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December 19, 1958 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-12-19

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1959

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

1958 TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

7 U

(Continued from Page 4.
and will also be open Fri., Dec. 26,
Sat., Jan. 3, and Sun., Dec. 21 and Jan.
4 .ThenMedical Library willnbe closed
only on Thurs., Dec. 25 a:nd Jan. 1,
Sat. and Sun., Dec. 27 and 20.
The General Library will observe the
following schedule during the holiday
:eriod:
Open: Sat., Dec. 20-9:00 a.m.-12 noon.
Mon., Dec. 22 through Wed., Dec. 24;
-Mon., Dec. 29 through Wed., Dec. 31;
Fri., Jan. 2-9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.
Closed: Sat., Dec. 20 after 12 noon
through Sun., Dec. 21. Thurs. and Fri.,
Dec. 25 and 26; Sat. and Sun., Dec. 27
and 28; Thurs., Jan. 1; Sat. and Sun.,
Jan. 3 and 4.
The Undergraduate Library will be
cosed drgthe Christmbasyrecess. e
Beginning Mon., Dec. 22, the other
divisional libraries will be open on
vacation schedules. Hours of opening
will be posted on the door of each li-
brary. Informationeasdto hours of open-
ing may be obtained by calling Uni-
versity ext. 3184.
"Effective Jan. 1, 1959, the Social
Security tax for both staff members
and the University will be increased
from 2'% to 212%. In addition, the
amount of salary subject to SocialE
Security taxes vill be increased from
$4200 to $4800 a year. The tax increase
willebe imposed on all salaries and
wages paid after Jan, 1, 1959,"

Disciplinary action in cases of stu-
dent misconduct: At the meetings of
November 13. 20, Dec. 4, cases involv-
ing 35 students and two student groups
were heard by the Joint Judiciary
Council. In all cases the action was
approved by the Sub-Committee on
Discipline.1
1. Ccnduct unbecoming students in
that state laws and city ordinances re-
lating to the purchase, sale and use of
intoxicants were violated:
(a) Authorized use of identification
card by a minor in order to gain en-
trance to a local tavern. One student
placed on social probation for one
weekend.
(b) Attempted to gain entrance to a
local establishment serving intoxicants'
with borrowed identification. One stu-
dent fined $35.00 and warned.
(ci Lent student identification card
to another student. One student fined
$35.00 with $10.00 suspended and warned.
(d) Supplied intoxicants to minors
and drank on Universiy property. One
student fined $40.00 with $25.00 sus-
pended and warned.
(e1 Drank, in violation of state law,
on University property. Four students
Fined $25.00 and warned and one stu-
dent fined $25.00 with $10.00 suspended
and warned.
(f) Permitted intoxicating beverages
to be consumed in student residence.
Two students given an oral warning.
(g) Attempted to purchase intoxi-
cants with false identification and bor-
rowed identification without authoriza- I

tion, One student fined $35.00
$10.00 suspended and warned.

