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March 09, 1966 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-03-09

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PAGE EIGHT

THlEMICHIGAN fDAILY

W'FTI FQlmAv MARru p yoac

College Offic ials Protest Proposed Draft P

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, By The Associated Press
U.S. college officials have dis-
closed serious misgivings over pro-
posed tighter draft exemption
rules for the nation's students.
Some have threatened refusal to
cooperate with draft boards.
At Brandeis University seven
professors said they might quit
grading students if deferments are
to be ended because of low class
rankings.
Honors Students' Requests
At Harvard, Dean John U. Mon-
ro said that if a student asks the
college not to send his record to
his draft board, "I won't send it."
But Monro said the. college has
begun computing class rankings
for those who will permit their re-
lease.
At present, draft boards grant

student deferments on the basis
of assurances from schools that
students are enrolled full time and
are doing satisfactory work. About
1.8 million young men hold such
deferments.
Tests Determine Deferment
Gen. Lewis B. Hershey, national
Selective Service director, has an-
nounced that these deferments will
be re-examined in the light of
class standing, and scores of new
college qualification tests.
Selective Service has announced
that new tests will be given
throughout the nation on May 14,
May 21 and June 3. High school
seniors and college students who
want to take the test must mail
applications postmarked not later
than April 23 to Science Research

Associates of Chicago upper one-half of his class at the
Students need not submit to the end of the school year, a sopho-
tests, but students who flunk or more in the upper two thirds and
refuse to take it, or who do not a junior in the upper three
stand high in their classes, may fourths.
lose their deferments.
Similar to Korea Cm Criticism
,Hershey said the new criteria Commented Dr. Buell Gallagher,
which could be considered by local president of New York's City Col-

draft boards in determining stu-
dent deferments would be similar
to those used during the Korean
conflict, with details to be an-'
nounced later.
The criteria in use previously
included a score of 70 or better
on a college qualification test forl
a regular student and 80 for aI
graduate student, except that 70
was acceptable for graduate stu-
dents in the healing arts. The'
class standing requirements were
that a freshman had to be in the

lege : "A C' student at institution'
'X' may be a better bet for college.
and university work than an 'A'
student from institution 'Z.'
"The overriding interest of the
nation is better served by en-
couraging the best talent to con-
tinue in higher education as long
as is possible under the manpower
demands of the armed services.'
Grade Pressures
John Weaver, vice president for+
instruction at Ohio State Univer-

sity, took a similar view. He called
the use of class ranking "a dan-
gerous way to go about it" be-
cause a student low-ranked at a
top school might stand far higher
at one where the standards are
less demanding.
"Students already are under
great pressure for grades, and this
certainly is going to intensify
that," said Weaver. "I feel there
already are too many situations
where the stress is on grades
rather than learning."
Lauds New System
Charles E. Liesenfelt of Min-
neapolis, who is both an educator
and a draft board member, felt
that the system would be "about
as fair as you can possibly get."
Liesenfelt, assistant to the re-
corder of the University of Min-
nesota and chairman of his county

draft board, said: "A student has
two chances-on the basis of class
rank and on the basis of a test.
Say there was a class of geniuses.
Some, of course, would have to be
in the bottom portion of the class.
But they still have a chance for
deferment if they can pass the
test."
Protests
George Watson, dean of students
at Chicago's Roosevelt University,
protested that the rules would
make the universities "a part of
the Selective Service system." He
said he did not object to the draft
itself. Dr. Elbert Ockerman, dean
of admissions at the University
of Kentucky, foresaw a good deal
of administrative confusion.
A Brandeis University dean said
the new government policy for de-
termining student draft defer-

ments is "totally absurd" and
seven professors have said they
may stop giving grades because of
it.
Dean Kermit Morrissey said that
for a student to lose his defer-
ment because of a low class rank-
ing is "unfair to schools with
highly selective admission policies
where everyone is potentially a
good student."
Misused Professors
Prof. John R. Seeley, chairman
of the sociology department, in a
statement signed by six other
sociologists, denounced the method
as "an invasion or misuse of our
role." They said their opinion has
nothing to do with their view on,
the war or the draft.
The professors' statement, pub-
lished in the Brandeis student
newspaper, said, "We might cease

to grade at all except privately for
the information of each student
or we might grade everyone
equally high."
Prof. Seeley said in an inter-
view he will wait to hear an ex-
pression of student opinion on the
issue and then will decide whether
or not to grade "on my own con-
science."
Punitive Policy
Dean Morrissey said the new
policy is "punitive" and that it
assumes that "a student's ranking
at one given point in time is rep-
resentative of his over-all per-
formance."
Morrissey said that if students
must be drafted, the fairest way
would be a random "free lottery"
method, such as that passed Mon-
day by the University's literary
college faculty.

