THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no edi-
torial responsibility. Notices should
be sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Build-
ing, before 2.p.m. the day preceding
publication. Notices for Sunday
Daily due at 2:00 p.m. Friday.
TUESDAY, MAY, 26, 1959
VOL. LXIX, NO. 170
Regents' Meetings: Fri., June 12.
Communications for consideration at
this meeting must be in the President's
hands not later than June 2.
Friday, June 26. Communications for
consideration at this meeting must be
in the President's hands not later than
Scholarships available in Dept. of
Naval Arch.' and Marine Engrg. next
fall: Two of $750 per year for one or
two years, sponsored by National Assoc.
of Engine and Boat Manufacturers. Eli-
gibility: freshmen, sophomores or
juniors in the department who intend
to enter small boat field. One or more
of $1,000 per year for one or more years,
sponsored by Soc. of Naval Architects
and Marine Engrg. Eligibility: fresh-
men, sophomores, or juniors in de-
partmept with grade point averages of
2.7 or above. If interested, see Prof.
Harry Benford, 448-C, W. Engrg. Bldg.
The Board in Control of Intercolle-
giate Athletics offers privilege of pur-
chasing Athletic Cards to faculty and
full-time University employees. Price,
$15.00. Purchase dates: Ferry Field
Ticket Office beginning June 1, prefer-
ence for location expires Aug. 10.
President and Mrs. Hatcher will hold
open house for students at their home
Wed., May 27, 4:00 to 6:00 p.m.
Seniors: Graduation announcements
may be picked up at the Student Or-
ganizations office in SAB Tues., Wed.
1-5. Bring receipt.
AttentionJune Graduates: College
of L.S.A., School of Education, School
of Music, School of Public Health, and
School of Business Administration:
Students are advised not to request
grades of I or X in June. When sucn
grades are absolutely imperative,' the
work must be made up in time to al-
low your instructor to report the make-
up grade not later than noon, Mon.,
June 8. Grades received after that time
may defer the student's graduation
until a later date.
Thurs., May 28, 7:30 p.m., Cancer Re-
search Seminar. "In Vitro Irradiation
Sensitivity of Female Genital Cancer."
Dr. Peter Ludovici, Assist. Prof. OB/
Gyn., Rm. M5220, Med. Science Bldg.
Recommendations for Departmental
Honors: Teaching. departments wishing
to recommend tentative Junegradu-
ates from the College of L.S.A. and
the School of Education for depart-
mental honors (or high honors in the
College of L.S. & A.) should recom-
mend such students in a letter de-
livered to the Office of Registration
and Records, Rm. 1513 Admin. Bldg., by
noon, Mon., June 8.
Alpha Phi omega will close its office
and ditto room for the year on Wed.,
Students having in their possession
books borrowed from the General Li-
brary or its branches are notified that
such books are due Wed., June 3. Stu-
dents having special need for certain
books between June 3 and June 9 may
retain such books for that period by
renewing them. The names of all stu-
dents who have not cleared their rec-
ords at the Library by Tues., June 9
will be sent to the Cashier's Office and
their credits and grades will be with-
held until such time as said records are
cleared in compliance with the regula-
tions of the Regents.
Agenda, Student Government Coun-
cil, May 27, 7:30 p.m., Council Room.
Minutes previous meeting.
Officer reports: (40 minutes) Presi-
dent-- Letters; Vice-President (Exec.)
-Summer operations, Appointments:
Development Council Chairman, ICB;
Vice-President (Admin.) -- Appoint-
ments: Office Manager, Early Registra-
tion Pass Committee; Treasurer - Fi-
nancial report, Budget.
Old Business: (30 minutes) AAUP
motion (Haber), Coordinating Board
National and International: (20 min-
utes) Delhi Exchange report.
Student Activities Committee: (45
minutes) Activities approval; Calendar
for 1959-60; Bicycle Exchange progress
New Business: (30 minutes) Football
Ticket Exchange (Nancy Adams)
Members and constituents time.
The General Library will be open 9
a.m. to 10 p.m. Fri., May 29, and 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m., Sat., May 30. Sunday hours
for May 31, have also been extended
with the library open 2 to 10 p.m.
Graduate Reading Room 4, Periodical
Room, Reference Room, Circulation
Desk and stacks wil lhe open the addi-
tional hours. The Far Eastern Library
will maintain regular hours, closing at
5 p.m. Friday, and at noon on Satur-
day. Graduate Reading Rooms 1 and 2
will be open additional hours 7 to 10
p.m. Friday, but will close at 1 p.m. on
Saturday. Library Science Library will
observe its regular schedule during this
period, closing at 6 p~m. Friday. at
1 p.m. Saturday, and at 6 p.m. Sunday.
The. Undergraduate Library, togeth-
er with the Education and Engineering
Libraries will extend hours on Sat-
urday, May 30 until 12 midnight, Hours
in the Audio Room of the Undergrad-
uate Library have been extended to in-
clude 9 a.m. to 12 noon, Thursday and
Friday, May 28 and 29.
Divisional libraries will observe regu-
lar schedules during the examination
period. Those normally open on Sat-
urday will maintain customary sched-
ules on Memorial Day, May 30, except
Museums Library which will close, and
Physics Library which will add the
hours 8 a.m. to 12 noon for that date
All libraries will be open on short
hours from the close of the examin.
tion period until the beginning of
Summer Session. The General Library
and the Undergraduate Library will
start closing evenings Tues., June 9,
and will be open 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily
except Saturdays and Sundays when
the libraries will be closed. The Gen-
eral Library will alsosclose Sunday,
June 7, but the Undergraduate Library
will maintain its regular schedule of
2 to 12 p.m. on that date.
Hours for divisional libraries follow-
ing the examination period will be
posted on the door of each library. In-
formation regarding library hours may
be obtained by calling University ex-
Monthly Certification, VA Form VB
7-1996a (P.L. 550) or VB 7-5496 (P.L.
634) for May 1-31 must be signed in
the Office of Veterans' Affairs, 142 Ad.
Bldg. June 1, 2, 3, 4, or 5. Monthly Cer-
tification for the period June 1-13 can
be signed after last final examination.
Office hours during week of June 1 will
be 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Students receiving education and
training benefits under Public Law 550
(Korea G. L Bill) or Public Law 634
(Orphans Bill) must have Veterans Ad.:
ministration approval to change train-
ing institutions or course of study. Any
student who plans to use either bene-
fits in any school other than the Uni-
versity, or who intends to change ap-
proved program, should file application
for Veterans Administration approval
of his plans before leaving campus. Ap-
propriate forms are available in the
Office of Veterans' Affairs, 142 Admin.
Commencement: Sat., June 13, 5:30
Time of Assembly - 4:30 p.m. (except
Places of Assembly:
Members of the Faculties at 4:15 p.m.
in the Lobby, first floor, Admin. Bldg.,
where they may robe. (Transportation
to Stadium or Hill Auds will be pro-
Regents, ex-Regents, Deans and oth-
er Administrative Officials at 4:15 p.m.
in Admin. Bldg., Rm. 2549, where they
may robe. (Transportation to Stadium
or_ Hill Aud. will be provided.)
Students of the various Schools and
Colleges on paved roadway and grassy
field, East of East Gate (Gate 1-Tun-
nel) to Stadium in four columns of
twos in the following order:
Section A - North side of pavement:
Literature, Science and the Arts.
Section B - South side of pavement:
Medicine (in front); Law (behind
Medicine); Dental (behind Law); En-
gineering (behind Dental); Natural Re-
sources (behind Engr.).
Section C - On grass field in a line
about 30 degrees South of East: Gradu-
ate School Doctors (in front); Gradu-
ate School Masters (behind Drs.);
Pharmacy (behind Masters) Architec-
ture (behind Pharmacy); Education
Section D - On grass field in a line
about 45 degrees South of East: Nurs-
ing (in front) Business Administration
(behind Nurs.); Music (behind Bus.
Ad.); Public Health (behind Music);
Social Work (behind Public Health);
Flint (behind Social Work).
