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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 24, 1959 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-03-24

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIJGAN bAILY

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 4)

the annual spray treatment for the
control of butch elm disease. The tem-
perature and wind conditions which
must be observed make it impossible to
schedule the time and exact area of
these a*lications.
For the benefit of owners of cars that
may be affected by this spraying opera-
tion, it should be noted that the ma-
$erial used will not harm the finish of
cars. If the spray mist should settle on'.
a car, the spray should be allowed to
dry and, after the liquid carrier has-
evaporated, the residue can be wiped
off easily.
Graduating Seniors: Order gradua-
tion announcements Mon.-Thurs.,
March 23-26 and Tues.-Fri., April 7-10
in basement of S.A.B. 1-5. Announce-
ments must be paid for when ordered.
Linguistics Club: Wed., March 25,
8:00 p.m. in Rackham Amphitheater.
"A Problem in Tagmemic Application,"
Miss Velma B. Pickett; "The Origin of
the Labiovelars in the Centum Lan-
guages," Prof. William H. Bennett.
Regents' Meeting. Fri., May 22. Com-
munications for consideration at this
meeting must be in the President's,
hands not later than May 12. There
will be no April meeting of the Re-
gents.
Foreign Visitors
Following are the foreign visitors who
will be on the campus this week on the
dates indicated. Program arrangements
are being made by the International
Ceniter: Mrs. Clifford R. Miller.
Mr. Ramkrishna Bajaj, president of
WAY, official of Indian Youth Con-
gress, Chairman of Youth Leaders of
India, India, March 22-25.
Mrs. Ramkrishna Bajaj, India, March
22-25.'
Mr. Ramlal. Parikh, Indian Youth
Congress, India, March 22-25.
Miss Malathi Vaidyanathan, Univer-
sity student and dancer, India, March
22-'25.
Dr. Guvantrat Ganpatlal \Parikh,.
Medical doctor and officer in Praja
Socialist Party, India, March 22-25.
Mr. P. T. Kuriakose, All India Catho-
lic University Federation, India, March
22-.25.
Mr. V. J.. Shah,, Treasurer, WAY;
Chief Executive Mukandun Iron and
Steel Works, Ltd., India; March 22-25.
Mrs. V, J. Shah, India, March 22-25.
Miss Caroline Pezzulo, Young Adult
Council of the National Social Welfare
Assembly, New York, March 22-25.
Mr. Humberto Garcia-Z., Professor,
Applied Mechanics, State 'Technical.
University, Santiago, Chile, March
13.27.r
Mr. Ruben Toro-V., Prof. in School
of Education, State Technical Univer-
sity, Santiago, Chile, March 16-27.
The following foreign visitor will be
programmed by Miss Margaret M.
Johnson, Institute of Social Researph:
Mr. John Marsh, Director of the In-
dustrial Welfare Society, London, Eng-
land, March 25.
Lectures
University Lecture in Journalism:
James S. Pope, executive editor of the
Louisville (Ky.) Courrier-Journal. Tues.,
March 24, 3 p.m. in the Rackham Am-
phitheatre.."A Preface to Journalism."
, Concerts
The Stanley Quartet, Gilbert Ross,
violin, Gustave Rosseels, violin, Robert
Courts, viola, and Oliver Edel, violon-
cello. Second of two spring concerts
in Rackbam Lecture Hall. Tues.,'March
24, 8:30 p.m.