F

DAILY .OFFICIAL BULL
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(Continued from Page 2)
eligible to compete for a MX Scholar-,
ship offered by the Timmer Founda-
tion of Grand Rapids. Academic per-3
formance, participation in activities,
character and citizenship, and finan-
cial need are among the factors con-
sidered in making awards. The scholar-
ship ranges in value from $300,-$1000
per year and may be renewed. Appli-
cations may be obtained from the
Timmer'Foundation, 1122 Freeman Ave.,
S.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. The deadline
for filing applications is March 31, 1966.{
Foreign Scholars Available under Ful-j
bright-Hays Act for remunerative posi-
tions in U.S. universities for academic4
year 1966-67-list may be consulted inI
the Graduate Fellowship Office, Room
110 Rackham Bldg. .
Placement ;
ANNOUNCEMENTS:
Peace Corps Placement Test-Deter-<
mines in what capacity you can best4
serve. Test will be given Sat., March 12
at 9 , a.m. at Downtown Post Office,I
Main & Catherine. To take test ques-,
tionnaires must be completed. Details'
& applications available at Bureau of'
Appointments. 3200 SAB.
VISTA (Volunteers in Service to1
America)-Representatives will be in
the Michigan Union March 14-19 to give
information about their program. Men1
& women 18 yrs. or older for 1 yr. as-
signments including 4-6 weeks trng.7
program. Positions in 50 states, Puerto
Rico Virgin Islands & Trust Territor -
ies. No appointment needed. Stop by
between 9 & 5.
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS: Bureau of
Appointments-Seniors & grad students,I
please call 764-7460 for appointments
with the following:a
MON., MARCH 14-;
U.S. Dept. of Labor, Cleveland, Ohio
-BA's in Econ., Educ., Gen. Lib. Arts,I
Hist., Math, Soc. Work, etc. for posi-!
tions in elec. computing, personnel,
public admin., soc. work & statistics.1
PSER req., esp. interested in Mgmt. In-
tern candidates. Located in regional of-
fices throughout U.S.1
Committee on Manpower Opportuni-
ties in Israel, Cleveland, Ohio-BA's &
MA's in Econ., Educ., & Arch. All
degree levels in Math, Public Health,

Soc. Work. BA's in Psych. Various posi-
tions available. 7 mos. on-the-job trng.
Also 'interviewing students interested
in work-study of Hebrew lang. pro-
gram. To make appointments: Sign
schedule at 128-H West Engrg. Bldg.
Sunbeam Corp., Dearborn, Mich. -
Men with degree in any field of study
for territorial sales (p.m. only).
TUES., MARCH 15-
Continental National Insurance
Group, Chicago-BA & adv. degrees in
Gen. Lib. Arts, Econ & Math for home
office insurance, sales, statistics, actu-
aries, underwriting & math. Offices
throughout U.S. & Canada.
The First National Bank of Chicago,
Chicago-Degrees in Gen. Lib. Arts,
Econ. & anyone interested in banking
for positions in banking, foreign trade,
& mgmt. trng.
Pennsylvania Railroad, Pittsburgh, Pa.
-Men with degrees in Gen. Lib. Arts,
Econ., Hist., Math, Psych., etc. for po-
sitions in mgmt, trng., inside '& ter-
ritorial sales, mkt. res., personnel, pur-
chasing, statistics, transport., elec.
computing.
Detroit Edison Co., Detroit-BA's &
MA's in Econ., Psych. & Finance for
Personnel, Admin. Systems Planning &
Treasurer.
WED., MARCH 16-
U.S. Air Force, Ann Arbor-BA's &
MA's in all fields for Officer Training
School. Men & women, trng. leads to
commission & careers in communica-
tions, tower operation, cartography, per-
sonnel, supply, etc. Worldwide loca-
tions.
The St. Paul Insurance Co., Detroit
--Men with degrees in Gen. Lib. Arts,
Law & Math for home office & claims,
territorial sales. Located throughout
U.S. & Canada.
McGraw-Hill Book Co., N.Y.C.-Men,
BA & MA's in any field of study for
College Traveler to promote, scout for
new books, & act as liaison between
publisher & academic world.
Fisher Body Div., General Motors
Corp., Warren, Mich.-Single men, de-
grees in Gen. Lib. Arts, Econ., Hist.,
Journ., Speech, etc. for Field Repres.
to make presentations to Jr. & sr. high
school assemblies. Employment begins
Aug. 30 & ends Jan. 1. Possible fur-
ther opportunity with Fishter Body or
GM in Public Relations or other areas.
YWCA, Flint, Mich.-Women, degrees
in Gen. Lib. Arts, Educ. & Soc. Work
for positions in Recreation & Soc. Work.

