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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.

September 30, 1960 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-09-30

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

MT THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDA

Y!, SEPT

1

I

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

J

terviews are held during the school
year. Credentials will be sent to pros-
pective employers. Students who are
registered with the Bureau will be
notified of employer visits. Alumni are
notified of positions. and also sent a
Monthly Bulletin of current job open-
ings.
Student Part-Time
The following part-time jobs are
available to students. Applications for
these jobs can be made in the Non-
Academic Personnel Office, Room 1020
Administration Building, during the
following hours: Monday through Fri-
day, 8:00 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Employers desirous of hiring students
for part-time work should contact Bill
Wenrich, Student Interviewer at NOr-
mandy 3-1511, extension 2939.
Students desiring miscellaneous odd
lobs should consult the bulletin board
in Room 1020, daily.
MALE
20-Psychological students.
1-Married couple to live in, in ex-
change for room and board,
2-Salesmen-graduate students pre-
ferred, commission basis.
2-Meal jobs.
3-Busboys (11:45 a.m.-1:30 p.m.).
2--Waiters (Start Oct. 5, evenings, 10-
25 hours per week).
2-Busboys (Start Oct. 5, evenings, 10-
25 hours per week).
1-Pianist (Thursday, Friday, Satur-
day evenings).J
4-Cab drivers-evenings and week-
ends.
1-Handy-man (10 a.m.-12 noon, Mon-
day-Friday).
FEMALE
14-Guides-upperlass biological sci-
ence majors $3.00 per hr.
2-Room jobs.
3-Carhops.
1-Telephone solicitor (as many hours
as possible).
2-Housework and ironing (hours flex-
ible).
2-Waitresses (Start Oct. 5, evenings,
10-25 hours per week),
1-Instructor-receptionist (5 p.m.-6
p.m. then 7 p.m.-10 p.m.).
20-Psychological subjects.
1-Laundry assistant (7:30 a.m.-5 p.m.)
Organization
Notices
USE OF THIS COLUMN for announce-
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered organizations only.
Organizations planning to be active for
the fall semester should register by
OCTOBER 10, 1960, Forms available,
3011 Student Activities Building.
Newman Club, Dance "Ann Arbor
Autumn," Sept. 30, 8:30 p.m.: Ham
Di n ner, Speaker: Fr. Breshahan,
Christian Leadership Class," Oct. 2,
6 p.m., 311 Thompson.

Uncommitted-
Nations Seen
AidingPeace
"World peace may ultimately
depend on the uncommitted states'
attempt to preserve for the great
powers the only remaining organi-
zational framework within which
an agreement can be reached,
namely the United Nations," Prof.
Henry L. Bretton of the political
science department said.
"The uncommitted states, not-
ably India, Yugoslavia, the United
Arab Republic and Ghana would
be a grey area which would con-
tain possible acceptable solutions
to both sides," he said in an
interview published in the Ann
Arbor News.
"These four uncommitted states
are now being represented by their
government heads at the 15th
United Nations General Assembly.
"If there is no such area, then
conflict can be settled only in
terms of one or the other side.
Since both major power blocs are
now equipped to destroy each
other totally, it is essential that
'the grey area' be preserved so as
to provide a ground for possible
conciliation.
"I thought Secretary of State
Christian A. Herter's statement
to the effect that President Kwame
Nkrumah of Ghana was moving
with the Soviet camp constituted
a grave diplomatic blunder on the
part of the United States.
"For one thing, you never say
such a thing publicly even if it is
true. Secondly, President Khru-
mah enjoys a massive support of
African masses and to identify
him in any way with communism,
even remotely, is to consign all of
Africa to a communist camp.
"I believe it is a mistake for the
United States-and we seem to be
alone in this regard-to insist that
people be either with us or against
us," Prof. Bretton said.
Prof. Bretton was generally op-
tmistic, however, and thought
that the uncommitted nations of
the world would provide the
framework for the more effectual
working of the United Nations.
He believes this "grey area" will
play an important part in today's
cold war.