Guest Organist: James Dalton, guest
organist from Oxford' University, Eng-
land, Hill Aud., on Wed., March 25, at
8:30 p.m.
Academic Notices
Botanical Seminar. Solomon Gold-
stein, "Comparative Nutrition of Five
Chytridiaceous Fungi," Wed., March 25,
4:00 p.m., 1139, Natural Science.
History 50 Midsemester, Tues., March
24, 9:00 a.m.: Sections 1 and 2 in 18
Angell Hall; Sections 5 and 15 in 2203
Angell Hall; Sections 7, 11, and 19 in
2235 Angell Hall; all other sections in
Natural Science Auditorium.
Mathematics Colloquium: Tues.,
March 24, in Rm. 3011 Angell Hall, 4:10
p.m. Dr. Morton Brown, "Inverse Map-
ping Systems."
Women students who have completed
physical - education requirement may
register electively for classes on Mon.,
Tues., and Wed., March 23, 24 and 25,
8:00 to 11:45 a.m., main floor in Bar-
bour Gymnasium. These classes begin
immediately after spring vacation.
Doctoral Examination for Robert
Ernst Boyer, Geology; thesis: "Geology
of the Southern Wet Mountains, Col-
orado," Tues., March 24, 4065 Nat. Set.
Bldg., 3:00 p.m. Chairman, E. N. God-
dard.
Doctoral Examination for Elsayed
Mori Afify, Mechanical Engineering;
thesis: "Thermal. Effects in Journal
Bearings," Wed., March 25, 305 W.
Engrg. Bldg., 3:00 p.m. Chairman, F. L.
Schwartz.
Placement Notices
Beginning with Wed., April 8, the
followinig schools will be 'at the Bureau
of Appointments to interview prospec-
tive .teachers for the 1959-60 school
year.
Wed., April 8:
Los Angeles, Calif. - Elem.; Math;
Science; Girls P.E.; English; Special
Ed.; Business; Homemaking; Ind. Arts;
Agriculture.
Thurs., April 9:
Anaheim, Calif. - Elementary.
Centerline, Mich.
St. Clair Shores, Mich. (Lakeview PS)
-Elem.; Mentally Handicapped; Visit-
ing Tchr.; JHS: Libr.; Art; Girls FE;
Home Ec.; Girls Counsel6r; S/Eng.;
Math/Sci.; Hist./Eng.; HS: Bus. Ed.;
Eng./Drama; Eng./Forensics; Girls PE;
Math; Phys. Set.; SS; Eng./Latin; Eng./
Bus. Ed.; Ind. Arts.
Walled Lake, Mich. - Elem.; Speech
Corr.; Visiting Tchr.; Diagnostician;
Vocal Music; HS: Math/Physics; Hpme
Ec.; Eng.; Math; Eng./SS; Shorthand/
Typ.; Libr.; Gen. Bus.;, JHS: Math;
Se.; Ment. Hdc.
Fri., April 10:
Saginaw, Mich. - Elem.; Blind; Oral
Deaf; Physical Therapist; Diagnosti-
cian; Ment. Hdc.; Secondary: Eng.;
Math; SS; Speech; Ment. Hdc.; Sci.;
Art.
in aditioni, Norman J. Boyan from
the Wheatley School in East Williston,
N.Y. will be at the Sheraton Cadillac
Hotel in Detroit on March 24 and
March 25 to interview for English; So-
cial Studies; Curriculum Associate;
French/Spanish; Guidance Counselor;
and JHS Science.
For any additional information and
appointments for the week of April 8,
contact the- Bureau of Appointments,
3528 Administration Bldg., NO 3-1511,
Ext. 489.
Summer Placement:
College Women tat Greenfield Village:
Guides in Greenfield Village for in'ter-
pretation of exhibits to visitors. $52 for
a 40 hour week. Interview Schedule:
March 23-April 3. Henry Ford Museum,

Dearborn, Mich. Contact Mr. Dwight
Buffenbarger, LOgan 1-1620, Ext. 13 or
27.
The Huron-Clinton Met. Authority.
Metropolitan Beach, Mt. Clemens,
Mich. May apply during Easter vaca-
tion and up to April 3. On April 4, per-
sonal interviews will be conducted at
the Beach, at which time the seasonal
force will be selected,
Summer Placement:
Tues., March 24:
nCamp Birch Knoll for Girs. Girls for
counselors at camp in Phelps, Wisc.
Positions for married couples.
Thurs., March 26:
Ramona Park Hotels, Harbor Springs,
Mich. 2 cooks, 1 salad pantry, 1 dish-
washer, 8 waiters, 3 bellboys, 19 or over.
Thurs., March 26:
Jackson, County Girl Scouts. College
girls, camp counselors and specialists
at a girl's camp.
Adirondack Woodcraft Camp,. Old
Forge, N. Y. General camp counselors
and others with camping skills. Must
be 19 and over. Thurs., from 3:30 on.
Personnel Requests:
Executive Manpower Corp., New York
City. Systems and Procedures Consult-
ant. Engrg. Degree - additional train-
ing In Bus. Ad. desirable. Approx. 10
yrs, exp. in systems and procedures
work.-,
Liebmann Breweries, Inc., Brooklyn,
N.Y. Grad, in Elngrg. Mech. with 4-5
yrs. experience In automotive fleet
work. Position is Fleet Service Man-
ager.
Navy Dept. Civilian job opportunities
in the following fields: Engineering,
Administrative and Technical, Math,
etc. Jobs in Wash. D.C., Indiana, Calif.,
Virginia, Atlantic Area.
Armour Research Foundations of II-
linois nstitute of Tech., Chicago., has
curren personnel needs for 11 posi-
tions for Electrical Engrs., 11 positions
for Physicists and Chemists, 6 positions
for Mathematicians, 7 places for Mech.
Engrs., and 4 positions for Metallur-
gists.
IOrganization
Notices
Congregational and Disciples Guild,
coffee break, March 24, 4:30-6 p.m.,
Guild House.
* w s
Graduate Studeht-. Coffee Hour,
March 25, 4-5:30 p.m., Rackham Bldg.,
2nd floor, W. Lounge. All graduate stu-
dents invited.
SGC Public Relations Comm., meet-
ing, March 24, 4 p.m., 1548 SAB. New
members welcome or call Ron Bassey,
chairman, NO 3-3307.
* * *
Graduate Hist. Club, faculty panel,
March 25, 8 p.m., Rackham Assembly
Hall.
La Sociedad Hispanica, informal
meeting. Slides, film, refreshments, 8
p.m., FB, Everybody welcome.
Senior Bd., graduation announce-
ments: orders being taken March 24-26
and April 7-10, 1-5 p.m., SAB Ticket
Window. Announcements must be paid
for when ordered.
Women's Rifle Club, meeting, March
24, 7 p.m., WAB. Match with Men's
Rifle Team to be held.
Subscribe to
The
Michigan Daily

