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October 27, 1966 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-10-27

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1966

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I

Referral Committee
Reports to Cutler

(The following is the text of]
a letter from Committee on1
Referral Chairman Otto Graf to
Vice-President for Student Af-1
fairs Richard Cutler. The letter+
outlines the committee's opin-
ion on proposed changes in Uni-
versity regulations concerning
student organizations.)
The Committee on Referral was
convened in response to your let-
ter of Oct. 24 containing your
notification of a "contemplated
veto" of the Student Government
Council's proposed revision of the
University regulations concerning
student organizations. The Com-
mittee has been in frequent ses-
sion and has sounded out the
opinions and sentiment of as many
representatives of the University
community as a severely limited
period of time permitted.
In the unanimous opinion of the :
Committee on Referral the Stu-
dent Government Council deserves
commendation for having under-
taken a revision of the 1961 regu-
lations which in many instances
are obsolete and no longer rele-
vant to either present organiza-
tional structure of University ad-
ministrative offices or of student
government.
It is furthermore the consen-
sus of the Committee on Referral
that continuing study of the reg-
ulations is required with the wid-
est possible involvement of all
components of the academic com-
munity-students, faculty, admin-
istration, and alumni, possibly un-
der the auspices of a formalized,
representative committee.
Beyond these points of agree-
ment the Committee on Referral
is divided, a majority of four (4)
recommending acceptance of the
proposed revisions with the expec-
tation that further study will rec-
tify shortcomings and will supply
provisions not explicitly stated.
The minority of three (3), while
recognizing that the proposed re-
vision is a stylistic improvement
on the original, supports the
"contemplated veto," favoring the
submission of a revision after fur-
ther study in a wider context.
The most significant substantive
difference between the revised
regulations and the current set is
that the revisions do not require
a faculty sponsor, but "encourage"
an organization to obtain a fac-

light of experience at some future
time.
The minority opinion regards'
the requirement rather than the
desirability of a faculty sponsor
a necessary attribute of a student
organization, in order to provide
academic context and practical'
benefits to the group and a point
of contact for the University's ad-
ministrative officers.
Further points of disagreement
need not be listed, although the
lack of clarity pertaining to the
procedure in appealing a Student
Government Council's application
of sanctions, is a serious omission,
possibly merely an oversight, but
in the minds of some of us, weak-
ens the revised act as a practical
instrument.

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of .Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only.
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication. For more
information call 764-8429.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 27
Day Calendar
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-
inar-"Management of Managers": 146
Business Administration, 8:15 p.m.
Mental Health Research Institute
Seminar-Allen Newell, Carnegie Insti-
tute oif Technioloigy, "Approiaches to:
the Problem of Generality in Problem
Solving Programs": 1057 MHRL 3:45

Payments may be made in person,
or mailed to the Cashier's Office, 1015 Placement
i Administration Bldg., before 4:30 p.m., POSITION OPENINGS:
1Oct. 31, 1966.
Mail payments postmarked after due E. I. Evans & Co., Columbus, Ohio
date, Oct. 31, 1966, are late and subject - Actuarial positions, math degree.
to penalty. Trng. prog., 1-2 yrs. by IBM program-
Identity mail payments as tuition and ;ming and data processing, then more
show student number and name. specialized trng, High interest and apti-
tude for probability and stat. ananl.
Woodrow Wilson Fellowships: Mem- North American Aviation Science Cen-
bers of the faculty are reminded that ter Postdoctoral Fellowships, Thousand
the deadline for nominations is Octo- Oaks, Calif.-Doctoral candidates in sei.
ber 31. Letters postmarked October with all requirements completed for
31 will be accepted. They should in- PhD before term of fellowship. 12
dlude the field of study and the 1- imos. tenure. Applications closed Dec.
cal addresses of the students nominat- 31, 1966, available at Bureau.
ed ,and should be sent directly to University of Wisconsin Medical Cen-
Prof. Otto Graf, Department of Ger- ter, Madison, Wis.-Research vacancies
man, 1079 Frieze Bld,,., University of in Oncol., Pathol., Zoo., Physiol., Chem.,
Michigan. Enzyme, Pharm., Psychia., Med., Plant
Path., Food Res., Pediat., Entomol.,
Graduate Record Examination: Can- Surgery. BS required and lab exper.
didates taking the Graduate Record pref. for some.
Examination ontSat., Oct. 29, who Mgmt. Consultants, N.Y.C. - Optical
were directed to report to the National Engineer, BS EE, Phys., Math pref.
Science Aud, in the National Science Computational and analytical abili-
Bldg. should report instead to the ties, computer lens design exper, pref.
Natural Science Aud, in the Natural* *
Science Bldg. This does not apply to For further informatinon please call
candidates directed to report to 130 764-7460, General Division, Bureau of
_ Business Administration Bldg. Appointments, 3200 SAB.
6 Graduate Faculty of the University: SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE:
Will meet in the Amphitheatre of the 212 SAB-
e Rackham Bldg. on Wed., Nov. 9, at 4 Nuclear Div., Union Carbide Corp.
- p.m. Among agenda topics will be the -Applications for summer employment
i'revision of doctoral language require- are due Jan. 1. 2 yrs. toward a de-
ments, the proposed Candidate in Phil- gree in math, stat., biol., chem., engr.,
gosophy degree, and graduate student or phys., or grad student in same
fellowships. Graduate faculty are urged areas.
to attend and participate. Camp Mataponi, Me.--Girls. Inter-
viewer here Oct. 31, Nov. 1 and 2
- Astronomy Dept. Visitors' Night: Fri., from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Seeks head
Oct. 28, 8 p.m., And. B, Angell Hall, counselor, special counselors in water-
Dr. John A. Williams will speak on front, land sports, arts & crafts.
"Eclipses." After the lecture the Stu- Dept. of Interior Design and Con-
dent Observatory on the fifth floor of struction Examination-Arch., Land-
Angell Hall will be open for inspec- scape Arch., Civil & Highway engr.I
tion and for telescopic observations of Application due Dec. 9.
Saturn and Moon. Children welcomed, National Directory Service, Cincin-
but must be accompanied by adults. nati, Ohio-Comprehensive summer job

