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January 10, 1961 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-01-10

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1w Jersey Studenlts
kFaeulty. Pay "Boost

s.. y t

Some 80 students from Rutgers
and Douglas Universities visited
their state legislators over the
Christmas holidays to solicit sup-
port for faculty pay increases.
The "Christmas Campaign,"
project of a joint campus organi-
zation known as Rescue, is part
of a student effort to channel at-
tention to the need for salary
boosts in. the New Jersey schools.
Rutgers Rescue Chairman Rich-
ard Pope cited the following ef-
fects of faculty salary problems at
that university:
1) Increasing difficulty for de-
partment chairmen to hire high
quality replacements for the many
professors who leave.
2) Insufficient professors per1
course leading to enlarged sections
and decreased opportunity for
class discussion,
3) Discontinuance of several ad-
vanced courses due to lack of qual-
filed personnel to teach them,
YAF Starts
Campus Drive
For Membeir
The campus chapter of the
Young Americans for Freedom is
starting membership drive, di-
rector William Sikkenga, '61 BAd.,
The Young Americans for
Freedom is a national organiza-
tion devoted to the promotion of
conservative principles. The Uni-
versity chapter has grown to more
than 50 members since its estab-
lishment in November.
"Representatives of the group
will speak at several frater'nal or-
ganizations and residence halls in
the near future," he said.
The YAF's are securing speak-
ers to give talks at the Univer-
sity, and are considering political
debates involving prominent lib-'
erals and conservatives.
'Cecil Creal, mayor of Ann Ar-
bor, will give an address tomorrow
night on municipal government.

Rescue spokesmen are pointing
out that New Jersey is one of only
three states which do not have
either a sales or income tax and
that money for support of state
education must come from cor-
porate or excise taxes.
Though there is a general feel-
ing that tax revision is needed,
Democratic Gov. Robert B. Mey-
ner has refused to consider the
broad tax base which would in-
clude sales and/or income taxes.,
* , *
West Center of the University of
Hawaii is offering 25 all inclusive
scholarships to American stu-
dents to join the newly launched
program of East-West studies and
cultural interchange next month.
The center is seeking qualified
American undergraduate and
graduate students to pursue pro-
grams in the following areas:
Undergraduate: Asian and pa-
cific language and area studies.
Graduate: Far Eastern studies,
overseas operations, Far Eastern
history, Far Eastern art, geogra-
phy, comparative government, in-
ternational relations, Pacific is-
land studies, or comparative
philosophy. ;
Because the center has come so
swiftly into being, American
scholarships for the upcoming se-
mester are still available.
CHAMPAIGN-A faculty com-
mittee has recommended that the
required military training pro-
gram be abolished for the stu-
dents at the University of nli-
The program has been a require
for all male students for the past
ninety-three years and has been
under ROTC direction since World
War I.,
* * *,
lege has placed a ceiling on its
enrollment and will hold the un-
dergraduate population at 2,200
Prof. Thomas C. Mendenhall,
president of the college, said that
Smith should not expand, despite,
pressure on colleges to do so.
He said that expansion would
be "too costly" and that it would
drastically alter the tcollege's char-

