prestige
and power during the strike. The
nation, without Communist lead-
ership of labor, was paralyzed by
an enormous strike wave over,
which the party had no control.
A leading member of the Com-
munist-led workers' federation,
Andre Barionet, resigned because,
of the lack of any Communist sign
of revolutionary fervor. Intellec-
tuals and young workers jeered
the opposition of the Communists
to their rebellion. The party was
attacked more from the left than
the right.
The party leadership was dis-
mayed by the Soviet occupation
of Czechoslovakia: When it came,
the French party Politburo issued
a statement which "strongly dis-
approved" of the Soviet action.
Never before had the French party
been so harsh toward the Kremlin.
When the non-Communist left
told the Communists they should
demand that the ,Russians get out
of Czechoslovakia, they had to
back away. The party issued a
statement saying it would never

take part in any "anti-Soviet
campaign." That dissipated any
profit gained in deploring the in-
vasion in the first place.
The Communists may try to
convince militant members, who
were all fbr violence in May and
June, that the party really re-
mained revolutionary while criti.
cizing the upheaval. The leader-
ship also must convince the mass
of Frenchmen that the party does
not stand for the overthrow of the
De Gaulle ,regime by force, even
though it had tied belatedly to
move in on the student uprising.
They 'must also try to convince
the non-Communist left that they
do not take orders directly from
the Kremlin.
TroopVers
fight Vie
call-p
National Guard iunit
bits active duty call,
pledges legal action
LOUISVILLE, Ky. (A) - More
than 100 members of a National
Guard unit here have pledged to
support any necessary legal action
to prevent their being shipped to
Vietnam.
That pledge was adopted iAed-
nesday night at a meeting of the
600-man 2nd Howitzer Battalion,
138th Artillary.
About 175 members of the uni
attended the meeting and 118 o
them agreed to the pledge.
The unit's Headquarters an
Service Company include mel
from the metropolitan Louisville
area, while the battalion's three
batterie's are from Carrollton,
Bardstown and Elizabethtown.
SP5 Wlliam S. Johnson of
Louisville, said "we're speaking
out, not to oppose the war in Viet-
nam or America's particiliation in
that war, but to present the back-
ground of why our callup was\ll-
legal."
Johnson /explained that w h e n
members of the Guard enlisted,
their contracts with the U.S. gov-
ernment provided that they could
be called to active duty only in
case of a national emergency or
a declaration of war.
Most of the soldiers who attend-
ed Wednesday night's meeting are
currently home on' leave, from Ft.
Hood, Tex. They are scheduled to
go to Vietnam Oct. 21. ,
Lt. Col. Robert Cundiff also at-
tended the meeting. He said he
did not wish to debate whether
the callup was legal or not.
He did say, however, "I feel that
we were called to do a Job .as re-
.sponsible men. Whether it's legal'
or -not is for somebody else to de-
cide."
He added, "the callup was the
breaks of the game."
The 118 men who signed tU:e
pledge supporting legal action
said t h e y would contribute $50
each to help defray the costs of
litigation.

4

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'I
/
D

1!

1235 S. UNIVERSITY
ISCOunt rOCoS, n*300 S. STATE
NEW !FROM ANGEL, MELODIYA, SERAPHIM

Premiere Recording of Shos-
takovitch's Second Violin Con-
certo, dedicated to and per-
formed by David Oistrakh;
backed with the composer's
6th Symphony

ANGEL & MELODIYA-
* VERDI: RIGOLETTO-Cornell MacNeil, Reri Grist (3 discs)
" SONGS OF ANDALUSIA-Victoria de los Angeles
" MAHLER: SYMPHONY NO. 6 IN A MINOR-New PhiIharmonia
Orch.; Barbirolli, cond
" BRAHMS: CONCERTO NO. 2 FOR PIANO & QRCH.-Daniel
Barenboim; +New Philharmonia; Barbirolli, cond.
! FRENCH & ITALIAN OPERA ARIAS-Mirello Freni,
* STRAVINSKY: RITE OF SPRING-U.SS.R. Sym. Orch.
Svetlanov, cond.
" KABALEVSKY: CELLO CONCERTO NO. 2
" BOCCHERINI: CELLO CONCERTO IN B FLAT..
-Daniel Shafram; Leningrad Phil. Orch.
" PROKOFIEV: STONE FLOWER BALLET (EXCERPTS)
-Bolshoi Theater Orch.; Rozhdestvensky .
SERAPHIM-
" PONCHIELLI: LA GIOCONDA-Maria Callas (3 discs)
BOCCHERINI: CELLO CONCERTO IN B FLAT
-Walter Gieseking; Philharmonia Orch.
* BEETHOVEN: SYMPHONY NO. 9 IN D MINOR

4

These & ALL
ANGELS->
were 5.79
wSERAPHIS-
were 2.49

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NOW

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