100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

November 14, 1958 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-11-14

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

4, 1959 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
______National Conference To Climax

Centennia

I

of 'U' Religious Work

-Daily-Harold Gassenheimer
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA--Mary Hodge and Sharon Mail, mem-
bers of the freshmen women's honorary sorority, are pasting yellow
dots on bound volumes of periodicals and spraying them with
laquer as part of their volunteer work program at the library.
Six Members of Honorary
Volunteer for Library Duty

By SUSAN READ
A "National Consultative Con-
ference on Religion and the State
University," climaxing the cen-
tennial of student religious work
on the University campus, will be-'
gin this Sunday afternoon with
a reception at the home of Uni-
versity President and Mrs. Harlan
Hatcher.
The purpose of this conference
is to provide an opportunity for
a full discussion of religion and
the state university by those re-
sponsible at all levels for policy
and program, curriculum and
counseling.k
Participants in the conference
will include members of govern-
ing boards, University administra-
tors, personnel workers, faculty
concerned with religion in the
curriculum, chaplains and reli-
gious advisors and representatives
of national educational and re-
ligious organizations.
First Conference Held
This conference, which is the
first of its kind, has come about
largely as a result of the historic
recognition of the growing need
for increased religious emphasis
on the campuses.
More students and citizens of
the community at large have come
to accept religion as a "legitimate
part of life," DeWitt Baldwin, co-
ordinator of religious affairs for
the University, said.
In the past ,he said, many Uni-
versity administrators were afraid
to organize religious activities on
their campuses due to state laws.
Now they are recognizing, how-
ever, that it is the place of state
universities to support all re-
ligions and to encourage students
to participate in the activities of
their faith.
Need 'Wholesome Life'
"Students can't just set aside
their religion for four years,"
Baldwin noted, but must continue
their -religious participation while
in college in order to have a
"wholesome" life.
Working in coperation with the
University on this conference is
the National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews whose Commission
on Religious Organizations has
shown deep concern about this
since 1951.
The four-day conference, whose

meetings will be held in the Mich-
igan Union ballroom unless other-
wise stated, will open 8 p.m. Sun-
day with addresses by James A.
Lewis. University Vice-President
of Student Affairs and Dumont
Kenny, program chairman of the
National Conference of Christians
and Jews.
Wornom to Speak
Herman E. Wornom, general
secretary of the Religious Educa-
tion Association will speak on
"Critical Issues of Religion and
Higher Education."
At 9 a.m. Monday. a discussion
symposium on campus personnel
services will be chairmanned by
William S. Guthrie, executive
Dean of Student 'Relations at
Ohio State University.
This will be followed by discus-
sion group meetings, luncheon
meetings, and another symposium
at 2 p.m. on the "Teaching of Re-
ligion," chairmanned by Prof.
William Frankena, chairman of
the philosophy department.
Music Group
Has Initiation
For Pledges
Pledging ceremonies for Mu Phi
Epsilon, professional music sor-
ority, were held Sunday.
The following girls were pledged
at that time: Laurie Lindemulder,
'598M, Mimi Barndt, '59SM, Phyl-
lis Silverman, '61SM, Sandra Hos-
mer, '61SM, Joan Rosenbaum,
'60SM, Evelyn Jean Barr, '60SM,
Myriel Greenspon, °59SM, Elsie
Gunnersen, '60SM, Jerre -Brittain,
'60SM, Phyllis Kaplan, '61SM and
Sue Hausler, '60SM.
Others were: Nancy Crawford,
Grad., Janice Park, Grad., Ther-
ese Roggenbuck, '60SM, Patricia
Kopacz, '59SM, Karen Klipec,
'61SM, Carol Stavash, '60SM, Lin-
da Kessler, '59SM, and Virginia
Stumm, '61SM.
Following the ceremonies, re-
freshments were served by Mrs.
Ava Case and Mrs. Henry Austin
of the Ann Arbor Alumnae Chap-
ter of Mu Phi Epsilon.

Six members of Alpha Lambda
Delta, freshman women's honor-
ary, are doing volunteer work at
the undergraduate library, Ro-
berta C. Keniston, librarian, said
yesterday.
The women, who work two
hours every other week, trim and
file book jackets, check the circu-
lation file and help tabulate
"dead" circulation slips saved by
the library to study the use of
books borrowed from the library.
Currently, the volunteers are
sticking gummed yellow dots on
bound periodicals to facilitate
easy shelving, The group will
probably begin work with the rec-
ord collections in the audio-visual
room soon, Mrs. Keniston said.,
Originally the idea for the vol-

unteer program came from Dean
of Women Deborah Bacon, who
asked Mrs. Keniston if Alpha
Lambda Delta could earn funds
for a scholarship by working
part-time in the undergraduate
library.
Due to the cut in the budget,
this was impossible so the sorority
decided to do the work voluntarily
as a service to the rest of the stu-
dent body.
Those participating in the pro-
gram, which will continue through
the semester at least, according
to Mrs. Keniston, are Linda Kan-
ner, '61, Jean Hartwig, '61,
Emmagene Reisig, '61, Marsha
Schlachter, '61Ph., Sharon Mail,
'61N, and Mary Hodge, '61.