(Continued from Page 4)
semester will be given on Jan. 23.
Since space in the examination room
is limited, those graduate students
wishing to take the examinations at
the end of this semester will be wise
tot sign up for a date with the For-
eign Language Examiner, 3028 Rack-
ham Bldg., as soon as possible. The
next screening examination will be
scheduled for some time during the
second week of the spring semester.
Agenda Student Government Council
Jan. 11, 1961, 7:30 p.m. Council Room
Constituents' Time 9:00
Minutes of previous meeting.
Officer Reports: President-Letters;
Letters to Fraternities and Sororities.
Exec. Vice-President--Interim Action;,
Admin. vice-President -- Appoint-
Special Business:
Old Business: SGC-Cinema Guild;
Proper Legislation-(motion).
Operation Abolition-Opinion of the
Standing Committees: Calendaring
Recognitions Committee-John Bar-
ton Waigamot Society (permanent);
Michigan Forensic Guild (permanent).
Ad Hoc Committees and Related
Boards: S.A.B.A.B.-Report.
New- Business: Change in Agenda
form-Motion-(Hanson); Fayettville,
Members and Constituents' Time.
Foreign Visitors
Following are the foreign visitors who
will be on the campus this week on
the dates indicated. Program arrange-
ments are being made by the Inter-
national Center: Mrs. Henry J. Meyer.
Dr. and Mrs. Simon Biesheuvel, So-
cial Psychologist, Johannesburg, South
Africa, Jan. 12-18, 1961.
Mr. Kasim Gulek, Republican Peo-
ple's Party Deputy from Adana in the
Grand National Assembly, Ankara,
Turkey, Jan, 14, 1961.
Events Tuesday
Illustrated Public Lecture-Dr. Jakob
Rosenberg, Visiting Prof. from Har-
yard University, will speak on "Can
We Distinguish Between Good and Bad
Contemporary Art?", Tues., Jan. 10, at
4:15 p.m., in Aud. B, Angell Hall,
Mr. Dan Harris, of California Insti-
tute of Technology, will speak on "Ra-
dio Spectra of Supernovae Remnants"
on Tues., Jan. 10, at 4:15 p.m., in the
Observatory Classroom.
Events Wednesday
Winter Meeting: Michigan Section,
Society for Experimental Biology and
Medicine. Wed.. Jan. 11-Dinner 6
p.m., Michigan Union. Scientific meet-
ing to follow at 7:45 p.m. in 1520 East
Medical Bldg. Speakers include Harold
G. Petering and Harold H. Buskirk,
Dept. of Nutrition and Metabolic Di-
seases, The Upjohn Company; Sally L.
Allen, Dept. of Zoology; and John E.
Nellor, Department of Physiology and
Pharmacology, Michigan State Univer-
University Lecture: "Metabolism of
. For additional information and ap-

pointments contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg., NO
3-1511, Ext. 489,
U.S. Marine Corps-Capt. R. G. Sauls
will interview all interested male stu-
dents WED., THURS., FRI. at the
vacancies in both ground & aviation
training programs. Officer Candidate
Courses open to seniors; other pro-
Propionic Acid in Animal Tissues" will
be discussed by Dr. Severo Ochoa,
Chairman, Dept. of Biochemistry, New
York University School of Medicine on
Wed., Jan. 11 at 4 p.m. in M6423 Medi-
cal Science Bldg. Coffee in M5410 at
3:30 p.m.
Journalism Lecture: Alan Barth, Edi-
torial Writer, The Washington Post,
will speak on Wed., Jan. 11 at 3 p.m.
in the Rackham Amphitheater.
Sigma Xi Lecture: "Radiation - In..
duced Tumors in Rats" by Dr. Claire
J. Shellabarger, Prof. of Zoology on
Wed., Jan. 11 at 8 p.m. in the Rackham
Frederick B. Llewellyn, Assistant to
the President of Bell Telephone Labs,
will give a two-part lecture entitled
"Sky Hooks for Telephone Systems" on
Wed. and Thurs., Jan. 11 and 12 at
3:30 p.m. in Aud. B, Angell Hall.
Mechanical Engineering Seminar:
William Sommers, Doctoral Candidate,
will Lpeak on "Interaction of a Detona-
tion Wave Within Inert Boundaries" on
Wed, Jan. 11 at 4 p.m. in 229 West
Engrg. Bldg.
Anatomy Seminar: Dr. Samuel Clark,
Prof. of Engineering Mechanics, will
speak on "Protection Against Head In-
juries." 2501 East Medical Bldg. at 4:00
p.m., Wed., Jan. 11.
Botanical Seminar: Dr. Arthur Crone
quist, Curator, New York Botanical
Garden( will speak on "The Classifica-
tign of the Sympetalous Families of Di-
cotyledons" on Wed., Jan. 11 at 4:15
p.m. in 1139 NS. Refreshments at 4
Pl zcement Notices
The following' school has listed teach-
ing vacancies for September 1961.
Pittsburgh, Pa. - Kdg., Elem., Art,
English, Home Ec., Ind. Arts, Library,
Mathematics, Girls' Phys.AEduc., Phys.
Sei., Spec. Educ.
For any additional inforniation con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Admin. Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
The Oregon Colleges of Education in
Monmouth Oregon, will have a repre-
sentative in Ann Arbor on January 8-
11. He will interview any interested
candidates for positions in: Education.
and Psychology, English, Science, So-
cial Science, Physical Education, Art,
Music, Assistant Dean of Men.
grams available for underclassmen.
TUES., JAN. 10-
Camp Mowglis, N.H.-Jerry Hakes will
be at the Summer Placement Service
today to interview men for positions at
his boys' camp. His home address is:
116 N. Fifth Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich.,
NO 3-8267.
WED., JAN. 11--
Fresh Air Society - Camp Tamarak,
Mich.-Sam Skolnich & Carl Hartman
interviewing from 2:00 to 5:00 p.m.
FRI., JAN. 13-