Raytheon Corp.
Sangamo Electric Co.
University of Rochester - At Bureau
of Appointments.
Varco, Inc.
U.S. Dept. of Housing & Urban Dev.
-At Bureau of Appointments.
ORGAN IZATION
NOTICES
USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN-
NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially
recognized and registered organizations
only. Forms are available in Room 1011
SAB.
Le Cercle Francais, Le Baratin-enjoyE
a French atmosphere, Oct. 27, 3-5 p.m.,
3050 Frieze Bldg.
Folk Dance Club (WAA), Folk dance
with instruction open to everyone,
Fri., Oct. 28, 8-11 p.m., Barbour Gym.
U. of M. Chess Club, Meeting -
fourth round of tournament, Oct. 28,
7:30 p.m., Room 3-C, Michigan Union,
Christian Science Organization, Tes-
timony meeting, Oct. 27, 7:30-8:30 p.m.,
3545 SAB.
Phi Eta Sigma, Will all members of
Phi Eta Sigma, national freshman male
honorary fraternity, please contact Prof.:
John Field (764-0423), concerning plans
for reactivating the University. of Mich-1
igan chapter. Faculty and alumni mem-
bers are especially urged to assist.

You (an Gain Responsibilit
And Authority Quickly With
GRAPHITE PRODUCTS DIVISION
GREAT LAKES CARBON CORPORATION
Unexpected opportunities for scientists and engineers abound in
the rapidly growing field of graphite technology. Responsibility
and authority are quickly delegated as earned at the Graphite
Products Division, Great Lakes Carbon Corporation. Here, there
is a marked upward push as constant expansion opens up new
management positions. The Division is the world's second largest
producer of manufactured graphite-with plants at Niagara Falls,
N.Y., Morganton, N.C., and Lancaster, Calif. Subsidiary and
affiliate graphite plants are operated in Berthierville, Quebec;
Newcastle upon Tyne, England; and Durgapur, India.
INTERVIEWS ON CAMPUS
A Great Lakes Carbon placement advisor will be on campus
November 2, 1966, to interview candidates for bachelor's and
advanced degrees in engineering, physics and chemistry. Learn
about the excellent opportunities in this uncrowded field-consult
your placement office promptly to arrange an interview date.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION
If you miss an interview. or want further information, write to-
Personnel Department, Great Lakes Carbon Corporation, at the
following Graphite Products Division plant office locations: P.O.
Bbx 632, Lancaster, Calif. 93535; P.O. Box 40, Morganton, N.C.
28655; P.O. Box 667, Niagara Falls, N.Y. 14302. Great Lakes
Carbon Corporation is an equal opportunity employer.

