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March 01, 1964 - Image 7

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-03-01

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SUNDAY, MARCH I,1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

SUNDAY, MARCH 1,1964 TUE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE

Campus-Wide Elections Set for Wednesday

BRANSTROM PRIZE:
Honor Freshman Scholars

Chad Gray

ately for the following proposals:
That (1) the President of SGC be
elected by the students, -(2) pro-
portional representation on SGC
be replaced by majority represen-
tation via abolition of the Hare
system of election, and (3) the
vote of ex-officios be removed, in
order to increase SGC responsive-
ness to the students by facilitating
the establishment of a two-party
system and enabling voters to hold
power accountable.
(4) Rather than attempt to con-
trol all non-academic affairs and
thereby jeopardize student's ma-
jor concern with dorm and affiliate.
housing regulations at this time, I
believe SGC should ask for con-
trol of the latter as a limited goal
mere likely of gaining Regental
approval. If SGC is granted such
power, I will support responsible
measures to liberalize women's
housing rules.
I further propose (5) increasing
of SGC public relations with con-
stituents by four meetings per
semester out of the Council room
and by public debates between
members, (6) increasing of stu-
dent voting representation on Uni-
versity committees concerned with
academic questions, (7) SGC study
of apartnient rents and other stu-
dent costs, and (8) SGC's vigorous
action in attempting to end dis-
crimination in Ann Arbor through
the democratic process, e.g.,
change in the "Murphy clause" of
the Fair Housing Ordinance by
City Council and economic sanc-
tions against discriminating busi-
nesses.,
Finally, I commit myself to work
for, all of these proposals before
Council, if elected, convinced as I
am that they are specific attempts
to meet student concerns.
David Block

Robert Grody

Ronn
Gottschalk

aid to education, disarmament, our
sick economy, etc. and attempt to
relate these problems to the stu-
dent and his campus life. Above
all, NSA must be concerned with
educational reform and try to
formulate ways in which the stu-
dent can become a more important
and more powerful part of the
University community. This is a
goal which at present is nowhere
near realization.
NSA has a vast amount of re-
sources to offer the individual stu-
dent, but it is the student's re-
sponsibility to take advantage of
them. NSA can be no better than
the students and student govern-
ments from which it draws its
power. For example, NSA's vast
resources of ideas and programs
for action concerning educational
reform will be of little value to
this campus if the present stu-
dent government has little inter-
est in this activity.
Perhaps NSA's most vital role is
in the international sphere. It has
more power and prestige in the
international student world than
any other student organization. It
is looked up to all over the world
as the voice of the American stu-
dent. This important functionof
NSA has, however, remained
largely shrouded in secrecy. I be-
lieve it essential that the Ameri-
can student learn more about the
international role of NSA in order
that he can become more involved
in the international problems with
which it is attempting to deal.

(4,

Undergrad School: Kalamazoo
College, Kalamazoo, Mich. (history
major); Three years as Student
Government member, including
one year as Vice-President; Home-
coming Weekend Chairman; Vice-
President, Pledge Trainer, and
Pledge Captain of Century Forum,
local social fraternity; Member-
ship on Student-Faculty Com-
mittee on Student Affairs, all-
campus policy-setting group; Two
years varsity football; U. of M.
Young Republican Club; Member,.
Phi Delta Phi (law fraternity);
Member, SURGe Political Party.
This campaign is unfortunately
centering upon the wrong issue-
whether SGC should continue to
exist. This is a question with a
great deal of "news value"-no
doubt about that-abut it is not an
issue..which can serve the interest
of students.
New ideas are welcome, as long
as they are constructive. I believe
that SGC has important work be
fore it, and that the body should
not be forced to grind to a halt
now, when students so clearly
need the strong influence it pro-
vides.
Traditional answers are not
enough, in an area of change.
There are three basic areas into
which SGC should move with an
increasingly ,loud voice - areas
which will affect both present stu-
dents and those of the future.
1. Year-around operations: the
trimester. The switch to year-
around classes will be a basic and
far-reaching change, affecting all
facets of University operation. As
a graduate of a college which un-
derwent this convulsion during my
four years there, I know that stu-
dents, through SGC, should pre-
sent and promote their views while
the decisions are being made, not
afterward.
2. Off-campus education. I be-
sieve that SGC has a duty to pro-
mote University operation of a
large-scale program in the two
related areas of foreign study and
study-related vacation employ-
ment. Small-scale programs are
now underway; I will work for
their enlargement and improve-
ment.
3. Rule - making responsibility.
SGC is engaged in a study of the
areas in which students should
have authority for making the
conduct rules they live by. I heart-
ily support this effort, while main-
taining respect for the other re-
sponsible student organizations,
while maintaining respect for the
other responsible student organi-
zations,, whose, primariy duties
should not be pre-empted by SOC.
Rational decisions are sorely'
needed at the polls this year. SGC
has work to do: your responsible
vote will help get this work done.