PLAYBILL BONUS: ,
To Present Three Cuts
In 'Laboratory Opera'

Motorcycle users were warned to
obey state, city and University and issuance of warnings, the Of-
regulations in an ultimatum issued fice of Student Affairs in conjunc-
yesterday by James A. Lewis, Vice- tion with the Joint Judiciary
President in Charge of Student Council, is issuing final warning
Affairs, tickets to motorized cycle users
who continue to violate the State
The ultimatum states in full: of Michigan Motor Vehicle Code,
"Motorized cycle users take city ordinances and University
note: After repeated complaints rules by riding motorized cycles on

sidewalks and who park them in
areas accessible only to riding on
sidewalks.
"It is hoped that these warning
tickets will suffice to gain the co-
operation of motorized cycle users.
Repeated violation of final warn-
ings will result in penalties."

Lewis Warns Cyclists To Obey Laws

Cuts from three operas will be
presented by the speech depart-
ment and music school at 8 p.m.
Nov. 17, 18 and 18 in Trueblood
Aud. as a bonus to the Playbill
season series..
Previously billed only as "Lab-
Mrs. Craig
To Be Tried.
For Murder

Mrs. Thomas Craig, the

Ann;

Arbor housewife who allegedly
killed her son and stabbed her
two daughters on a berserk ram-
page last Friday, was arraigned
yesterday for first degree mur-
der.
Arraigned in the hospital bed
where she is recovering from al-
legedly self-inflicted stab wounds,
the 29-year-old woman waived
examination and was bound over
to Circuit Court for an Oct. 13
appearance.
Justice of the Peace Ralph Cole
ordered her held without bond,
as is customary on first degree
murder charges.
Mrs. Craig was charged in con-
nection with the fatal stabbing of
her son, Thomas IV, two, and a
half years old. Her daughters, El-
len, six years old and Shannon,
five years old, were seriouslysin-
jured. Mrs. Craig, wife of a resi-
dent phychiatrist at the University
Medical Center, had been under
the care of a psychiatrist.
Mrs. Crane's two daughters
were operated upon for head
wounds and are reported recov-
ering in the Medical Center. Mrs.
Crane is in St. Joseph Mercy Hos-
pital.
Postpone Seminar
The Student Government Coun-
cil discussion group seminar on
"American Civil Liberties," orig-
inally scheduled yesterday was
postponed. The seminar which
will be led by Prof. Joseph Kal-
lenbach will be re-scheduled.

oratory Opera," a portion of Leon-
cacallo's "I Pagliacci" (The Stroll-
ing Players), the second scene of
Humperdink's "Hansel and Gret-
el" and act one of Wagner's "The
Flying Dutchman" will be present-
ed.
Tickets to this individual pro-
duction are $1.
The regular season will open
with a concert readsig of Chris-
topher Fry's "The Firstborn" Oct.
19-22. Other selections will include
Aristophanes' "The Frogs" on Nov.
23-25, Sean O'Casey's "Purple
Dust," Dec. 8-11, and the pre-
miere performance of an original
play, Jan. 15-21.
Moliere's "School for Hus-
bands," April 12-15 and Friedrich
Duerrenmatt's "The Visit" April
26-29 will be given the second se-
mester. The laboratory opera
scenes, "The Firstborn" arid the
premiere performance are season
ticket bonuses.
Season tickets are $6 and $4
with 25 cents extra for Friday and
Saturday performances, except
the bonus shows.
Jews Await
Yom__-Kippur
The Jewish people will usher in
one of themost important holi-
days in their calendar tonight.
It Is Yom Kippur (Day of
Atonement) and will last until
sundown Saturday. With Rosh Ha-
shonah, Yom Kippur signals the
start of a new year in the Jewish
calendar. Since long ago, Jews
have felt that the new year should
not be started with revelry but
with fasting, reciting of conven-
tional prayers, and the reckoning
of the souls to renew one's inner
life. Accordingly, Yom Kippur
arose as a time of confession and
penitence.
The observance of Yom Kippur
begins with the Kol Nidre service
(meaning "all of our vows") on
the eve of the holiday. Fasting is
still practiced as a token of re-
penitence.