THURS., MARCH 17-
National Castings Co., Cleveland, Ohio
-Men with degrees in Gen. Lib. Arts
& Econ, for mgmt. trng., prod., & ter-
ritorial sales. Various locations (p.m.
only).
R. R. Donnelley & Sons Co., Chicago
-Men. BA & adv. degrees in Gen. Lib.
Arts, Econ., Gen. Chem., Physics, &
Lib. Sci. for Elec. computing, Mgmt.
Trng., Prod., Purchasing, & inside sales.
Trans World Airlines, N.Y.C. - Men,
BA & MA's in Gen. Lib. Arts, Econ.,
Statistics, Indust. Rel., & Acctg. for
personnel, inside & territorial sales,
transport., airport ops., finance, etc.
U.S. Office of Education, Wash., D.C.
-BA's in Gen. Lib. Arts; BA & MA's
in Engl., Journ., Geog.; BA, MA &
PhD's in Econ., Hist., Lib. Sci., Math,
Poli. Sci., Psych., Soc. MA & PhD's in
Educ, for positions in mgmt. trng., sta-
tistics, Govt. Educ. Res. & Program
Admin.
FRI., MARCH 18-
The Rand Corp., Santa Monica, Calif.
-Grad students only. MA & PhD's in
Math, Physics & Astro. PhD's in Econ.
& Poll. Sci. Positions in theoretical re-
search.
Moser Secretarial School, Chicago -
Women. All degree levels for program
leading to secretarial career. 4-6 mos
trng. esp. for college women.
Proctor & Gamble, Cincinnati, Ohio
-Women, BA's in any major for posi-
tions in mkt. research. Full time travel
throughout U.S.
McGraw-Hill Book Co., N.Y.C. - See
Wed., March 16.
SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT:
United Airlines-Will interview at
Engrg. Placement Office, 128-H West
Engrg., on March 17. BS & MS's in
Aero., Astro., Elec., Indust. & Mech.
Engrg. On March 18, interviews at Bus.
Ad. Placement Office, 254 Bus. Ad.
Bldg. BA & MA's in Acctg., Indust. Rel.,
Mkt. Res. & Purchasing.
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE:
212 SAB-
Camp Poyntelle-Ray Hill, Pa.-Coed
camp. Interviews on March 11 from 1-5

C.O.M.O.I., Committee on Manpower
Opportunities in Israel, Jewish Agen-
cy American Section, Inc.-Any Degree:
AE ChE, CE, EE, EM, IE, ME, Math,
min., Sanitary. BS-MS: Architect, Econ.,
.~...'. Euc. All types Engrg. Special: Will l
inevew suet interested in Work
for counselors, unit leaders, specialists Study of Hebrew Language in Kibbutz-
for waterfront, arts & crafts, music, Ulpan in Israel. o
dance & nature. Details at Summer , ME, M, Chicago--BS:ChEDes., oMath
Placement, 212 SAB, Lower Level, Sales. Met. E. R. & D., De., Prod.,
Sales.
The Duriron Co., Inc., Dayton, Ohio
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER- --BS-MS: ChE, IE, ME, Met. E. Dev.,
VIEWS-Senor rs& grad students, please Des., Prod., Sales,
sign schedule posted at 128-H West Ex-Cello-Ocop,.)to ae-S
Engrg. ExClOCorp., Detroit area-BS,
MS, Prof.: EE. BS-MS: EM, IE, ME.
MON., MARCH 14- MS-Prof.: Info, & Controls. BS: E Phys.
E. W. Bliss Co., Iowa, Me., Mass., ics, Science Engrg. R. & D., Des., Prod.,
Mich., Ohio & Pa.-BS: EE, IE, ME, Sales, Trng. Program,
Met. E. R. & D., Des., Prod. & Sales. Gerber Products Co., Fremont, Mich.

