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August 16, 1961 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1961-08-16

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

IESDAY, AUGUST 16, 1961

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

'ESDAY, AUGUST 16, 1961 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ity Council Passes Ruling
or Registration of Bicycles

'LEFTIST':

Denounces Ecumenical Group

The City Council has passed a
new ruling requiring the registra-
tion as well as licensing of all
vehicles.
It will require all bicycle deal-
ers to keep a registration book of
all transactions containing the li-
cense and registration numbers of
bicycles handled.
In addition, the. dealer will be
required to give a description of
the bike and the buyer and the
seller. The transaction must be re-
ported to the police department
within 48 hours. Private parties
selling bicycles must endorse the

new owners name on the registra-
tion card which he in turn must
submit to the city clerk to receive
a new one.
The new measures are designed
to cut down on thefts.
The ordinance also includes a
ruling which will allow the police
department to impound any bi-
cycle that is abandoned, being rid-
den without a license, or when it
is in violation.
The new ruling will go into ef-
fect the first week of September
at the earliest.

V

THURSDAY, AUGUST 17

Objections to the North Ameri-
can Ecumenical Youth Assembly
were announced by the Interna-
tional Christian Youth Organiza-
tion.
Their announcement placed the
Assembly "in the leftist category"
and objected to its program and
purpose. Its statement rejected the
Assembly as a representative
group, saying "The NAEYA can-
not represent us nor thousands
of other Protestant American
youth. Its theological basis is con-
trary to the Bible which we believe
and its political and social view-
points are opposed to the conserv-
ative principles we espouse."
The release of the statement
coincided with the opening of a
conference of some 200 delegates
of the Ecumenical Youth Assem-
bly at the University today.
It is sponsored by youth agen-
cies of the National Council of
Churches and related church bod-
ies. The ICY holds that "the Coun-
ci has always advocated theolog-
ically liberal and politically left-
wing ideas and programs. It has
repeatedly given the impression
that it represents the viewpoint
of 40,000,000 American Protes-
tants."
The ICY is also scheduling ac-
tivities at the University this week.
Among them is the showing of a
new film "Communist Accent on
Youth" at 8:00 p.m. Friday in the

Ann Arbor High School Little
Theatre. A discussion of "Leftist
Youth Activities in the Nation
and the Church" will follow the
showing of the film.
The film is described by the
group as an exploration of "how
basic philosophies of socialist
Communism contrast with those
of a free republic. It examines
how Communist leaders manipu-
late and exploit students and
youth throughout the world to
serve their avowed goal of world
domination."
ICY is the student and youth af-
filiate of the International Coun-
cil of Christian Churches, describ-
ed as "a conservative world-wide

body of churches including 64
Protestant denominations."
In addition to being sponsored
by the National Council of
Churches and the World Council
of Christian Education.
The Assembly has brought the
2,000 delegates from the United
States and Canada together for
a conference on the theme "en-
trusted with the message of recon-
ciliation." Most of the delegates
are high school seniors and college
underclassmen.
The Assembly sponsored the ex-
hibit on the diag which was photo-
graphed in yesterday's Daily. Its
design was to carry out the "en-
trusted" theme of the week-long
conference.

I

THE BOLL WEEVIL JASS BAND
in a
DIXIELAND JAZZ CONCERT
at
GERMAN PARK
9-12 P.M. . . . rain or shine
7 miles northeast of Ann Arbor on Pontiac Trail

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 2)

HOT MUSIC

0 COLD BEER

0 DANCING

I

Adults only

Donation $1

Sponsored by the Ann Arbor Federation of Musicians

;t unpacked-

J us

3t unpacked
amazing-
0. . I .-&

At o
ABOVE -- the Brocade

For back to school-travel
-and around town -

Take your pick from ou
high spirited collection.

SIZES 7-15-- 8-20
121/2 to 241/2

rt
a

L
e
sF
fl
2

The Little Black
Crepe that goes:
anywhere at
14.98.:
EFT-the Travel- {
r's Delight - we
how it in cottonr
lat knit from s
29.95. Of finest V