V

£/

/ I

'

t l

Tried r
Regular
filter Tried
Cigarettes? Other
Menthol
Cigarettes?

NOW

I

Come Up...A11 The Way Up

to the MENTHOL MAGIC
of KOOLI
When your taste tells you :
it's time for a change.1
remember: Only Kool- w s f*
no regular filter cigarette, [KIYOUR ThR)!
no other menthol cigarette-
gives you real Menthol Magic!
,ILTER
01960~, BROWN & WIMAMSON TOBACCO CORPORATION THE MARC OP QUVALITYRat TOBACCO PRODUCTS,

I

4

For

Your

Dining

Pleasure

. . .

SPAGHETTI
VA L' SHOUSE
and other ITALIAN SPECIALTIES,
CARRY OUT & DELIVERIES

Recommended ..by Duncan Hines ..
the Gourmet Club ..by the AAA .. and by hundreds
of regular guestt.
Luncheons, 11:30 to 2:00 Dinners,5:00 to7:00
Sunday: Dinners, 12:00to3:00 Closed Mondays
We suggest that you telephone
for reservations.

CHARCOAL
HOUSE
featuring SPECIALTIES
FROM OUR CHARCOAL GRILL

Charburgers

Sirloin Steaks

Shish Kebob

VDae Corner Jiouse
S. Thayr at Washington in Ann Arbor
A bI.<k west .f Rackham 141.---NO 8-6054

301 E. Liberty

NO 3-7363

I

338 SOUTH STATE

Closed Monday

1

U

THOMPSON'S RESTAURANT
901ew 10 r e 9009
offers you a taste treat
of a traditional Italian dish
PIZZAJ
will be served daily from
12 Noon to 2 P.M. and 5 P.M. to 4 A.M.
FREE DELIVERY
from 5 P.M. to 2 A.M.
Expertly prepared by our special pizza pie maker and
baked in new modern ovens to give you
the "best tasting pizza in town."
TAKE-OUT SERVICE AVAILABLE

MICHIGAN UNION
MAIN DINING ROOM
serving
* STUDENTS
* PARENTS
* ALUMNI
* GUESTS
Before and ofter the game beginning at
11:15 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.
Also Sunday 8:00 a.m.-10:00 a.m.
12:30 p.m.- 2:30 p.m.
Daily 7:30 a.m.- 9:30 a.m.
11:45 a.m.- 1:30 p.m.
5:45 p.m.- 7:45 p.m.

I

9cr 9g'ft ikja trn
DEL Rio RESTAURANT
FREE DELIVERY
Also
STEAKS - CHOPS - CHICKEN
SPAGHETTI - RAVIOLI - LASAGNE
BEER and Wine -'in or Out)
SUBMARINE SANDWICHES
Closed Monday
122 W. Washington Phone NO 2-9575

12 oz.
-STRIP STEAK
WHIPPED POTATOES
ROLL & BUTTER
$1.95
Howard Johnson's
ANN ARBOR

I

I

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...

.. ..

.... ..

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} <;:::::><::;;;O m o7:: oQ<...0 C}: Q o # ^::::G>?O {f
LEO PING SAY: How many more bad manners will Mr. K.
show? Good food served at Leo Ping, everyone know. 0
y 0
o Enjoy the finest k 0
Cantonese
Food 0
ur~ns't uuu~ ~ L~EU* u~i~ iIIIIII IIO

I

Distinctive

Dining for the entire

Supper Ct6

family in a relaxed atmosphere
featuring Paul Thompkins at the
Hammond Organ.

Holiday House Motel, adjoining the
supper club, is air-conditioned and

Ancki 2A UAIE'

!"I AC'U T1t £F0%A VCf

I UPEN 7.4 HQURS GLUSED TUE50AT5

1

-11

III

.,

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