Legislature
To Consider
Vet Law
By JAMES SEDER
The proposal to mortgage the
Veterans Trust Fund will come
before the State House of Repre-
sentatives tomorrow for its second
try.
The house defeated the bill by a
two-vote margin last week. "You
never know-it was pretty close
last time" was the way that house
minority leader Joseph J. Kowalski
(D-Detroit) pictured the bill's
chance for passage tomorrow. He
explained that this is the only
proposal before the Legislature for
solving the cash crisis.
To Liquidate Fund
Both men agreed the only other
prospect would be outright liqui-
dation of the Veterans 'Trust
Fund.
Kowalski said that most of the
state's veterans groups were op-
posed to both of these proposals,
but he denied that any legislators
"were scared to vote on the issue."
(A Democratic legislator had made
this charge a few weeks ago.)
If a bill is passed by the Legis-
lature it ordinarily does not go
into effect until 90 days after the
session ends. To go into effect
immediately-as would be neces-
sary in the present case-it must
be approved by a two-thirds ma-
jority.
Weber explained that the Legis-
lature "usually goes along with
the majority decision and votes
for immediate effect.-but that
they don't have to do this."
To Introduce Bills
Neither the administration's nor
the Conlin committee's tax pro-
posals have been introduced yet,
Weber explained, "so that they
don't muddy the water. The cash
crisis is the most pressing issue.
It is expected that once the
cash problem is solved, the Legis-
lature will begin work on both the
tax problem and the budget. These
two .areas are worked on at rough-
ly the same time.
The Legislature has approved
and sent out for printing thre'e
constitutional amendmgnt propo-
sals which will go on the April 6
ballot. If approved they would:
1) change the name of the Michi-
gan State University governing
board from the State Board of
Agriculture to the MSU Board of
Trustees; 2) give Wayne State
University Constitutional status;
and 3) provide for continuity of
state government in event of
enemy attack.
EUROPE
Dublin to Iron Curtain; Africa to
Sweden. You're accompanied-not
herded. College age only. Also short
trips. $724-$1390
EUROPE SUMMER TOURS
255 Sequoia (Box 4)-Pasadena, Cal.

By RUTHANN RECHT
CHAMPAIGN - Undergradu-
ate room and board rates in resi-
dence halls at the University of
Illinois will be increased $10 per
semester, beginning next fall.
Housing groups were told that the
increase - a six per cent raise
over the rate established in 1953
- is to meet rising costs and ob-
ligations,
.Maintenance costs, particularly
wages, have risen 34 per cent
since 1952. This is the second time
housing rates have been 1raised
since 1955. In 1957 there was a
$25 increase.
COLUMBUS - The food in
both women's and men's dorms is
being checked by the Student
Senate of Ohio State University.
Guest tickets have been issued
Student Senate members to be
used any time during the week of
the investigation.
Charges have been made that
the football players eat better
meals and have better service
than dorm rsidents. "This is
true," Gordon B. Carson, vice-
president of business and finance
said, "only because more money
Is available per man."

Illinois To Increase Room, Board Rates

The Dean's opinion on the dorm
food situation is: "The charges
against us have been unjust. I
don't know of one home where
leftovers are never served or
where there is a different menu
365 days of the year."
* * * -
MADISON -- The Student Life
and Interest Committee at the
University of Wsiconsin voted re-
cently to require students living
in rooming houses or private
homes to live in houses complying
with the university's anti-discrim-
ination policy.
They also voted to limit occu-
pancy of apartments to graduate
and professional students, mar-
ried students and undergraduate
students 21 years of age or older.
They also agreed to require fresh-
man women to live in housing
which has special educational
programs.
SYRACUSE - Panhellenic at
Syracuse University recently pro-
posed to have a deferred rushing
program. Under the new system,
open house parties would be held
on the last weekend in October.