(p.m.)-BS-MS: ChE. BS: ME. R. &
D., Des.
Michigan Dept. of State Highways -
B S-MS: CE. Des. & Construction.
New Holland Machine, Div. of Sperry
Rand Corp., Grand Island, Neb.-BS:
IE, ME. Dev., Des., Prod. Supv.
Shure Brothers, Inc., Evanston, Ill.
BS: BE, ME. Dev., Des.
Toledo Scale Corp., Toledo, Ohio-
BS-MS: EE ,IE, ME, BA: Journ. Men
only. R. & D., Des. & Prod., Systems
Advertising.
Wabco-Westinghouse Air Brake Divi-
sion, Wilmerding, Pa.-BS: EE, EM, E
Physics, ME. U.S. citizens-can con-
sider non-citizens with permanent visa.
U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, De-
troit, Lake Survey & Phila. Districts-
BS-MS: CE. BS: EE, ME, Navy & Ma-
rine. U.S. citizens-can consider non-
citizens with permanent visa. Des., Ro-
tational Trng. Program.

XEROX INTERVIEWS
Orr
for
Marketing Representatives
Thursday, March 10,~'1966
BUSINESS PLACEMENT OFFICE
XEROX
An equal opportunity employer

0

PETITIONING OPEN -for
WRITER-IN-RESIDENCE PROGRAM
CENTRAL COMMITTEE
* General Chairman
* Publicity
* Scheduling
o Booklet
* Special Events
* Secretary
o Public Relations
* Treasurer
Petitions available UAC Office
Interviews Saturday, March 19, 1966

E

0

* At least half the students working 13 weeks earned
$1500 or more. And here's what others earned . .
even those working fewer weeks:

sa'.- _ r_
^ " ._,
* . .
S 1 H' '

t

or

ie price.
Braniff International's new
fare, for anyone twelve through
twenty-one, virtually cuts the cost of
flying in half.
f At these prices, the fly-in may
soon become as popular as all
the other in things that are going on
today. (We will permit guitar-
strumming and folk-singing
on route, but no noisy political
debates, please.)
Eligibility requirements are simple.
Just send us a $3.00 registration fee,
and we'll issue an identification card
which, when validated, will entitle
you to buy tickets at approximately
half fare on our flights in the
United States.
Of course, this will be subject
'to availability of space at departure
time, and does not apply during
certain holiday periods.
Soon, the same card will qualify
you for discounts on hotels and
other services.
Make your application in person
at any Braniff office.
Or mail the coupon below.

A

You can earn as masch or more this summer . . .
and you need no sales experience. You're care-
fully trained and work on proven rouies where
people have been buying Good Humor for years.
Everything supplied, free . .. there's nothing
to invest.
00

The
ENGAGE-ABLES
go for
And, for good reasons. . like
smart styling to enhance the
center diamond ...guaranteed
perfect (or replacement as-
sured) . . . a brilliant gem of
fine color and precise modern
cut. The name, Keepsake, in
tour ring assures lifetime satis-
action, Select your very per-
sonal Keepsake at your
Keepsake Jeweler's store. Find
him in the yellow pages under R

I
I
.
i

HOW TO QUALIFY FOR INTERVIEW
1. .Minimum age 18.
2. Need a valid driver's license .. . and must be
able to drive a clutch transmission.
3. Be in good physical condition.
REGISTER NOW
Ask your Summer Placement Director or Student
Aid Officer to schedule you for our campus visit.
-- 5A

Braniff International
Youth Fare Manager

0

0.TO$500RNG ELAGET

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