Richard Simon

Carl Cohen

THE CANDIDATES SHOWN
FROM SGRU POLITICAL
PARTY HAVE ENDORSED
THE
FOLLOWING PLATFORM
The Student Government Re-
form Union candidates believe
that students at the University
should have an effective respon-
sible organization, willing and able
to represent them, and make their
opinions important, when the de-
cisions of the University are made.
SGRU is the exact opposite of
an abolitionist party. We want to
create a force where none exists
now. SORU believes that there is
basic agreement among students
about needed reforms. The list in-
cludes fair student salaries, liber-
alization of women's hours, junior
apartment permission, an end to
apartment rental discrimination
in Ann Arbor, an increase in serv-
ices available for students such as
a student laundry, and the devel-
opment of the Co-Op Bookstore,
and'the establishment of a week
study period preceding each exam
week.
Although this agreement has
existed for a number of years,
Student Government Council has
failed to bring about many
changes. There is no real student
government on this campus. The
present structure and method of
elections for SGC prevents the de-
velopment of a student govern-
ment that is a representative and
effective group for student inter-
ests. SGC is now a mickey mouse
group of superficial "campus lead-
ers" more concerned with their
own importance than with the di-
rection of student government.
The SGRU candidates believe
that SGC must be replaced by a
student government which will be
meaningful and important to each
member of the student body.
SGRU does not stand for anarchy.
SGC should be replaced with a
better form, but would continue to
meet until an alternative plan was
approved. SGRU desires, the es-
tablishment of a serious and qua-
lified student-faculty committee to
study all the possible alternative
forms, and to make recommenda-
tions. SGRU would set up no arti-
ficial restrictions on the study, of
any kind.
In the interim between the es-
tablishment of a study group and
the change in government, SGRU
favors the formation of a Consti-
tuent Assembly, with advisory
capacity to SGC. Made up of all
interested students on the cam-
pus, with representatives from all
living units, the assembly would be
in some ways similar to a town
meeting, where students could air
their grievances and pressure SGC
into acticn.

1) USNSA, as the most repre-
sentative body of student opinion
in the United States today,
through its policy recommenda-
tions on national and internation-
al affairs, represents the national
student viewpoint to the public,
foreign governments, and to the
student himself. The resolutions
of the National Student Congress
are published annually; however,
the minority reports on these is-
sues are not published. Therefore,
the opinions of a large proportion
of the student body of member
schools is not represented by the
published policy decisions. The
present position of the USNSA in
presenting only the majority view-
point on any issue is not in ac-
cordance with its responsibility of
representing the student commun-
ity. To insure the Democratic pro-
cess of representation, a minority
report must be provided in pub-
lished form.
2) Effective student government
must afford the student an active
and responsible role in the policy
making decisions of the Univer-
sity. The present structure of our
student government, as now em-
bodied in SGC, has provided valu-
able service to the welfare of the
student community, and should be
maintained in its existing struc-
ture.
3) The proper role of the Na-
tional Student Congress, the dem-
ocratically elected assembly of
over 1000 students, leaders, should
be to provide an open forum for
student debate and opinion on all
issues that pertain to the student
and higher education. USNSA
should not be a part of any stu-
dent government, nor should it
undertake direct action in areas
in which it formulates policy. Stu-
dent involvement in social and po-
litical action has an integral con-
nection with the educational pro-
cess, but USNSA should serve only
as an organization to inform, to
debate, to publish recommenda-
tions to its member schools, and
to create a national awareness on
the part of the total student com-
munity for the issues that directly
affect their well being.
Endorsing racial demonstra-
tions, supporting civil rights or-
ganizations with funds, condemn-
ing the actions of governments,
both domestic and foreign, violates
the mandate entrusted to USNSA
by its member schools.
4) Students should be permit-
ted a more active and responsible
role in the formation of Univer-
sity non-academic rules and regu-
lations. Students, simply because
they are members of the student
body, do not have the right to re-
quest this role, per se. But because
SGC has demonstrated the ability
of self government, and has pre-
sented a mature and responsible
awareness of the magnitude of
this role, it should be afforded a
voice in this area.
5) In summary, USNSA offers
valuable assistance to the machin-
ery of the student governments of*
its member schools and to create
a national awareness of the great
issues that affect the entire stu-
dent community. It is a dynamic
organization which should be
called upon to play a more vital
role on this campus.