+ . -.Ci6'~2 ". + '": ik 1, W affAIMM 'MI, 'w 'ti^ ' }.'4:"D iKG1Y':r. i fv f ..-:w :r4A Vii;"S
ti
i
{
DAILY OFF ICIAL BULLETIN
i

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.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1958
VOL. LXIX, NO. 51j
General Notices
Extended Hours: Women students
who attended the concert at Hill Aud.
on Tues., Nov. 11, had extended hours
until 11:15 p.m.
Board in Review, Student Govern-
ment Council. In accordance with reg-
ulations established by the Board in
Review, a meeting has been requested
by two of its members to review action
taken by Student Government Coun-
eil at its meeting of Nov. 11, 1958 with
respect to Sigma Kappa in order to
determine if further consideration is
required in view of Regental policy or
administrative practice or policy. Ac-
cordingly, a meeting of the Board in
Review has been called for Sat., Nov.
15, at 9 a.m. in the Council Room, Stu-
dent Activities Bldg. The calling of this
meeting operates as a stay-of-action
until such time as the Board in Re-
view makes its determination.
Agenda, Student Government Coun-
cil, Nov. 14, 1958, Council Room, 4:00
p.m.
Minutes of previous meetings.
Officer reports: President, letters;
Vice-President (Exec.)
Admin. Vice-President;
Treasurer.
Standing Committees:
National and International
Public Relations
Education and Social Welfare
Student Activities Committee: Chi-
nese Students Club; Gilbert and Sul-
livan, out-of-town performances:
Recommendation: publicity violations
late submission of petitions.
Elections Committee, report
Old Business
New Business
Credentials Committee Report: Seating
of members elect
Members and constituents time
Announcements
Adjournment
Lectures
An Evening on Pasternak, with Vera
Sandomirsky Dunham, Ph.D., lectur-
er in Russian Literature, Wayne State
University, and author of numerous
articles on Soviet literature, and Rob-
ert Magidoff, former Moscow corres-
pondent for NBC and author of sev-
eral books on Russia. Fri., Nov. 14, 8:00
p.m., Aud. A, Angell Hall, Sponsored
by the Dept. of Slavic Lang. and Lit.

John Monteith Memorial Convoca-
tion at Lane Hall, Sat. and Sun., Nov.
15 and 16: "The Christian Community
In the University Community." Spon-
sored by U. of M. Presbyterian Center.
Morning, noon and late afternoon ses-
sions on Nov. 15 with eminent speak-
ers. Two sessions on Nov. 16. Merrill
Lecture, Sat. night at First Presby-
terian Church, on "The Church's Mis-
sion in the University" by Dr. Arthur
McKay, president of McCormick Theo-
logical Seminary; open to the public.
University Convocation - Centennial
of Student Religious Work at the Uni-
versity of M(ichigan. The Convocation
will be addressed by Dr. Arthur S.
Adams, President of the American
Council on Education, on the subject,
"Religion in Today's University," 11:00
a.m., Wed., Nov. 19. Classes dismissed
at 10:40 a.m. Academic costume will
not be worn.
Academic Notices
Astronomical Colloquium. Fri., Nov.
14, 4:15 p.m., the Observatory. Dr.
Bertram Donn, Wayne State Univ., will
speak on "Astronomical Applications
of Low Temperature Chemistry."
Psychology Colloquium: "Early Hu-
man Social Learning and Motivation,
Some Theoretical Issues," Dr. Jacob
L. Gewirtz, National Institute of Men-
tal Health. 4:15 p.m., Fri., Nov. 14, Aud.
B, Angell Hail. Education Department,
co-sponsor.
Midsemester reports for students in
the College of Architecture and Design
whose grades are either D or E are due,
in the office 207 Architecture Bldg. on
Mon., Nov. 24. These should be re-
ported on the Architecture and Design
Midsemester Report Cards. If these are
not available, please call the Colleges
of Architecture and Design to order1
cards."
Instrumentation Engineering Sem-
inar on Mon., Nov. 17, 4 p.m. Rm. 15081
E. Eng. Bldg. Kiyohiro Tajima of the1
Dept. of Mech. Eng., Waseda Univer-
sity, Tokyo, will conclude his seminar
on "An Investigation of Optimal
Switching Functions for Generalized
Discontinuous Control Systems." 1
Automatic Programming and Numer.
ical Analysis Seminar meeting at 4:001
p.m., Fri., Nov. 14, 3209 Angell Hall.
"New Methods in Linear Programming7
(IBM 650)." Robert F. Rosin.
Personnel Requests:
Placement Notices
U.S. Civil Service Commission, Wash-
ington, D.C. Closing date for Foreign
Language Information Specialist posi-
tions is Nov. 17, 1958. Applications must
be filed with the Board of U.S. Civil
Service Examiners, U.S. Information
Agency, 1778 Pennsylvania Ave., N.W.,
Washington, D.C., and must be re-