March into Stadium - 5:00 p.m.
In case of rainy weather, the Uni-
versity fire siren will be blown between
4:00 and 4:15 p.m., indicating the exer-
cises in the Stadium will be aban-
doned. Members of the Faculties, Re-
gents, Deans, etc., will assemble at the
same places as for the fair weather pro-
gram. Graduates will go direct to Hill
Auditorium at 5:00 p.m. and enter by
the main door.
Following are the foreign visitors who
will be on the campus this week on
the dates indicated. Program arrange-
Phone NO 2-4786
for Classified Advertising
ments are being made by the Inter-
national Center: Mrs. Clifford R. Miller.
Mr. Jean Guenot, Assist. Prof., Ecole
Normal Superieure de St. Cloud, at the1
Audio-Visual Center Language Lab., St.
Cloude et Oise, France, May 24-27.
Mr. Edmundo Tellez-Giron, Prof. of
Biochemistry, Medical School of Uni-
versity of San Luis Potosi, Mexico, May
Mr. Fabo Gonzales, Director, Nation-
al Conservatory of Music, Colombia,
Mr. Bhairav Nath Jha, Vice-Chancel-
lor, Gorakhpur University, India, May
Mr. Fernando de la Puente, Re-
searcher and Teachers, Commercial
University of Deusto, Bilbao, Spain,
May 28-June 15.
Student Conductors Laboratoy Con-
cert: The Symphony Band, William D.
Revelli, conductor, student conductors
in laboratory concert. Hill Aud., Tues.,
May 26, 4:15 p.m.
The piano recital by William Boot,
originally scheduled for Sat., May 30,
Aud. A, has been cancelled.
Instrumentation Seminar. Theodore
G. Birdsall of Electronic Defense Group,
Thurs., May 28, 4:00 p.m., Rm. 1028 E.
Eng. Bldg., "Pseudo-Random Sequences
Botanical Seminar: Dr. Bruce B.
Stowe, Harvard Univ., "The Stimula-
tionof Growth Hormone Activity by
Lipids," Wed., June 3, 4:15 p.m., 1139
N. S. Refreshments at 4:00 p.m.
Mathematics Colloquium: Tue.s, May
26, Rm. 3011 Angell Hall, 4:10 p.m. Prof.
Goro Azumaya. Northwestern Univ.,
"Ring Theory." Refreshments: Room
3212 Angell Hall at 3:30.
Room Assignments for Final Exams:
English 23 and 24:
English 23: Sat., May 30, 2-5 p.m.,
Blake, 439 MH; Durand (2), 2402 MH;
Lynch, 417 MH; Orlin, 411 MH; Ruland,
407 MH; Steinhoff, 435 MH; Trousdale
(2), 2231 AH.
English 24: Thurs., June 4, 2-5 p.m.
Barnhill, 2402 MH; Bender (2), 1035
AH; Bentman (2), AH Aud. B; Billiar,
229 AH; Black, 203 Tap.; L. Bloom, 3
Tap,; Brown, 3231 AH; Buck, 102 Econ.;
Camp, 1408 MH; Cox (2), 101 Econ.;
Creeth (2), AH Aud. A; Dale (2), AH
Aud. D; Drake, 203 Tap.; Engelberg,
439 MR; English, 231 AH; Fanger (2),
AH Aud. A; Flora, 231 AH; Frank, 103
Econ.; Gaylord (2), 2003 - AH; Gindin
2435 MH; Green, 2429 MH; Greenwood,
1007 A; Grenholm, 2429 M; Hago-
plan, 417 MH; Havens, 443 MH; Hope,
231 AH; Houppert, 3227 AH; Howes,
2407 MH; Hutton (2), 1025 AH; Jacob-
usse, 33 AH; Johnson, 1025 AH; Ken-
nedy (2), 1025AH; Kenney, 202 Econ.;
Kinney (2), 1025 AH; ,Klein, 2412 M;
Kleinberg (2), AR Aud. B; Kleine (2),
Aft Aud. A; Leach, 2013 AH; London,
2402 MR ;Longyear, 102 Econ.; Lub-
bers, 33 A; Mathes (2),AH Ad. C;
McCubbin, 215 Econ.; Moore (2), AR
Aud. B; Mundell (2), 231 A; Neale
(2), AH Aud. C; Ney, 429 MH; Novak,
411 MH; Nusbaum, 2223 AH; Oakes,
2408 MH; Parsons, 2443 MH; Paskoff
(2), AR Aud. D; Pattison (2), 2003 AH;