with

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o the merriest of Yuletide Sasons
CAMPUS BOOTERY
304 South State Street
May the true spirit of Christmas
fill hearts of men everywhere!
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(h) Driving after drinking. One stu-
dent fined $35.00 with $25.00 suspended
and warned.
(1) Consumed intoxicants as a minor.
One student fined $25.00 with $15.00
suspended and warned.
()i Consumed intoxicants as minors,
falsified identification. One student
fined $35.00 with $10.00 suspended and
one student fined $35.00 with $25.00
suspended.
(k) Consumed intoxicants as a min-
or, falsified identification and broke
into and entered an apartment. One
student fined $35.00 with $10.00 sus-
pended.
(1) Alcoholic beverages present and
consumed in fraternity house at party
held in connection with Fathers Week-
end. One fraternity fined $100.00 and
placed on probation until March 1st,
1959.
2. Conduct unbecoming a student in
that placed bets by means of football
parlay cards. One student placed on
probation commencing with official
notification and lasting until beginning
of spring vacation of 1958-59 academic
year.
3. Conduct unbecoming a student
group in that distributed handbills on
University property' without proper per-
mission, violated S.G.C. motion re-
ferring tovfuture dance publicity and
publicized an event prior to approval
of S.G.C. One student grop was is-
sued a written warning.'
4. Violation of Student Automobile
Regulations:
(a) Failure to register: One student
fined $40.00 with $35.00 suspended; one
student fined $40.00 with $20.00 sus-
pended; one student fined $30.00 with
$25.00 suspended; one student fined
$25.00 with $5.00 suspended; one stu-
dent fined $20.00, all of which was sus-
pended; two students fined $20.00 with
$10.00 suspended; one student fined
$20.00 with $10.00 suspended; one stu-
dent fined $20.00; one student fined
$15.00; one student fined $15.00, all of
which was suspended; one student
fined $10 and one student issued a
written warning.
Summary of action taken by Student
Government Council at its meeting
December 17, 1958.
Approved minutes of meeting of Dec.
10, 1958.
Approved following appointments: To
Rushing Student Committee - Fred
Merrin; Student Activities Scholarship
Board - Martha Kinley, John Weicher,
Lynne Betts, Bryan Higgins; Student
Book Exchange Manager - Bob Gunn;
Cinema Guild Board-Daniel Scholoz-
man, Chairman Kathryn A. Kay, Ar-
Howard Nack, Maxine Apple; Human
Relations Board-Frances Sandra Sha-
man, Linda S. Smith, Arlene Wolinsky,
Ruth Bers; Early Registration Pass
Committee - Delene Domes, chairman,
Harvey Yates, Advisor, Stephen Bailie,
Mark P. Owens, Steve Leighton; Educa-
tion and Student Welfare Committee -
Burt Burkhalter, Chairman, David Kes-
shel, Advisor.
Approvedfollowing activities:
Feb. 9, 1959: Christian Science Or-
ganization at U of M, Christian Sci-
ence lecture, 8-9 p.m., University Ele-
mentary School Auditorium.
March 6, 1959: Amer. Phar. Assn.,
Phi Delta Chi, Lambda Kappa Sigma,
Apothecary Ball, 9-12 p.m., League.
March 20, 1959, ROTC units, Military
Ball, 9-12 p.m., Union Ballroom.
Approved calendaring of Homecom-
ing for Oct. 31, 1959.
Tabled motion to grant recognition
to the Student Council for Interna-
tional Living pending clarification of
recognition status of individual houses.
Accepted program submitted by Edu-
cation and Student Welfare Committee
provided the Legislators can come in
provided the Legislataors can come in
January 12,13.
Defeated in a tie vote a motion to
reestablish an exchange program with
the Free University of Berlin as of
September, 1959.
Adopted motion opposing loyalty
oaths (section 1001 (f) ) required of
students participating in the loan and
fellowship programs under the Na-
tIonal Defense Educatalon Act of 1958.
The Council believes that test oaths
of this nature are an infringement on
academic freedom, exercise a restraint
on free inquiry, and are ineffective
either in fightin gsubversion or en-
couraging loyalty. The vote was not
unanimous.
Adopted motion directing the Na-
tional and International Committee to
report to the Council, in writing if pos-
Organization
Notices
Congregational and Disciples Guild,
luncheon discussion, Dec. 19, 12 noon,
Guild House.

_
1
1

sible. its findings concerning the fea-
sibility of exchange programs with
foreign universities other than the Free
University of Berlin.
Defeated motio nto express opposi-
tion to the requirement stated in Sec-
tion 1001 (f) of the National Defense
Education Act that a student partici-
pating in the loan and fellowship pro-
grams under that Act "had executed
and filed with the Commissioner an
affidavit that he does not believe in,
and is not a member of and does not
support any organization that be-
lieves in or teachest the overthrow of
the United States government by force
or violence or by any illegal or un-
constitutional methods.
(b)Failure to register and attempt to
falsify: One student fined $50.00, all of
which suspended; one student fined
$40.00 with $20.00 suspended.
(c) Driving without authorization
and unauthorized lending: One stu-
dent fined $50.00.
(d) Driving without authorization
and attempt to falsify: One student
fined $25.00 with $10.00 suspended.
Academic Notices
Doctoral Examination for Barton
Lovewell Griffith, Speech; thesis: "A
Comparison of Predicted and Actual
Audience Reaction to Four Educational
Television Programs," Mon., Dec. 22,
2520 Frieze Bldg., 4:00 p.ri. Chairman,
E. E. Willis.
Doctoral Examination for Ralph
Loren Lewis, Speech; thesis: "The Per-
suasive Style and Appeals of the Minor
Prophets Amos, Hosea, and Micah,"
Mon., Jan. 5, E. Council Rm,, Rackham
Bldg., 2:00 p.m. Chairman, L. L. Okey.
Placement Notices
The following schools have listed
teaching vacancies with the Bureau of
Appointments for Feb., 1959 and im-
mediately. They will not be here to
interview.
Farmington, Mich. - Kindergarten
(now); Speech Correction (now); Men-
tally Handicapped (Feb.).
Midland, Mich. - iementary (Feb.);
Art (Feb.).
Saginaw, Mich. - H.S. English (Feb.).
St. Clair Shores, Mich. - Homebound
(Feb.).
Warren, Mich. - Elementary - 4th
grade (Feb.); Mentally Handicapped.
For any additional information con-
tact the Bureau of .Appointments, 3528
Admin. Bldg., Normandy 3-1511, Ext.
489.
Notice:
The general division of the Bureau
of Appointments will be closed Fri.
afternoon, Dec. 19. The entire Bureau
of Appointments will be closed Mon-
Dec. 22 and will reopen on Tues., Dec.
23. The general division only is moving
to the fourth floor of the Admin. Bldg.,
Rm. 4001.
Summer Placement:
Kingswood-Cranbrook Summer Day
Camp, located in Bloomfield Hills,
Mich, has positions for 3 to 5 Swim
Instructors,
Kingswood School Cranbrook has po-
sitions for teachers for their summer
school program. Courses taught aire
Creative Writing, Current Events,
Reading, French and German Conver-
satiori, Typing and Science.
Ann Arbor Y.M.C.A. is looking for a
man with a Red Cross Instructor Certi-
ficate to teach swimming. This is a
part-time job. Also a man to teach
basketball and judo and a girl to teach
fencing.
For further information on summer
placement, contact Ward D. Peterson,
Director of Summer Placement. Mr.
Peterson has a list of camps, resorts,
and business and industrial firms who
would like to have students interview