A total of 271 freshmen have
been awarded the William J.
Branstrom Prize for Scholarship.
Honored for having attained a
grade point in the top seven per
cent of their class, the winners at
the Honors Convocation May 8
will be awarded, a book of their
choice from a selection of 21 titles.
Winners may view the selection at
a special display now through
Wednesday in the UGLI.
Those who do not preference a
book by 5 p.m. Wednesday will re-
ceive Carl Sandburg's "Abraham
Lincoln: The Prairie Years and
the War Years."
ARCHITECTURE AND DESIGN
Joan M. Alter, Rob R. Eifier, William
G. Foulks, Tom M. Ittner, Jerry A. Loh-
la, Janet M. Pinsky, Ilene B. Silverman,
usan B. Trowbridge.
EDUCATION
Susan L. Brainard, Marc F. Delzer,
Robert L. Fehrs, Kenne W. renton,
Penelope J. Gach, Gordon R. Harvey.
NATURAL RESOURCES
Robert B. Hanna.
LITERARY COLLEGE
Edward R. Alef, Harlan D. Alpern,
Gary L. Andersen, Ned Anschuetz, Jen-
nifer Baron, Laura V. Bates, Laura B.
Berke, Rudi Berkeihamer, Carol J.
Bershad, Marguerite Biesele, Fred Book-
stein, Rebecca A. Brogan, Arlin E.
Brown, Chares R. Borwn, James E.
Brown, John W. Burch, Christopher'
Burditt, James F. Cahalan, Dianne L.
Callan, Joan L. Caplan.
idney L. Cassell, Samuel D. Chafetz,
Judith L. Chaniot, Donald R. Childs,
William S. Chilman, John P. Clark,
Carolyn J. Cole, Richard E. Cook,
George Cooper, Clifford J. Cox, Robert
D. Cushing, Peter A. Danielson, Patricia
A. Danto, Inge Dietrich, Russell N. De-
Jong, Neil W. Didriksen, Katherine K.
Domoto, Martin J. Dubowsky, Jon Craig
Dwyer, Gordon R. Farnum.'
Jan Lee Fasbender, Jill L. Fasbender,
Harriet Fendelman, Alice Fialkin, San-':
dra L. Fleming, Douglas M. Foley, Rod-
erick K. Fox, Roberta L. Francis, Judith
C. Fritz, Richard Garlikov, Robert A.
Garwood, David F. Gassman, Eileen B.
Gersh, Louis J. Geyer, Karen J. Gold-
berg, Stephen Goldberg, Robert E.
Golden, Richard I. Gomberg, Judith
E. Goodlad, Judith Gorelick,
Bonnie G. Grieff, Nancy R. Grossman,
Arthur W. Gulick, Pamela E. Gutin,
Richard M. Hantula, Jo Ellen Havis,
usan K. Hecht, Nancy R. Heim, Barbara
Hered,,Susan Hershman, Robert H.
Hildreth, Stephanie E. Hooker, Char-
lene Hosticka, Jean E. Houvener, Paul
Franklin Hultin, usan N. Hyman, Mar-