U.S. Naval Propellant Plant, Indian
Head, Md. - Grad. engineers-Ch.E.,
C.E., M.S.--who plan to go on for M.S.
for summer work in Res. & Dev., Prod.,
Quality Control Processes. Men &
Summer Placement Service is open
Monday through Thursday from 1:30
to 4:55 p.m. and Friday all day, Room
D528 SAB.
Cement Co., Detroit - Recent grad.
engineer as Management TRAINEE to
assume respon. position as Vessel
Scheduler. Unlimited potential for ad-
IEdward Bros., Ann Arbor - Immed.
opening for qualified Technical Writer
for Engrg. Dept. Writing of standard
practices, etc. B.S.E. preferred; will
consider other fields.
Harrison County Soc. for Crippled
Children, Clarksburg, W. Va. - Speech
Therapist--M.A.-for work in Out-pa-
tient Center & summer camp at Horse-
shoe. Adv. Certif. in Amer. Speech &
Hearing Ass'n. required.
V. A. Hospital, Downey, Ill.-Hospital
Librarian. B.S. Lib. Sci. or 24 semester
hrsi of Lib. Set. One Yr. of exper. re-
Union Carbide Corp.-Several open-
ings for grads; B.A., B.S., M.S. in var-
ious fields: Reseatch, (Tarrytown,
N.Y.); Adv., Programming, Sales &
Service, Purchasing, Patent Law Train-
ing, INYC); Design and Prod. Engrg.-,
(Houston, Texas). Exper. not required.
Holoyhane Co., Inc., NYC - Grad.
Elect. Engineers (or others with elect.
electives) for TRAINING PROG. of 8
mos. to 1--yr. at NYC Hdqrs. and Engrg.
Center in 'Newar~k, Ohio.
Sylvania Electronics systems, Walth-
am, Labs., Mass.-Highly qualified, ex-
erienced grads. in Engrg., Bus. Adm.,
hysics, Math for senior positions in
Res, & Dev.; Sumul. & Control; Servo,
Antenna, - and Procurement Depts.;
Data Processing, Information Systems,
etc. Master's degree, Ph.D. for some
Youngstown Sheet & Tube Co. -
Grad. Engineers-M.E., E.E., Chem.E.,
Met.E.-for openings in both Youngs-
town, Ohio & Chicago Districts. Also
B.S., M.S. or Ph.D. in Chem., Chem.E.,
Met., or Math for Res. & Dev. in
Youngstown only.
Please contact Bureau of Appts,
Room 4021 Admin. Bldg., Ext. 3371 for
further information.
The following part-time jobs are
available. Applications for these jobs
can be made in the Non-Academic
Personnel Office Room 1020 -Adminis-
tmtion Building, during the following
hours: Monday through Friday, 8:00
a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Employers desirous of hiring part-
time or temporary employees should
contact Bill Wenrich, Part-time Em-
ployment Interviewer, at NOrmandy
3-1511, extension 2939.
Students desiring miscellaneous jobs
should consult the bulletin board in
Room 1020, daily.
1-Radio-Electronics Technician (half-
1-Chemistry or Life science major
(Jr., Sr., or Grad. 20 hours per
4-Bus Drivers (must be free Monday-
Friday, at 8:00 a.mn. or 11:00 a.m.).
2-Graduate students (Psychology or
3--Meal jobs.
2-Girls for light housework (hours to
be arranged).
1-Anatomy technician - Histology (20
hours per week).
2-Typist-clerks (20 hours per week).
4-P1sychological subjects (21 or over,
for drug experiments).



Free Mothproof ing
Free Minor Repairs
Laundry Services
Tux Rental.
512 East William

Student Suppliesr


Semester Change
Final Plans
Tuesday, Jan. 10-7:30




314 S. State St.

Ph. 3-2481


fountain pens repaired











Save 1/4
on winter coats,

toppers, car coats, dresses, wool suits,
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