Rushing would then continue aft-
er the fall semester. Bids would
be extended in February.
With this new system, pledging
would only last a couple of
months and all pledges would be
able to be initiated since only
those students academically qua-
lified would be able to rush and
pledge.
' * s
BLOOMINGTON - The Facul-
ty Council of Indiana University
recently unanimously passed a
motion to suspend the penalty
day rule for absences the day be-
for and after this year's spring
recess. The rule is that "a stu-
dent who is absent from a class
within a period of -24 hours im-
mediately before or after a vaca-
tion is subiect to a penalty of
one-half hour of general credit, to
be deducted from the student's
credits for the semester."
* * *
EVANSTON - The t u dent
Governing Board of Northwestern
University recently voted to com-
pletely revamp the student gov-
ernment. The only opposition
came from an unaffiliated sopho-
more representative who feared

domination of the senate by eith-
er affiliated or independent stu-
dents.
S S S
CAMBRIDGE - Most scholar-
ships will be increased next year
to compensate for rising room
rents, Wilbur J. Bender, Dean of
Admissions and Financial Aids, of
Harvard said recently.
The greatest increases in schol-
arship allocations will probably go
to incoming freshmen. Many
scholarships for this year fresh-
men will also be raised.
1) 1

Buy, Smith Corona Portables at
State Street at North University

GIVE the finost «,

L____ _

I

1

EASTER CANDY STORE
A dozen assorted candy eggs

GAY EASTER BASKET
Filled with fresh
Easter candies

.

V-

Engi
+ ~ o~' "
ij I)
............ ,ir
, s A C C M rT0 r eI o ST A S
E'nglishr,.bANCIN S E

sh: SLOW-WITTED BASEBALL PLAYER
Thinklish translation: The guys who patrol the fences on this man's
team include a slugger (cloutfielder), a braggart (shoutfielder) and a
sorehead (pout/ielder) -reading from left field to right. The clod in
question-a loutfielder-rarely breaks into the line-up. He thinks
RBI is the second line of an eye chart. But he's no doubt/ielder when
it comes to smoking. He goes all out for the honest taste of fine
tobacco ... the unforgettable taste of a Lucky Strike!

Fruit and Nut Egg and
Pecan Egg

LUCKY-
TRIK :
t t'Q.ti': 4y '
Vy "' k41 .titt.. .
'i" 'e'lf ::i... 'r... :5 .1' f\i:1:, 1 .._."..
t 1 ,
" :1T A TED
C t G A R T T C 5

OWT
MAKE lz 25
Take a word-institution, for example.
With it, you can make an aquarium
(finstitution), a bowling alley (pinstitu-
tion), a fireworks factory (dinstitution)
or a saloon (ginstitution). That's Think-
lish-and it's that easy! We're paying
$25 for the Thinklish words judged best
-your check's itching to go! Send your,
words to Lucky Strike, Box 67A, Mt.
Vernon, N.Y. Enclose your name, ad-
dress, university and class.

tl dozen chocolate covered
MARSHMALLOW EGGS,

E LEM E NTARY
...why more and more students than ever
are buying the world's first electric portable typewriter!
College assignments are as easy as 7r with the new Smith-Corona Electric
Portable Typewriter! 'Cause whether you're an expert or a beginner, you can
do your work so easily, effortlessly and with less chance for error. On the
Smith-Corona Electric Portable, everything you type has a uniform, printed,
professional look. Result? Better grades and more free time for campus fun!
' And now - to teach you to type the
correct way, the easy way - Smith-
Corona offers this exclusive, $23.95
home study course on records that
teaches touch typing in just ten days
-and it's yours FREE with any Smith-
Corona Portable Typewriter! So see w
your Smith-Corona dealer soon, and
learn to type in just}ten days on the
world's finest and fastest portable!
Smith-Corona
the world's first electric portable t.t

CHOCOLATE CREAM EGG
Dipped in milk chocolate

Get the genuine article
Get the honest taste
of a LUCKY STRIKE

N ..'
ASSORTED CHOCQLATES
2Clb. box $2.70
CHOCOLATE AND
BUTTER BON CREAM EGGS
.-.individually wrapped ...

English:. STINGING VEIN

English.? COED BULL SESSION

Ii

I

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