Sue Orrif

jorle Janis, Susan E. Jeremy, Louise
R. Kahan, tephen Kalkstein.
LouSise I. Karle, Jonathan D. Katz,
Martin L. Katz, Richard Katzman, Ro-
berta I. Katzman James Kaufman,
Algis J. Kaupas, Jerold L. Keliman,
Mark Kilingsworth, Jay H. Kleiman,
Joel A. Klein, Robert 1. Kraff, Eunice
Joy Kraus, David J. Lane, Suzanne K.
Lester, Joseph A. Litven, Marie M.
Louis,Fred N Lyon, Sylvia R. Maskin,
Barbara B. Maxson.
Patricia A. McCarthy, Gary B. Mc-
Combs, Mark W. McGuire, usan E.
McWhirter, Douglas J. Miller, Margery
A. Minkin, Joan A. Mitchell, Joel Mor-
ganroth, Ramelle A. Myers, Marcella
E. Neal, Kurt H. Neumann, Janice E.
Nicodemus, Bruce Nordstrom, Linda
R. Nozik, Jane R. Nydorf, Constance A.
Olson, Ellen C. Panush, Katherine L.
Paup, Denise C. Pavis, Meril R. Penn.
Steven J. Perlmutter, Benjamin A.
Perry, Don I. Phillips, James S. Pickett,
Susan Pikelny, Cherly M. Planck, Ted
A. Poulton, Michael W. Pratt, Gilbert
Premo, Barbara J. Ray, Margaret A.
Richek, Susan E. Riebel, Dorothy E.
Robling, Melvin M. Rom, Vincent P.
Rossi, Louise M. Saaranen, Paul L.
Sawyer, Stephen R. Saxton, Barbara A.
Schwartz, Jon Marc Scott.%
Jack E. Siegel, Daniel S. Selinger,
Ronald C. Serlin, Patricia Shannon,
Inette F. Shubert, Mark I. inger, Eman-
uel J. Skilnick,.Laura S. Slaughter,
Steven J. Smith, Janice R. Snyder,
Karen L. Snyder, William Sparrow,
Nancy L. Stagman, Alan D. Stern,
Leanna Stiefel, Sally J. Stillwell; Sharon
E. Swanson, Richard D. Swartz, Caro-
lyn D. Teich,' Kathy TIeStrake.
David E. Thompson, Terry M. Trojan,
William W. Updegrove, Roger B. Vanko,
Laura R. Van Vlack, Penelope Varney,
Elaina Walchak, Carol E. Walton,
Sharon Washtien, George A. Weis, Ray-
mond J. Weitzman, Ervin S. Wheeler,
David A. White, Thomas R. Wilcox,
Clayton E. Wilhite, John B, Williams,
Leon 0.aWinston, Alice Youmans,
Steven Zarit.,
MUSIC/
James L. Berge, Mary R. Guern, Doro-
thy A. Hall, Claudia L. Kesler, Paul H.
Kirby, Nancy L. Martens, John D.
Peterson, Joan C. Ramee, Marcia C.
Roeber.
NURSING
Joan C. Bauer, Lynda R. Bronkema,
Pamela Butterbaugh, Suzanne L. Craig,
CynthiaLM. Cravens, Sandra S. Erlich,
Margie L. Hawley, Susan. L. Horowitz,
Kathryn S. Karber, Miriam A. Lang,
Kathleen A. Messner, Helen V. Moylan,
Barbara; B. Renz, Miriam D. Schuette,
Alison Smalley, Sandra Telford, Ruth
Upson.
PHARMACY
William A. Ottewell, Walter J. Zemke.
DENTAL HYGIENE
Nancy J. Crowley.