Student Recital: William Boot, plan-
ist, will present a recital in partial
fulfillment of the requirements for the
degree Master of Music on Wed., Aug.
16, 8:30 p.m., Aud. A. The compositions
of Beethoven, Copland and Liszt have
been selected for his program. Open to
the general public.
Doctoral Examination for Duward Fe-
lix Shriver, Chemistry; thesis: "The
Diammoniate of Dimethylgailium Chlor
ide, Trimethylamin Gallane, and Re-
lated Compounds," Wed., Aug. 16, 3003
Chemistry Bldg., at 3:00 p.m. Chair-
man, R. W. Parry.
Doctoral Examination for Eugene
Green; English Language & Literature;
thesis: "Yiddish and English in De-
troit, A Survey and Analysis of Re-
ciprocal Influences in Bilinguals' Pro-
nunciation, Grammar and Vocabulary,"
Wed., Aug. 16, 2011 N. Uuniversity Bldg.,
at 7:30 p.m. Chairman, A. H. Marck-
wardt.
Doctoral Examination for Jack Her-
man Scheible, Epidemiologic Science;
thesis: "The Biosynthesis and Charac-
terization of Polyma Virus," Wed., Aug.
16, 1006 S.P.H., at 3:00 p.m. Chairman,
W. W. Ackerman.
Doctoral Examination for Hans Achim
Pohlsander, Clasical Studies: Greek &
Latin; thesis: "Metrical Studies in the
Lyrics; of Sophocles," Wed., Aug. 16,
2009 Angell Hall, at 9:00 a.m., Chair-
man, G. F. Else.
Doctoral Examination for Valters Er-
nests Nollendorfs, Comparative Litera-
ture; thesis: "Der Streit un Den Ur-
fraust," Wed., Aug. 16, 1080 Frieze
Bldg., at 3:00 p.m. Chairman, Martin
Dyck.
Events Thursday
Doctoral Examination for Virginia
Bailey Morrison, Education; thesis:
"The Relationship of Student Teacher
Performance and Pupil Performance to
Supervisory and Pupil Merit Ratings,"
Thurs., Aug, 17, 2532 U.E.S., at 9:00
a.m. Chairman, B. O. Hughes.
Doctoral Examination for Eichi Ko-
bayashi, English Language & Litera-
ture; thesis: "A Study of Verb Forms
of the 'South English Legendary' in
British Museum Ms. Harley 2277,"
Thurs., Aug. 17, 2601 Haven Hall, at
3:00 p.m. Chairman, Hans Kurath.
Doctoral Examination' for Jacob Is-
rael Trombka, Nuclear Science; thesis:
"On the Analysis of Gamma Ray
Pulse Height Spectra," Thurs., Aug.
17, 315 Auto. Lab., at 2:00 p.m. Chair-
man, M. L. Wiedenbeck.
Doctoral Examination for Herman
Cleophus Hudson, Comparative' Litera-
ture; thesis: "The Development of Dra-
matic Criticism in England and Spain
during the Elizabethan Period and the
Golden Age," Thurs., Aug. 17, 1636
Haven Hall, at 7:30 p.m. Co-Chairmen,
Edward Glaser and N. E. Nelson.
Placement
The following schools have listed va-
cancies for the 1961-62 school year.

Battle Creek, Mich.-4th or 5th Grade
Elem.
Ludington, Mich.-French, Span.
Sand Creek, Mich.-English, St.
St. Clair Shores, Mich. - Elem.,
Elem. Voc. Mus.; Sp. Educ., Speech
Corr., Deaf, Hearing.
Oroville, Caiif.-Span., Latin.
Addison, Mich.-Chem., Math, Phys-
ics.
Inkster, Mich.-PE for Boys (Elem.).
Portage, Mich.-HS Eng.
Quincy, Mich.-Girl's PE.
For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3200 SAB,
NO 3-1511, Ext. 3547.
POSITION OPENINGS:
Electric Machinery Mfg. Co., Minne-
apolis, Minn.-Immediate opening for
Electrical Design Engineer. Power op-
tion preferred for designing of rotat-
ing machinery in heavy power field.
Desire related, experience. Age 25-40.
Detroit Civil Service - Analytical
Chemist, BS in Chem. & MS with
specialization in Analyt. Chem. Appli-
cations accepted from non-residents.
Michigan.Civil Service-Employment
Counselor Aide, BA with not less than
15 combined hrs. in counseling, voca-
tional guidance, and other pertinent
courses. Must apply by Aug. 28.
Celotex Corporation, Chicago, Il. -
Openings for Industrial Engineers to
work in Production Dept, at plants
located in Ohio, Iowa, Ind., & Texas.
Prefer 2 yrs. work exper. in cost data
procedures' & other pertinent areas.
Please contact General Division, Bu-
reau of Appts., 3200 SAB, Ext. 3544 for
further information.
Part-Time
Employment
The following part-time jobs are
available. Applications for these jobs
can be made in the Part-time Place-
ment Office, 2200 Student Activities
Building, during the following hours:
Monday thru Friday 8 a.m. til 12
noon and 1:30 til 5 p.m.
Employers desirous of hiring stu-
dents for part-time or full-time tem-
porary work, should contact Jack Lar-
die, Part-time Interviewer, at NO 3-1511
extension 3553.
Students desiring miscellaneous odd
jobs should consult the bulletin board
in Room 2200, daily.
MALE
1-Berry-picker, as many hours as pos-
sible, must have car. Can be a
permanent summer job.
1-French tutor, start Sept., prefer
graduate student.
1-Couple, care for 4 children while
parents are on vacation, October 9
til October 21, live in.
2-Experienced lifeguard afternoons &
evening hours, continued thru first
semester.
1-Athletic instructor, Phys. Educ. ma-
jor,t2 hours every day. Start August
25, thru first semester.
2-Dishwashers, for conference, Aug.
21-25, evening meals.
1-Gas station attendant. Start Sept.,
every other weekend and one night
per week.
FEMALE
1-Couple, care for 4 children while
parents are on vacation, Oct. 9-21,
live in.
1-Lifeguard, eventing hours, prefer
graduate student.
2-Good typists, 20 hours per week,
permanent positions.
1-Counter assistant, hours to be ar-
ranged, continued thru February.
10-Psychological subjects, one hour
experiment.
1-Mother's helper, live in, Mon., Wed.
& Fri. afternoons, all day Tues. &
Thurs., should have car.
1-Reliable person with car, to pick
boy from school every day 11:30,
other odd jobs til 1 p.m.
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
The Sailing Club will meet tomorrow
evening, 7:45 p.m., in Rm. 311, West
Engineering. A movie will follow the
business meeting. The Sailing Club will
continue meeting each Thursday
throughout the interim period at the
usual time and place.
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