s

A ro s Cinema Guild Halloween Weekend
Festival-Val Newton's "Dracula": Ar-
chitecture Aud., 7 and 9:05 p.m.
Office of Religiius Affairs Lecture-
I Thomas J. J. Altizer, Emory University
Atlanta, Ga., "Radical Theology and
the Death of God: A Discussion" : Bail-
THURSDAY OCT. 27 roam, Michigan Union, 7:30 p.m.
7 and 9 p.m.-Cinema Guild Professional Theatre Program Per-
Halloween Weekend Festival will formance-APA Repertory Company in
present Val Newton's "Dracula" Sartre's "The Flies": Lydia Mendelssohn
in the Architecture Aud. Theatre, 8 p.m.
7:30 p.m.-Office of Religious William W. Cook Lectures on Ameri
Affairs Lecture: Prof. Thomas J. can Institutions, Lecture IV-Gilber
J. Althizer of Emory University F. White, "Strategies of American Wate:
Management-Research as a Tool: The
will speak on "Radical Theology Long Leap and Timid Confirmation"
and the Death of God: A Discus- Rackham Amphitheatre, 8 p.m.
sion" in the Michigan Union ball- School of Music Concert - Universit
room. Wioiodwind Quintet: Rackham Lectur
8 p.m.--The APA Repertory Co. Hall, 8:30 p.m.
will present Sartre's "The Flies"'Collocfuium-Prif. Harold F. Hanson
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. chairman of the Department of Phys
8:30 p.m.-The University Wood- ics oif the University of Texas, wil
wind Quintet will perform in speak on "Sotto voce Comments abou
Electron Diffraction Data," at 8 p.m. it
Rackham Lecture Hall. Roiiom 1300 iof the Chemistry Bldg.

1

Pre-Theological Students: Interestedj
in visiting with Dr. Henry Kuisenga,I
lormerly pastor of the First Presbyter-
ian Church in Ann Arbor and now on

- the faculty of San Francisco Theolog-
t ical Semiary, are invited to a lunch-
r con meeting at the Michigan League
e at noon in Conference Room II, Thurs.,j
Oct. 27.
Doctoral Examination for James
y Montgomery McKim III, Environmental
eHealth and Fisheries; thesis: "Stress
Hormone Metabolites and their Fluctu-
ations in the Urine of Rainbow Trott
. (Salmo Gairdneri) Under the Influence
- of Various Sublethal Stressors," Thurs.,
1 Oct. 27, Conference Room, Natural Re-}
t sourc, s, at 10 a.m. Co-Chairmen, J. E.j
n Bard ch and C. J. Velz.

directory offers job here on campus,
starting immediately.
Details, applications and information
at 212 SAB, Lower Level, Summer Place-
ment Service.
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS: Make interview appointments
at Room 128-H, West Engrg. Bldg. Phone
764-8483.
NOV. 2-
Celanese Corp.
s Crane Co.
Diamond Alkali Co.
General Motors Corp.
Goodyear Aerospace Corp.
Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co.
Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co.-Jackson
Plant.
Great Lakes Carbon Corp.

Lose Something?
Find it with a
Daily Classified

'41

I

Ml

FRIDAY, OCT. 28 e
7 and 9 p.m.-Cinema Guild General Notices
Halloween Weekend Festival will Regents' Meeting: The November Re-
present John Parker's "Dernen- gents' meeting has been rescheduied
tia" in the Architecture Aud and will be held on Nov. 11 instad of
Nov. 18. Communications for consid-
7 and 9:15 p.m.-Cinema II will eration at this meeting must be in
present "Hud" with Paul Newman the President's hands not later than
in Auditorium A. of Angell Hall. Thurs., Oct. 27.
7:30 p.m.-Office of Religious Education Juniors and seniors: Ap-
Affairs Lecture: The Rev. William plication for the School of Education
Hamilton of the Colgate-Roches- Scholarships for the Winter Term
(II) will be available in Room 1431
ter DivinitySchool will speak on1 UES on November 1. Applicants must
"Racial Theology and the Death have high scholastic standing. Both
of God: Further Discussion' in the application and the interview are
the Rackham Aud. to be compl.eted during November.
8 p.m.-The APA Repertory Co. Final Payment of Fall Term Fees
will present Sartre's "The Flies" is due and payable on or before Mon.,
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. If tees arenot paid by this date:
1. A $10 delinquent penalty will be
SATURDAY, OCT. 29 charged.
7 and 9 p.m.--Cinema Guild 2 A "Hold Credit" will be placed
Halloween Weekend Festival will against you. This means that until
Whaln's Thepayment is received and "Hold Credit"
present James Whalen's "The is cancelled:
Bride of Frankenstein" in the Ar- 1) Grades will not be mailed
chitecture Aud. 2) Tianscripts will not be furnished.
7 and 9:15 pm.-Cinema II will 3)Yo-o may not register for futue
terms.
present "Hud" with Paul Newman 4) A senior may not graduate with
in Auditorium A of Angell Hall. his class at the close of the current
8 p.m.-The APA Repertory Co. 1 term.
Flies 3.~ The Dean of your school or cc!
will present Sartre's "The lFlies'loge will be given a list of delinquent
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.'accounts.