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
".v: - ~;;~r?-"":?v:"":""":v.v;ss ."::"""f?::^,t} "^{'n4:s::Y""""A":"M1''::^ j' 4:Y:i:""':K" °" o ""fF : . M r

Eugene Won

Thomas Copi

The United States National Stu-
dent Association, NSA, in the past
has developed a rather extensive
program in international affairs;
representing its members to other.
national unions of students, pro-
moting the formation of demo-
cratic student governments, de-
veloping international exchanges
and scholarship . programs, and
sponsoring conferences to increase
international awareness and un-
derstanding. NSA must continue
to expand and improve its activi-
ties in these areas. It must seek
new means of establishing inter-
national cooperation through find-
ing common areas of concern with
students in other nations and
must overcome the problems
caused by the political undercur-
rents involved in these interna-
tional relations. Further, NSA
must make these programs more
relevant to individual campuses
by: (1) increasing considerably
the amount of information sent
out to individual campuses about
the activities of the international
staff, (2) encouraging campuses to
sponsor more scholarships for
more international students, and
(3) urging campuses to sponsor
more programs and conferences
for international awareness.
While the international sphere
needs greater development, the
national sphere has suffered most
from lack of finances, interest, and
informed participants. If NSA is to
become truly a part of member
campuses, it must improve its na-
tional programs and adapt them
more to the immediate needs and
concerns of students. For this rea-
son, NSA should establish a set
of papers to be distributed to
member campuses discussing prob-
lems such as:
1) The effects of year-round op-
eration, tri-mester, quarter, and
semester systems on students;
2) Problems of transfer stu-,
dents;
3) Role of students in course
evaluation;
4) Role of students in the uni-
versity community.
5) Discrimination in education;
6) Financing education;
7) Educational policies and
views of candidates for state leg-
islatures and state offices-espe-
cially for the elections this fall.
These papers would discuss re-
cent developments throughout the
United States in each area, and
would suggest conferences, pro-
grams, and projects to be adapted
for individual campus use.
NSA is a large organization with
vast resources. It must use these
resources to meet the immediate
needs of its members as well as
continue to represent them na-
tionally and internationally.

The Daily Official Bulletin is
versity of Michigan for which the
an official publication of the Uni-
Michigan Daily assumes no edi-
torial responsibility. Notices should
be sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to 1
Room 3564 Administration Build-
ing before 2 p.m. of the day pre-
ceding publication, and by 2 p.m.
Friday for Saturday and Sunday.
SUNDAY, MARCH 1
Day Calendar
Cinema Guild-Shelagh Delaney's "A
Taste of Honey" with Rita Tushing-
ham: Architecture Aud., 7 p.m. and 9
p.m.
General Notices
Women's Research Club of the Univ.
of Mich. will meet on Mon., March 2,
at 8 p.m. in the west Conference Roomj
of the Rackham Bldg. Miss Mary Crich-
ton, assistant professor of German, will
discuss "The Visionary Realism of the
German Poetess, Annette von Droste-
Hulshoff."
Summary of Action Taken by Student
Government Council at Its Meeting of
February 26, 1964
Appointed: The following people to
an ad hoc committee on student rules
and regulations:
Howard Schechter, Chairman; Isaac
Adalemo, Doug Brook, Gretchen Groth,
Tom Smithson, Jack Kaufman, JJC.
Adopted: That SGC request the fol-
lowing people to serve the committee
as ex-officio consultants, without vote:
James A. Lewis, Marvin Felheim.
Appointed: The following persons as
delegates to the "Winds of Change"
Conference at Michigan State Univer-
sity, Feb. 28, 29 and March 1. The
rest of the delegation will be selected
at the discretion of the USNSA Com-
mittee and the InternationalNCoordina-
tor:
Isaac Adalemo, Bob Bolle, Harriet
Bridges, Linda Cole, Louise Cutter, Ju-
lie Davis, Ron Gottschalk, Chuck Jew-
ett, Alan Jones, Suzanne Levison, Mary
Beth Norton, Sue Orrin, Peggy Hunt,
Mary Van de Water.
Adopted: That SGC appropriate up to
$150.00 to cover the costs or partial
cost of delegates attending the USNSA
conference at MSU. This money is to
be divided into equal amounts for each
person who has not other financial sup-
port for this conference.
Received: Report from ad hoc com-
mittee investigating a course description
booklet.
Adopted: That SGC fully endorses the
newly proposed constitution of the
Michigan Union and feels that it is a
substantial step by this organization
to keep pace with changing environ-
ment of the University. We feel that
under the new constitution the Union
will be able to operate more efficiently
and provide better service to the stu-
dent body and the University communi-
ty.
SGC, for the reasons stated above,
encourages all male students to vote in
favor of the referendum to adopt the
new constitution of the Michigan Un-
ion.
Adopted: That SGC recommend to
Walter Rea, director of financial aid,
and Assistant Dean Freeman Miller of
the Graduate School that their offices
look into the possibility o festablish-
ing a scholarship and/or Fellowship
program for individuals returning from
Peace Corps service.
Adopted: That Scott Crooks be ap-
pointed as an ad hoc committee of one
to investigate the various possibilities
of student organizations using the Of-
ficial Weekly Calendar and to bring to
Council any information relevant to the
situation.
Adopted: That the following tele-