Pretzer (2), A HAd. A; Seward, 2413
MH; Shaw, 4208 AH; Shoenberg, 1020
AH; Sloniker, 203 Econ.; Sullivan (2),
1035 AH; Vance, 2016 AH; Vestner (2),
101 Econ.; Waldrop, 215 Econ.; Warsin-
ski (2), 2203 AH; Whelan, 429 MH; Wild,
3 Tap.; Wolf, 231 AH; Zietlow, 2215 AH.
The following schools will be at the
Bureau of Appointments this week to
interview for the 1959-1960 school year,
Wed., May 27:
Fraser, Mich. - Girls PE; Girls Coun-
Madison Heights, Mich. (Lamphere
Schools) - Elementary.
Thurs., May 28:
Birmingham, Mich. - Art (Elem.,
JHS/HS); Ind. Arts (JHS/HS); Girls
For additional information and ap-
pointments contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg., NO
3-1511, Ext. 489.
A representative from the Los An-
geles City Schools will be at the fol-
lowing cities to interview teachers for
the 1959-1960 school year.
Chicago, Ill. - Conrad Hilton Ho-
tel; May 23, 24, 25 and 26.
Detroit, Mich. - Wayne State Univ.;
General Placement Office, Rm. 1146
Student Center, Cass Avenue at War-
ren; May 28.
Cleveland, Ohio - Statler Hilton Ho-
tel; May 30 and 31.
New York City - Statler Hotel; June
5 6, and 7.
Exams Are On!
Relax in air-conditioned
while having hair cut
715 North University
Chicago, Ill - Conrad Hilton Hotel;
June 20, 21 and 23.
Pittsburgh, Pa. at Univ. of Pitts-
burgh, Teacher Placement Office; June
Boston, Mass. - Statler Hotel; June°
27, 28 and 29.
The vacancies are: Elementary; HS:
Business; English; Girls PE; Home-
making; Industrial Arts; Math; ' Sci-
ence; Social Studies; Special Educ.
For any additional information con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Administration Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext.
Autonetics, Div. of North American'
Aviation, Inc., Downey, Calif., has new7
position available for Senior Engineer-
Research or Specialist - Research. At
least B.S. in Engrg. or Physics and an
advanced degree is highly desirable.
Staten Island Community Chest&
Council, Inc., Staten Island, N. Y. is
seeking a highly qualified professional
trained and experienced Executive Di-
rector trained in both fund raising and
U.S. Civil Service Commission: Is
now accepting applications for position
of Historian. Important: On June 9,
1959Hno more applications for Research
Work in Military Intelligence will be ac-
W. ". Grace & Co., Clarksville, Md.,
is seeking an assistant librarianfor
their Chemical Research Library.. Ap-
plicant should have a B.S. or higher
degree in Chem. and, if possible, have
library training and languages.
State of Connecticut has job oppor-
tunities for: Research Statistician
(Health), Highway Technician, Psy-
chiatric Social Worker, Typists, Sten-
ographers, Public Health Nurse, Dieti-
tian, Lab. Tech., Occupational Thera-
pist, Maternal and Child Hygiene
Physician, and Recreation Leader. The
last date for filing applications for Typ-
ist I and Stenographer I is June 5, 1959.
City of Jackson, Mich. has two va-
cancies in their public health dept. for
public health nurses.
City of Kettering, Ohio has an open-
ing for a Planning Director. Prefer
someone with an Engrg. background
and 2 yrs. experience, but will consider
applicants with other qualifications.