during the Christmas holidays. Job ap-
plications are in many states. Come in
before you leave for vacation. Summer
Placement Office is open Tues. and
Thurs. from 1:00 to 5:00 and Fri morn-
ing from 8:30 to 12 at the Student Ac-
tivities Bldg., Rm. D-528. The Summer
Placement Office will be open during
Christmas vacation.
Personnel Requests:
U.S. Civil Service Comm., Wash., D.C.,
has opportunities available for young
engineers and scientists. Two written;
tests given next year. First on or about
Feb. 7, 1959. B.S. degree in Engrg.,
Physical Science or Math. Must be U.S.
citizen or owe permanent allegiance to
the U.S.
Long Beach State College, Long
Beach, Calif., announces the following
administrative staff vacancies: Clinical
Laboratory Technologists (Male or fe-
male), and Medica~l officers (Male or
female.)
Gerson-Stewart Co., Cleveland, Ohio,
has urgent openings for (1) Organic
Chemist. B.S./M.S. Must have a good
technical background. May involve
some contact with customers. Will con-
sider a man only. Prefer recent grad
with completed military obligation. (2)
Bacteriologist. Woman only. Degree in
Bacti. with some courses in chem. In-
volves some plant control work and de-
velopment work.
The Standard Oil Co., Cleveland,
Ohio, has the following positions avail-
able: Chemical Process Engr., Jr. Chem.
Engr., Jr. Engr., Operations Research
Trainee, Trainee (any degree consid-
ered), Industrial Salesman, Jr. Desob
Engr.
University of Michigan, Ann Arbor,
has a part time position for a Mechan-
ical Engineer. Senior or graduate stu-
dent. Must be available for at least
1 yr. 10-20 hrs. per week beginning sec-
ond semester.
Gilliland Construction Co., Alpena,
Mich., is looking for a Feb. grad or
alumnus for position of Civil Engi-
neer.
Tennessee Valley Authority, Knox-
ville, Tenn., has openings for Civil,
Electrical, Mechanical Engineers and
Architectural Graduates.
Detroit Edison Co., Detroit, Mich., is
looking for a Chemical Engineer. B.S.
in Chem. Engr. or Materials. Involves
both field and lab work.
Reilly Tar & Chemical Corp., Indi-
anapolis, Ind., is looking for Electri-
cal, Civil, and Mechanical Engineers.
Age: 23-30 with 0-3 yrs. exp.
Western Electric Co., N. Y. C., has
openings in Field Test Engineering.
Engineer will attend a training school
for 5-6 mos.
State of Connecticut, Civil Service,
announces job opportunities for the
following: Nutrition Consultant, Farm
Foreman, Microbiologist, and District
Forester,
Marquardt Aircraft Co., Van Nuys,
Calif., is looking for an IBM Program-
mer. Grad in math. or engrg. with 5
yrs. computing exp.
Dow Chemical Co., Midland, Mich.,
has opening for a Mathematician. Ph.D.
or equivalent in math. Should have
exp. In machine calculation. This po-
sition is with the Textile Fiber Produc-
ing Plant in Williamsburg, Virginia.
University of Delaware, Newark, Del,
announces the Winterthur Program in
Early American Culture. 2 yr. grad
course of study leading to the M.A. de-
gree. 5 grants of $2,000 a yr. for 2 yrs.
are offered annually. Preference given
to college seniors or grads. Men only.
U.S. Civil Service, Wash., D.C., an-
nounces discontinuance of applications
for Shorthand Reporter as of December
15, 1958. On file at the Bureau of Ap-
pointments is an amended salary sched-
ule for Geodesist positions.
For further information concerning
any of the above positions, contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Ext. 3371.