ENGINEERING
Arthur Birchenough, Jeffrey P. Blu-
deau, Robert E. Bodkin, Eric H. Bolz,
Alan C. Bomberger, John M. Brown,
Charles J. Cannon, Peter H. Ceperley,
Hagop Dakessian, Homer N. Davidson,
Robert Fidelman, Albert Pillion, Robert
A. Gaskins, Michael R. Hallman, James
H. Holderness, Kenneth F. Kaplan,
Donald W. Kosy, James A. Krogsrud,
Bruce R. Kuhnert, Peter F. Lambeck.
Howard Landsman, Richard M. Lau-
baugh, Roy . Lewis, Jr., David C. Lin-
nen, Rodney M. Lockwood, Robert D.
MacLean, Douglas MacMillan, William,
Martin, John E. Matulaitts, John D.
McPeak, Ira J. Miller, James E. Miller,
Michael Mincher, . William D. Osmer,
Daniel B. Pinkert, Richard D. Pomp,
Wayne F. Poyer, John J. Rehr, William
D. Sapelak, William H. Seipp, Arthur
0. Sherman, John C. Shoemaker, Roger
N. Turner, Christiaan J. Vanden Broek,
Daniel J. Warden Robert E. Winkel,
Robert J. Winter, Lawrence E. Woods,
Michael L. Wyman.
Chiang Honors
'U'Professor
For Medicine
President Chiang Kai-shek of
Nationalist China has conferred
the Special Cravat of the "Order
of Brilliant Star" upon Prof. Reed
M. Nesbit of the Medical School.
Prof. Nesbit, chief of urology at
University Hospital, was honored
for his contribution to medicine
in the Republic of China.
The award was presented Feb.
19 at a dinner in the presidential
residence in honor of Prof. and
Mrs. Nesbit. Present were top of-
ficials of the Republic of China
and faculty members of the med-
ical school in Taipei.
Also attending were Prof. and
Mrs. Frederick Black. Prof. Black,
University advisor in the .business
administration school, is currently
serving with the United States
AID program in Taiwan.
The citation which accompanied
the award reads in part:
"During his visit to the Republic
of China, Dr. Nesbit has rendered
inestimable service in medicine."