ceived, or postmarked, not later than
that date. Foreign language informa-
tion specialists are responsible for work
concerning the international informa-
tion functions of the U.S.I.A. They willI
perform one or a combination of the
following on a professional and high-
quality and literary level: the writing,
editing, adapting, producing, or voic-
ing of news, features, documentary,
dramatic, special events and music,
radio, motion picture and television
scripts; the planning, programming,
and production of musical, documen-
tary, and dramatic package radio pro-
grams.
Michigan Civil Service Commission,
Lansing, Mich. 1) Employment Coun-
selor Trainee I. 2) Personnel Methods
Trainee I. 3) Personnel Technician I.
Applications must be postmarked or
filed at the State Civil Service Com-
mission office no later than Nov. 19,
1958. Applicants must submit tran-
script of"college credits with theirap-
plications to be accepted for these ex-
aminations. Applicants for these ex-
aminations who anticipate graduation
from college by Jan., 1959 will also be
considered. Positions in these classes
are found in the following counties:
Employment Counselor Trainee I -
Wayne County only. Personnel Methods
Trainee I - Wayne County only. Per-
sonnel Technician I - Ingham County
only.
Interviews:
The following interviews will be held
at the Bureau of Appointments.,Call
the Bureau, 3528 Admin. Bldg., for an
appointment or come to the office. The
phone is NO 3-1511, Ext. 3371.
Wed., Nov. 19:
Owes-Corning-Fiberglas Corporation,
Toledo, Ohio. Interviewer, Mr. K.D.
Larson, Technical Personnel Supervis-
or. Location of work: Newark, Ohio.
Graduates: Feb., June. Must be a citi-
zen. Men with B.S., M.S., or Ph.D. in
Physics for Research and Development.
Additional information is available in
our office.
Mon., Nov. 24:
Bell Telephone Systems, (Michigan
Bell Telephone Company; Western
Electric Co.; American Telephone and
Telegraph Company) Detroit, Mich. In-
terviewer: Mr. K. A. Newman, College
Employment Supervisor, Michigan Bell
Telephone Company. Location of work:
Michigan and anywhere in the U.S.
Graduates: Feb. Citizenship required.
Men with any degree in Liberal Arts
or Bus. Admin. for Management
Trainee candidates in Line and Staff
positions for all departments.
Tues., Nov. 25:
Bell Telephone Systems -- See Mon-
day's listings.

The Ohio Oil Co., Findlay, Ohio.
Interviewers: Mr. W. L. Marvin, Ad,
ministrative Assistant; Mr. L. C. Black,
Zone Manager, Lansing Branch Of-
fice. Location of Work: Ohio; Ind.;
Ill.; Mich.; Ky. Graduates: Feb. Must
be citizens. Men with a degree in Lib-
eral Arts or Bus. Admin. for Marketing
Sales Program. The program is on-
the-job training for 12 months in 12
to 14 different locations and assign-
ments throughout their five state re-
tail marketing area. Marketing Men,
Dealer Repersentatives and Consumer
Salesmen have almost limitless oppor-
tunities depending upon their initia-
tive, ability and willingness to work.
Moore Business Forms, Inc., Detroit,
Mich. Interviewer: Mr. W. H. Fowles,
Sales Supervisor, Detroit area. Loca-
tion of work: Detroit, Mich. Graduates,
Feb. Men with a degree in Liberal Arts
or Bus. Admin. for Territory Sales. The
new salesman is assigned to a District
Office for integrated, on-the-job train-
ing under the direction of the District
Managerial staff. Six months after em-
ployment and the new salesman at-
tends a series of sales seminars at a
Home Office location after which he is
assigned a territory of- his own under
the guidance of his immediate super-
visors.
The following schools have listed
teaching vacancies with the Bureau of
Appointments for the current and sec-
ond semesters. Theytwill not be here
to interview at this time.
IAllen Park, Mich. - 5th grade; JHS
English; HS Homemaking (now).
Bay City, Mich. - Speech Correction
(now).
Eprata, Wash. - Combination spe-
cial education/visiting teacher (now).
Farmington, Mich. - Speech Correc-
tion; Mentally Handicapped (now).
Flint, Mich. (Dye C o m m u n i t y
Schools) - Girls' Physical Education;
Band Director; Early Elementary (Feb.)
Ironwood, Mich. -- College Physics;
HS and College Commercial (now).
Kittanning, Pa. -- (Armstrong Coun-
ty Public Schools) --- Speech Thera-
pist (Jan.)
Lansing, Mich. -- (Mich. Assoc. for
Better Hearing) - Field Service Con-
sultant in Hearing (now).
Madison Heights, Mich. - Kinder-
garten (Feb.)
Middleville, Mich. (Thornapple-Kel-
logg School) - Commercial (Jan.)
, Northville, Mich. - HS Librarian
(Feb.); Latin/English, (Feb. or Sept.);
3rd grade (Feb.)
Park Forest, Ill. - Industrial Arts
(Jan.)
For any additional information con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Admin. Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.

1;

.

L

I

SABBATH SERVICES

7:30 P.M.

CI IDECLJ

I

If

I- 'EPURCH1ASE 1

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan