1$- IT SOUARE
TO SEE EUROPE
ON A TOUR?0
AMunich songfest, a London theatreparty,.
the Lido Club in Paris, the Student Inn in
Heidelberg-all are part of American Ex-
press' 1962 Student Tours.
Henderson, Panel View
UN University Problems
Robert Walters, Robert Berger
This year, American Express will take students to a Bavarian
songfest in Munich; a party at the famous Student Inn in Hei-
delberg;on a gondola tour of Venice by night; a theatre party in
London; a "Sound and Light" spectacular at the Roman Forum;
open-air opera and concerts in Rome, Verona and Salzburg; a
Swiss fondue dinner; on a visit to the Flea Market, and to din-
ner and show at the Lido Club in Paris. Does that sound square?
There will be ten student tours in all. These tours are priced
from $1132 up, including transportation. Details are arranged
by a regular tour escort. You needn't fuss over timetables and
road maps. You'll have more time to learn, to see things, make
friends and have fun.
The tours will leave New York June 8 through July 12 and re-
turn July 26-Sept. 5.They last from 6 to 10 weeks. Six tours
feature transportation on the new S.S. France. In addition to
Western Europe, itineraries include Russia, the Scandinavian
countries and Israel.
Each tour will be led by one or more faculty members from
Yale, Harvard, Brown, Briarcliff, Radcliffe, Smith, Simmons,
Notre Dame or Southern Methodist.
If you'd like full information-itineraries, prices, departure and
arrival dates-on all ten 1962 American Express StudentTours,
mail in the coupon below.
American Express Co., 1227 Washington Boulevard, Detroit, Mich.
Please send me literature on your 1962 Student Tours of Europe..
Also, please send literature to my parents.
city Zone State
1227 Washington Boulevard, Detroit, WOodward 3-8300
By SANDRA SANDELL
Problem of administration, selec-
tion of faculty and the criteriaj
for issuing degrees in the pro-
posed United Nations University
were discussed by Prof. Algo D.-
Henderson, director of the Cen-
ter for the Study of Higher Edu-
The seminar held Thursday
evening, was sponsored by the
Americans Committed to World
Responsibility. It was the seventh
in a series of discussions about
the United Nations University.
The administrative board of
such a university would have to'
be so structured that a minority'
group could not maneuver to gain
control of it, Prof. Henderson
He suggested that the board be
comprised of acamedicians from
other institutions and lay people
selected with the help of various
international academicand schol-
arly organizations to avoid direct
involvement by any government.
Prof. Henderson added that the
recruitment of faculty would not
be a major problem if the pay
scale were good. He added that
it would be easier to attract fac-
ulty members as the school grewr
Attempts should be made to
draw faculty members from as
many countries as possible to
avoid feelings of resentment and
charges of discrimination. This
would also aid in the formulation
of a feeling of participation, Prof.
He noted that some friction
among faculty members was in-
evitable in a United Nations Uni-
versity as it is in any other school.
The possibility of a degree which
The Senior Board decided to
streamline its structure in line
with the Board's new philosophy
of service to the University at its
last meeting, William Blanton, '62
BAd, president, said recently.
Although the number of officers
for each college will continue to
be determined by the need of the
college, the individual colleges
will only send two officers,' the
president and vice-president to
the board meetings.
Under the old system, all col-
lege officers sat on the board.
would be obtained by doing both
academic study and work in the
field was also discussed by the
group. Prof. Henderson said that
such an unorthodox method of
getting a degree might be op-
posed by those who prefer to
maintain traditional standards.
\ Work-Study Program
He explained that in certain
countries, people with college de-
grees tend to frown upon any
job which is not performed be-
hind a desk. But Prof. Hender-
son cited the success of such
work-study programs at Antioch
College and Syracuse and Harvard
The group discussed the various
attitudes toward °dormitories, stu-
dent freedom, student-faculty re-
lationships and class attendence
found in different countries and
ways of reconciling them. Also
discussed were problems of fac-
ulty size, student-faculty ratio and
the division of academic disci-
and Bruce Leitman have taken out
petitions for president of the sen-
ior class of the literary college.