American Cyanamid Co., N.Y.C. has
openings, at present, and is interested
in hiring pharmacists, and pharma-
ceutical chemists at all degree levels
for positions in New Products Develop-
Detroit Public Schools, Mich. has po-
sition for Jr. Accountant, Business Di-
vision; A min. of a B.B.A. from, an ac-
credited university or college with spe-
cific preparation in accounting, audit-
ing, and general bus, ad.
Boston University, Mass. has faculty
positions available in the Div. of Com-
munications Arts.The openings are:
Assoc. Prof. or Prof., Asst. or Assoc.
Prof., Instructor or Asst. Prof.
For further information concerning,
any of the above positions, contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 4001 Admin.,
Summer Placement Interviews:
Tues., May 26:
YMCA,nFort Wayne, md. Director,
Ted Heiney, YMCA Camp Potawotami
will be on campus to interview male
students who might be interested in
a position on a camp staff. College men
with teaching knowledge or hobby ex-
perience in hand crafts, Indian lore,
archery, nature, riflery, or general
counseling may contact Mr. Heiney at
the Summer Placement Bureau.
Nor-West Personnel Service, Detroit,
Mich. is interested in having Stenog-
raphers, Typists, Clerks, etc. file ap-
plication with their office for tempor-
ary summer employment.
Jobs are still coming in to the Sum-
mer Placement Office. Camp, Resort
jobs and positions with Business and
Industry are still available. The Sum-
mer Placement Service is open Tues-
day and Thursday from 12:00-5:00 and
on Friday from 8:30-12 noon. The Serv-
ice will be open during exams.
The two groups are Sigma Alpha Mu and Sigma Phi Epsilor IM6
Sammies have not won an All-I-M title since the 1927-28 season. On
the other hand, Sig Eps have taken the crown the last three years in
succession, and are looking for their ninth win in 11 years.
SAM leads Sig Eps, 1,768-1,750, but the Sammies have only one
athletic contest left, a second place final "B" softball game with Tau
Delta Phi. The winner of the struggle, moreover will pick up only
three additional points, and thus the maximum SAM total is 1,771.
Meanwhile, the defending champs are still competing in two
sports, tennis and horseshoes. Both of the Sig Ep teams are now in the
semi-finals and if victorious in each, they will qualify for the finals.
Ten points are awarded for a win in horseshoes (either semi-finals or
finals) and for the semi-final win in tennis. The tennis championship
is worth 15 points.
The highest tally then that the Sig Eps can amass is 1,795. It is
fairly obvious that the Sammies can do little now but watch and pray.
Many combinations of Sig Ep wins and losses can be figured, and so
speculation is difficult. However, one point is clear: should the SAM
team win its remaining contest, and it is highly favored to do so, the
Sig Eps will be forced to win either both horseshoe matches and a ten-
nis match, or both net contests.
And Others ..
IN ADDITION to the Sig Eps, many other familiar names have shown
up on the I-M championship roll. Gomberg House of South Quad
captured the Residence Hall Championship which it had relinquished
for one year to Cooley House in East Quad. Gomberg had taken the
crown the six years previous to its dethroning last season.
The Big Red clinched the title early this year, but a terrific duel
is brewing for second place. Chicago House leads Michigan House (both
of West Quad) by 20 points at the present tiie, but neither team
has completed their I-M schedule.
Also at stake in this battle is the West Quad trophy awarded to
the highest scoring house in that dormitory.
Chicago has one remaining "A" softball game in the second place
finals. Should it be victorious, Chicago is assured of second place. If
the present second place team loses,. however, Michigan can take the
runner-up spot by winning both of the horseshoe matches. One Michi-
gan win in horseshoes combined with a Chicago loss would produce
In professional fraternity action, Nu Sigma Nu swept to its fifth
consecutive crown. This house, which consistently produces outstand-
ing teams, has taken 12 championships in the last 21 years.
Gomberg's Older Element captured the Independent title, and
Air Force took the Faculty crown.
Today the I-M Department is to elect the outstanding athlete of
the year. "He is chosen on the basis of participation in many events,
and the number of All-Star teams on which he is placed. It is also
taken into consideration how well his team fares throughout the year,"
said Earl Riskey, Intramural Department head.
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