please call Ext. 3544 for appointments
with the following:
MON., MARCH 2-
Socony Mobil Co., Niles, Ill. - Men,
May & Aug. grads. Seeking: majors in
Econ. & Gen. Lib. Arts. Also Chem.,
Physics & Geol. Positions. Economics
& Sales (territorial). U.S. citizens. Lo-
cations : U.S. & worldwide.
Johns Hopkins Univ., Baltimore, Md.
-Men & women, Dec., May & Aug.
grads. Seeking: Students interested in
the Master of Arts in Teaching Pro-
gram. Students who have had nopre-
vious courses in Educ. may obtain a
Teaching Cert. & a MA degree concur-
rently in such a prog.
TUES., MARCH 3-.
Ortho Pharmaceutical Corp., Ann Ar-
bor-Men. Dec., May & Aug. grads.
Seeking: degree in any major field of
study. Positions: Territorial Sales. Lo-
cation: Mich. & Ohio. U.S. citizens.
Prentice-Hall, Inc., Chicago, I1.-Men,
Dec., May & Aug. grads. Seeking: majors
in Econ., Poll. Sci,, Engl., Geog., Soc.,
Psych., Hist., Speech, & GeneralLiberal
Arts. Positions* College Field Rep. The
College Rep, calls on deans, dept. chair-
men, librarians, etc. to promote teh
use of Prentice Hall texts.' Also calls
on faculty members who are presently
or may be requested to write texts for
the company. This latter activity in-
cludes manuscript scouting, dey., & edi-
torial research. Each man will have a
comparatively small territory & little
traveling. U.S. citizens.
Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenne r& Smith,
New York, N.Y.-Men & women**, May
& Aug. grads. Seeking Liberal Arts ma-
jors with special mention of Econ. Po-
sitions: Jr. Exec. (sales) trng, prog. 21
mos.; Securities Research Training Prog.
-12 mos. '**Women-for research only.
U.S. citizens pref.
Chemical Bank New York Trust Co.,
New York, N.Y.-Men, May & Aug. grads.
(p.m. (only). Seeking General Liberal
Arts majors. Positions: Banking, Man-
agement Trng. U.S. citizens.
WED., MARCH 4-
International Paper Co., New York,
N.Y.-Men, May & Aug. grads. Seeking
BA or MA degrees inany field of study.
Positions: Sales Trng. Prog. (this is
the intro to mgmt. trng. in the mktg.
field). U.S. citizens. Location: Coast to
Coast.
Halle Brothers Co., Cleveland, Ohio-
Men & women. May & Aug. grads. Seek-
ing: degree in any field of study, esp..
Liberal Arts, Bus. Ad. (retailing, mgmt.,
training, merchandising). Positions: Ex-
ec. Trng. Prog. in Management, Retail-
ing & Merchandising. Locations: Cleve-
land & Erie, Pa.
General Foods Corp., White Plains,
N.Y.-Men & women**, May & Aug.
grads. Seeking BA & MA degrees in
Econ. & Gen. Liberal Arts. Positions:
Sales, Prod. Mgmt. & Mkt. Res. (**-
Women-Res. & Dev. only.) Location:
throughout U.S. U.S. citizens..
Allstate Insurance Co., Skokie, Ill.-
Men ,May & Aug. grads. Seeking: Gen-
eral Liberal Arts & Bus. Ad. Positions:
Insruance Claims & Sales; Office Mgmt.,
Gen. Mgmt. Trng. Prog. Location: U.S.
& Canada.
Aeronautical Chart & Information
Center, St. Louis, Mo.-Men & women,
Dec., May & Aug. grads. Seeking ma-
jors in phys. sciences, geog., physics,
geol., math, CE or 6 hrs. of math &
least 18 hrs. in any combin. of 2 of the
above. No eaxm required. Positions:
training course in Cartography.
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please
sign interview schedule at 128-H west
Engrg. for appointments with the fol-
lowing:
MARCH 3-4--
Collins Radio Co., Cedar Rapids Div.
-All Degrees: EE & ME. BS-MS: IE.
fi A.A A rr.a., D R 2,. nD n.D s