Cites Needs
Of Highway
Constructionl
A 19 year highway reconstruc-
tion project may necessitate a $3
billion tax bill according to a
three year engineering survey.
Highway Commissioner John C.
Makie said that nine of every
ten miles of highways would need
some form of reconstruction in
the next 19 years, and noted that
some now under construction
will be obsolete by 1980.
No Comment
He said that there would be
no official comment on financing
until a special fiscal study ;is com-
pleted in November.
The needs report on which the
figures are based was compiled by
the Highway Department's plan-
ners with the cooperation of the
County Roads Association and the
Michigan Municipal League.
While the report calls for the
expenditure of $11 billion over the
19 year period, revenue at the
current rate will meet only $8
billion of the sum. The other $3
billion may be derived from in-
creases in present gas and weight
taxes, new taxes or bond issues.
Cites Increase
The report stated that Michi-
gan has a population of 7 mil-
lion driving 3.3 million cars and
trucks. It assumes that this fig-
ure will increase greatly during the
time span cited. There is the fur-
ther fear that electronic highways
will make those now built and in
progress obsolete.
The report is based on the as-
sumptions that the basic width of{
cars and trucks will remain the
same and that no change in the
width of lanes will be necessitat-
ed. Also, the report, in arriving at
the figure for construction, did
not take inflation into account.
Park To Talk
At Celebration
Prof. Richard L. Park of the
political science department will
speak at the celebration of the
15th anniversary of Pakistan's in-
lependence at 7:30 p.m. Saturday
in the YM-YWCA.
The program is sponsored by
the Pakistan Student Association.
It will include showing movies of
Pakistan and refreshments of
light Pakistani dishes.
U /

r7

en wood
READING DYNAMICS ISTITUTE

will conduct Fall classes in Ann Arbor
beginning the week of September 28th.
Because of the great success and acceptance
of this new reading concept, a fuller schedule
will be offered.
For further information, literature
or enrollment,
call NO 8-6007 8:30 A.M.-5:30 P.M.

-Daily-Larry Jacobs
SWAN SONGS - The Summer Session Choir, conducted by
Walter Collins gave a concert last night featuring choral music
with English texts. It presented renaissance, baroque, Eighteenth
Century and contemporary music.

IL

;-m

i-

JJ

UTATE r

ENDS TONITE
"THE GUNS
OF NAVARONE"

I

7*

11/

ensemble

takes you dining and dancing.
Black or beige. 22.95
Other dress & jacket costumes of
crepes - wool - blends - from
25.00. Cottons from 14.98.
You'll be so glad
you shopped before
leaving at--

wool and
from 39.95.

jersey

i

ON FOREST
Off Corner of S. University
Opposite Campus Theater
THE EASIEST !PLACE TO
SHOP - PARKING AT
THE REAR OF THE SHOP

m-

'er MM i~t Mmodern a&'olik'zq

.,

DIAL 5-6290

ENDS THURSDAY
COOPER-KER

t

L...

ommum,

COMING
FRIDAY

F MICHIGAN

DIAL
NO 5-6290

I

LAMINATED GREATCOATS
...big autumn news
for junior faslionables.
new fabrics fused to soft
by Donny Jr....interesting
polyurethane foam to keep
their lovely shaping in
any weather...and lined with
acrylic pile for lightweight
warmth. Junior sizes 5 to 15.
Left: Tweedy wool knit with
split-shoulder, flap pocket

NY FRIDAY
Rock Hudson
Gina Lollobrigida
in
"COME SEPTEMBER"

I

I -

STARTING
TONIGHT

d9dam

1 TWO
ENCORE
HITS!

I.

styling. Green or gold.

I-TS -TIME FR(
"The Soreei's Laughtbme -f a Lifeime!
-.--MYON By AlItI'
JOHN LEE MAHIN MERVTN LEROY" WARNER BROS. (
NJNNIER1IVAN THE PLAY! HAPPIERTHhEWoOK!

Right Nylon suede cloth coat

I

with British cape-yoke,

flared back. Gold or green.

VAND X
THEYG (REW INTO GIANTS

AT RIO BR"01

x

I

I

MAR 1111111.110111[1ra

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