'U' Regents
Favor Visits
ByRussians
(Continued from Page 1)
born Center, which is located in
the Detroit open area.
Other Visitors
Other Russian visitors here
have included a delegation of
plastics engineers and a mathe-
matician.
In addition to the University,
Ohio State, Minnesota, and Pur-
due universities in the Big Ten are
located in closed areas.
In defense of opening Ann Ar-
bor to Russian visitors. Lyle M.
Nelson, director of University re-
latlons, said, "This is an inter-
national university and as such
is interested in all phases of cul-
ture. This phase is an important
one and certainly will continue
to be important."
Former Daily Editor Peter Eck-
stein, '57, visited Russia last
spring on a student exchange pro-
gram. "When we began negotiat-
ing our itinerary in Moscow, we
said we would be especially in-
terested in visiting a closed area
and mentioned Sverdlovsk as our
first choice," Eckstein said.
Halted by Weather
"We were put off on the matter
for nearly two weeks on the
grounds of uncertain weather con-
ditions, and our hosts - the lead-
ers of the Committee of Youth
Organizations of the USSR -
even insisted there were no such
things as closed areas for students
in their country," he continued.
"On very short notice we were
given the chance to visit the city,"
Eckstein said, "The only things
which were unique about Sverd-
lovsk in any way were: the fact
that we were only allowed to
spend there half the time normal-
ly alloted for cities and that it
was somewhat more primitive
technologically and in housing
than European Soviet cities we
had visited."
The State Department an-
nouncement said that at any time
they were willing to negotiate for
lifting all restrictions on travel
with the Russians.
President Hatcher announced
after the Regents' meeting he will
"carry the matter forward."
Clergyman
W rill Speak
Rev. Fr. Theodore M. Hesburgh,
president of the University of
Notre Dame, has been chosen
year commencement exercises to
speaker for the University's mid-
be held on Saturday, Jan. 24, at
Hill Aud,

Till you've seen the largest and most un"
vusual selection in the city. Besides the
: nationally advertised cards, Ulrieh's carry
charming and different cards from small
. -exclusive companies, both foreign and
domestic, at tremendous savings. Shop and
°M save at Ulrinh's Bookstore, o49 East Un-
,versity.
X**
clear ones the happIness and pecey
4eserve. May we continue to serv yo nte
future.
DN S J
1201 S Main

Don'tJBuy
Christmas Cards

Read and Use

Michigan Daily Classifieds

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V /J
B.E. MUEH LIG, Inc.
. CDry Goods
0 126 SMain Phone NO 2-3184 o
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He's been on his way up
from the day he started work

James C. Bishop got his B.S. in Elec-
trical Engineering from the University
of Illinois on June 23, 1953. On'July 1,
he went to work as a lineman in the
Illinois Bell Telephone Company man-
agement training program. On July 2,
he was "shinnying" up telephone poles.
And he's been "climbing" ever since.
A planned rotational training program,
interrupted by a stint in the Army, took
Jim through virtually every phase of
plant operations.
He was promoted to Station Installa.
tion Foreman in July, 1957. Then came
more training at company expense-
in human relations and other super.
visory subjects-at Knox College.

Since early 1958, Jim has been Cen-
tral Office Foreman in the Kedzie Dis-
trict of Chicago, which embraces about
51,000 telephone stations. He has 19
men reporting to him.
"I was hired as 'a candidate for man-
agement,'" he says. "I know I'll get
the training and opportunity to keep
moving ahead. How far I go is up to
me. I can't ask for more than that."
Find out about career opportunities for
you in the Bell Telephone Companies.
Talk with the Bell interviewer when he
visits your campus. And, meanwhile,
read the Bell Telephone booklet on file
in your Placement Oilice.

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High-scorers
after the game.. .
from Arrow
You'll be proud as a coach with a
new star halfback when you take
the wraps off this new Arrow
sports wear. That's a Twin Tartan
shirt on the man at the left-a
time-saver in cotton wash and
wear. Another twin idea-the pull-
over knit shirts on the man at the

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