- -- ----_ - -
................................. J: ::: J:. .....: J.....:... ::...." . .'": .. : "...'::^'.. ::::... . ;:::}............, . .4 .... :A .L : .1 .." . .
in a class by themselves!
BOSTONIAN
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ulty adviser as a basis for recog-
nition. In the opinion of the ma-
jority the revised regulations may
or may not be more successful
'than the regulations now in force
in providing meaningful faculty
participation in student groups.
However, in its opinion, the change
is not unreasonable.' Student Gov-
ernment Council should have, in
the majority opinion, the oppor-
tunity to function under the
change and to examine it in the

Nicholson M/C Sales
. 224 S. First St.
Hours: 9 to 9 Monday thru Friday
and 9 to 6 Saturday

p -- -

'Who says your only future at
International Harvester will be
in farm equipment?
This snorkel-equipped fire-fighter is only one of hundreds of different trucks made by International, world's
largest producer of heavy-duty trucks. We're also a leader in construction equipment. Our farm equipment busi-
ness is at an all-time high. We're an important steelmaker, too. We even make marine engines. And we're rapidly
expanding our aerospace side.
When you choose a career with International Harvester, you choose a career in POWER. Providing mechanical
power for everything from high-speed tractors to helicopters is our business. A two-billion-dollar-a-year busi-
ness. Because our work at International Harvester is so diversified, we need not only engineers, but also grad-
uates'in accounting, business administration, liberal arts and the basic sciences. We offer an ideal combination
of opportunity, responsibility and individual treatment. There's plenty of room for you to grow at IH.

4

Engineers, Mathematician
Contribute to Technical
Programs of National
significancc

Does this look like a plow?

S

El

s A .
CU
v x
The "Cipher Disk" ... NSA
symbol and one of the oldest
and most effective crypto-
graphic devices known.
equipped computer laboratory where many of them
often become involved in both the hardware and soft-
ware of advanced computing systems. Theoretical
research is also a primary concern at NSA, owing to
the fact that the present state of knowledge in certain
fields of mathematics is not sufficiently advanced to
satisfy NSA requirements.
CAREER BENEFITS
With NSA, you enjoy all the benefits of Federal
employment without the necessity of Civil Service
certification.
NSA's generous graduate study program permits you
to pursue two semesters of full-time graduate study at
full salary with academic costs paid by NSA. The Agency
also encourages participation in professional associa-
tions and assists you to attend national meetings,
seminars, and conferences.
Located between Washington and Baltimore, NSA
is also near the Chesapeake Bay, ocean beaches and
other summer and winter recreation areas. The loca-
tion permits your choice of city, suburban or country
living.
Starting salaries, depending on education and ex-
perience, range from $7,729 to $12,873. Check now
with your Placement Office to arrange an interview
s .1_ RIC% A - ---- 4-4i . ,% ..i+ nm r rrm n l'

Creating secure communications systems and equip-
ments unknown anywhere else. This is the mission of
the National Security Agency-a mission which in
turn creates problems of a high order of difficulty,
requiring an uncommon amount of ingenuity.
There is no other organization like it... no other
organization doing the same important work, or offer-
ing the same wealth of opportunity for imaginative
graduates in mathematics orthe engineering sciences.
A separate agency operating within the defense
establishment, NSA has a critical requirement for:
ENGINEERS. To carry out basic and applied re-
search, design, development, testing and evaluation
of large-scale cryptocommunications and EDP sys-
tens. Engineers may also participate in related
studies of electromagnetic propagation, upper atmos-
phere phenomena, super-conductivity and cryogenics
using the latest equipment for advanced research
within the Agency's fully instrumented laboratories.
Career programs are designed to cevelop the pro-
fessional engineer for a full and satisfying futurein
research or management.

MATHEMATICIANS. To define, formulate and solve
complex communications-related problems in sup-
oort of the NSA mission. Statistical mathematics,

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