CE, EE, E Physics, IE, ME & Met. May
& Aug. grads. R. & D., Des., Prod.
CHEMISTRY PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please
call Ext. 727 for appointments with
the following:.
WED., MARCH 4-
Continental Oil Co., Ponca City, Okla.
-Seeking: PhD in Analytical & Organic
Chem.
Hewlett-Packard Co., Palo Alto, Calif.
-Seeking: PhD in Inorganic & Phys.
Chem.; PhD Physics. Limited number of
openings at PhD level-Summer -Em-
ployment. Men & women.
General Foods Corp., White Plains,
N.Y.-Seeking: BS, MS In, Chem., &
Biochem.; BS & MS in Econ. & Gen.
Liberal Arts. Positions: Res. & Dev.-
women; Prod. & Engrg. Men & women.
No summer employment,
THURS., MARCH 5-
Rohm & Haas Co., Philadelphia, Pa.-
Seeking: BS, MS, PhD in Analy., Org.
& Phys. Chem. Positions: Res. & Dev.;
Sales. Men only. May & Aug. grads.
Phillips Petroleum Co., Bartlesville,
Okla.-Seeking: PhD-all fields. Posi-
tions: open in many phases of the res.
& dev. activities.
(Baxter Laboratories, Inc., Morton
Grove, Ill. (a.m. only)-Seeking: BS, MS
in Anal., Inorg., & Org. Chem. Men &
women. Positions: Res. & Dev., or con-
trol positions at Morton Grove, Ill., or
Manufacturing ops. Majors in Chem. oe
Engrg. to work on the dev. of Bio-Med.
equipment & apparatus.
FRI., MARCH 6-
Parke, Davis Co., Detdoit-Seeking:
BS MS & PhO in Anal. & Org. Chem.,
Pharm., Biochem. & Bacti. Men & wom-
en. p.m. only. Positions: Res. & Dev.
Corning Glass 'Works, Corning, N.Y.
-Seeking: BS, MS & PhD in Anal.,
Inorg. & Phys. Chem.; Physics; & Bio-
chem, Positions: R. & D., Prod., Design
& Sales. Locations: Company-wide. Men
& women.
EDUCATION DIVISION:
Beginning the week of Mon., March
9, the following schools will be at the
Bureau of Appointments to interview
prospective teachers for the 1964-1965
school year.
MON., MARCH 9-
Ferndale, Mich.-Elem. K-6, Art; J.H.
-Home Ec., Gen. Set.; J.H. Sr. H. Coun-
sel.; H.S.-Biol., Math, Engl./Scl.
Monroe, Mich (Jefferson Schools)-
Elem. K-6; M.R.; J.H. Math, Engl.,
Soc. St., Ind. Arts, Set.; H.S.-Engl.,
Soc St, Math, Speech, Ind Arts, Girls
PE, Speech Corr.
Suffield, Conn.-Elem. 1-6, Lib., Guid.
Boys PE, gr. 4-1, 'Girls 'PE gr. 4-7,
Guid. (Woman-H.S.), H.S. Soc. St.,
J.H.-Sci., Math/Sci., Engl., Art.
Maracaibo, Venezuela (Escuela Bella
Vista)-Fields not yet announced
Wasco, Calif. (H.S. District)-Engl.,
Girls PE, Home Bc., Ind. Arts, M.R.,
Biol., Fr. or Germ., Alg./Geom., Soc.
St.-World Hist./U.S., Football/Basket-
ball/TrackfIBaseball/one of the above
fields.
St. 'Clair Shores, Mich. (St. Clair Schs)
-Elem. K-6, PE; Sec.-Engl., Math,
Sci., Ind. Arts; Spec. Ed.-M.H., Part
Sight.
Commack, N.Y.-Elem. K 6, J.H. -
English, Soc. St., Math, Art, Guld.,
Vocal, Home Ec., Set., Nurse, Latin, Fr.,
Ger., Span., Lib., Ind. Arts, Boys PE,
Girls PE, Instr., Speech thera., Psych.
TUES., MARCH 10-
Comnack, N.Y.-Same as above.
Highland Park, Mich.-Elem. -K-6, Art,
Lib., PE; Sec.-Engl/Soc. St., Math, Sc.,
Ind. Arts, Home Ec., Art, Strings, Boys
PE, Girls PE, Fr., Span:, Read., Type
A, Type B.
Oakland, Calif.-Elem. K-6, M.R.; Sec.
-All fields, K-9 must have A.B., H.S.
must have 5 years of college.
Toledo, Ohio-Elem. K-6, Slow Learn.,
Snee/ar.. nDef Bind:, Sec--Engl.

Alan Jones

President
W.Q.

of Williams House,I

All Official

, * *
I am an independent. Neither
"extreme" party of this election
has any real claim to the students'
interests, Neither offers specific
proposals to realize student as-'
pirations to determine non-aca-
demic affairs, to improve SGC,
and to meet other areas of equal
student concern. Proposals from
both sides to "study" SGC are
conspicuously lacking in any com-
mitment to students for definite
changes in SGC.
rr 11 -4 7 .. - 11 . ,,.1_ Tm m a-

Organizational
Endorsements
Will Appear
in Tuesday's
Daily

THE NEXT THREE PERSONS
ARE CANDIDATES FOR THE
17th USNSA CONGRESS:

CAWT AN

,

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