Mark Moscowitz, Jeffrey Ruben-
stein, Mitchell Weinberger and
Mitchell Bloom have taken out
petitions for vice-president. Roger
Goldman is petitioning for the
office of treasurer and Stuart
Goodall has taken out a petition
In the engineering college John
Scott has taken out a petition for
president. Gary Joachim is peti-
tioning for vice-president and
William Bannasch has taken out
a petition for secretary-treasurer.
John Lengemann has taken out
a petition for president of the
senior class in the education
school. Jean Samuelson is peti-
tioning for vice-president.
Stuart Goldberg has taken out
a petition for treasurer of the
business administration school.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
in CE. Courses: highway des. & plan-
ning, transportation, soils & founda-
tions, structural des., surveying, pho-
togrammetry, city planning or con-
struction supervision desirable.
Electro-Optical Systems, Inc., Pasa-
dena, Calif.-Grad interested in doing
analytical and/or experimental work in
re-entry physics & magneto-hydra-dy-
namic wind tunnel programs. MS-PhD
in ME or AE. Training & exper. desired
in all or part of. the following areas:
gas dynamics, plasma physics, heat
transfer & fluid mechanics, gas radia-
tion & magneto-hydro-dynamics.
Wyman Gordon Co., Worcester, Mass.
-June & Aug. grads with BS-MS in
ME, Met.E., for Des., Res. & Dev., &
Sales. Application blanks in 128-K, W.
* * *
For further information, please call
General Div:, Bureau of Appts., 3200
SAB, Ext. 3544.
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please
sign interview schedule at 128-H West
Aluminum Co. of America, All plants,
all sales offices & home office in Pgh.
& Res. Lab. at New Kensington-All
Degrees: ChE, CE, EE, ME & Met. MS-
PhD: EM. BS: IE.' MS: Ind. Admin.
June & Aug. grads. Des., R. & D., Sales
Bell Aerosystems Co., Primarily Buf-
falo-Niagara Falls area-All Degrees:
AE & Astro., ChE, E, EM, ME & Met.
BS: E Math & E Physics. June & Aug.
grads. Both Men & Women. Des., R.
& D., Prod.
Beloit Corp., Beloit Wis. & Pitts-
field, Mass.-BS-MS: EE & ME. June
& Aug. grads! Des., R. & D., Sales.
The Chemstrand Corp., Durham, N.C.,
Pensacola, Fla. Greenwood, N.C., De-
catur, Ala.-All Degrees: ChE & ME.
BS-MS: IE. June & Aug. grads. Both
Men & Women. Summer Employment:
Jrs., Srs. & Grad, students only if
time permits. Please check Placement
Office on Mar. 5-(a.m.). Des., R. &
Collins.Radio Co., Cedar Rapids, Iowa
-All Degrees: EE & ME. MS-PhD: EM.
BS-MS: IE. MS: Ind. Admin. June &
Aug. grads. Both Men & Women. Sum-
mer Employment: See Mar. 7 notice.
Des., R. & D., Sales & Prod.
Northern Illinois Gas Co., Aurira, Bell-
wood, Bloomington, Crystal Lake, Dix-
on, Glenview, Glenwood, Joliet & Ot-
tawa, all in northern Ill.-BS: ChE, CE,
EE, IE & ME. June & Aug. grads. Both
Men & Women. 8 mo. trng. program
followed by assignments in Operating(
Engrg. & Sales Depts.
Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. -
Graduate Management Program - Stu-
dents enter the program only in Sept.
& complete degree requirements for the
MS degree in early Aug. of the follow-
ing year. 1 year program leading to an
MS in Industrial Management for men
with undergraduate backgrounds in
engrg. or science.
OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
I EIff ONA® M I~ 3L1 N N UPU U1E 1