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February 18, 1962 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-02-18

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

Veeds Meyerholz Gives Schedule
eated For Spring Fraternity Rush(;

Anticipating "a very large spring
rush, Interfraternity Council Rush
Chairman John Meyerholz, '63BAd,
has announced that the mass
meeting preceding spring rush will
take place at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday
in the Michigan Union Ballroom.
Explaining the procedures of
rush, Meyerholz noted that be-
ginning next Sunday the rushee
will attend two weeks of open
houses, lunches, smokers and din-
ners, as he and whichever of the
43 campus fraternities he is in-
terested in go through a mutual
process of elimination. .
Open houses last through Tues-
day evening, giving the rushee his
first opportunity to see houses. He
may go to as many as he wishes,
and Meyerholz suggests seeing be-
tween eight and 10 so that the
rushee will have a better basis for
First Returns
Invitations back are handed out
at the open houses. Through Sat-
urday of the first week they will
either be for lunches or smokers.
If there is mutual interest the
rushee will keep coming back. If
he does not like a house, or vice
versa, he will take it off his list.
There will be no rushing a week
from next Sunday, but from Mon-
day through the end of the second


week invitations back continue
with dinners added to the routine.
"By this time the rushee should
only be visiting a few houses in
which he is particularly inter-
ested," Meyerholz said.
Offer Bids
Bids start coming out in the sec-
ond week, although some houses
bid as early as the end of the first
week. He noted that once the
rushee has a bid he has until the
end of rush to decide whether or
not to accept it.
Throughout the rushing period,
IFC will provide rush counselors
in Rm. 3-Z of the Union to assist
rushees with information about
aspects of fraternity life and of
the different houses.
Radock Works
To Improve
Image of '
(Continued from Page 1)
Here again factual presentations
and slide programs would be im-
In addition, it has been proposed
to encourage and invite small dele-
gations from influential organiza-
tions through Michigan to visit
the campus. Their stay would in-
clude tours of selected facilities
and discussions with University
Ultimate Effects
But the most important part of
the University's program is its ul-
timate effect on the people. Ra-
dock says he is most concerned
with why "the people think we're
inefficient; what should be done to
combat the misconception.
"How do you convince the aver-
age citizen to supply more money
to pay a higher salary to a pro-
fessor who already receives more
than the average taxpayer? How
do you appeal to people who have
no children?
It is quite difficult to tackle a
problem such as this, because it is
intangible. The University is a
market place for ideas, and we
know that by any normal measure
of greatness that we have a great
University. But how do you con-
vey the need to keep it great?
Convey Image
"Operation Michigan" is an at-
tempt to convey the true image of
the University-an image of great-
ness imperiled by apathy and lack
of support, Radock says. "We must
show the people we can stay
great," he puts it, and as Univer-
sity Executive Vice-President Mar-
vin L. Niehuss has explained, "Give
us the money to be a good univer-
sity, and we will go and get the
money to be a great one. -
"Operation Michigan" is that
kind of appeal-a soft one.

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tin is an Buick-wreck. No plates. Northwood on Mon., Feb. 19 in 3010 Angell Hall. Men-degree in Math for Actuarial, Sta- Met. BS-MS: ChE, EM, IE, & Mat'ls. BS:
o Univer- apartment permit 1383. Prof. Maurice Heins of the University tistical, Electrical Computing positions. E Math, E Physics & Sc. MS: Ind. Ad-
,ich The Owners of the above described ve- of Illinois will speak on "A Class of Men with degree in any field of Liberal min., Instru. & Mgmt. Sci. Summer
o editorial hicles, are hereby notified that they Conformal Metrics." Arts for Insurance Mgmt. Training Pro- Employment: Grad. students only if
hould . be may claim their property on or before Please note change of date. grams. time permits-Check for openings on
form to March 1, 1962, at the Office of Student CIA-(See Mon.). schedule Feb. 19 (a.m.). Des., R. & D.,
Building Affairs, NO 3-1511, ext. 2280. Any of Numerical Analysis and Automatic 7th U.S. Civil Service Commission, Sales, Prod -Missiles & Space Analysis,
preceding said vehicles not claimed by the owner Programming Seminar: "Comparison of Chicago, 111.-1) Social Security Admin- Engrg. Admin.,.& Prog.
by March 1, 1962, will be disposed of Computer Sorting Methods" by D. G. istration-Men & WOMEN with any U.s. Gov't U.S. Geological Survey,
by the University as junk. Office of Miller on Mon., Feb. 19, at 4:15 p.m. major for positions as Claims Rep. Water Resources. Div., Nationwide-All
y 18 the Dean of Men. in Seminar Room, Computing Center. Trainees. Locations in 22 Mich. cities Degrees: AE & Astro, ChE, CE, EE, EM.
as well as throughout U.S. BS-MS: ME, Meteorology. MS: Geodesy
" U.S. Rubber Company Scholarships: 2) Great Lakes Naval Station, Great & Surveying & Sanitary. BS: E Math,
ficei These scholarships are open to men Events Tuesda y Lakes, Ill.-Men & WOMEN with any E Physics & Sci. June & Aug. grads.
students in Engineering or Business major many & various positions. R. & D., & basic-data collection, in-
d, for the Administration who have completed ACWR Seminar on the United Nations 3) National Labor Relations Board- terpretation & analysis for reports on
Series Con- a minimum of two years work at The University, fifth session. "College of Men & WOMEN with major in Acct., water resources.
for the re- University of Michigan and whose vo- Arts and Sciences." Discussants: James Law, Bus. Ad., Industrial Relations, or
fill vacan- cational goal is the entering of some H. Robertson, Asso. Dean of LS & A, Political Sci. for position as Labor INTERVIEWS - Summer Placement
etc. This type of work In industry. An academic Arnold S. Kaufman, Asst. Prof. of Mgmt. Relations Examiner. Locations Service-212 Student Activities Bldg.
by to usher average of 3.0 or better is expected. Philosophy, Fven Lundstedt, Asst. Di- in Det. & other major cities. Win Schuler Restaurant - Win
rell as the Recipients must agree to repay one- rector for the Foundation for Research 4) U.S. Civil Service Commission - Schuler & Michael Hurst will interview
If you are fourth of the stipend to this scholar- on Human Behavior, 7:30 p.m., Union These representatives will provide in- girls for waitresses for their restaurants
these con- ship fund within a three-year period Room 3N, Tues., Feb. 20. formation about all Federal positions in Jackon, Marshal, St. Joseph, Grand
Box Office after graduation unless other arrange- for all majors. Men & WOMEN, . - Rapids, and Grand Haven, Mich. Wil
1., Feb. 16 ments are made.'Stipends are variable Alumni of the Scandinavian Seminar The J. L. Hudson Co., Detroit, Mich. be at Summer Placement from 1:00
a Sat.; Feb. depending on financial need. Applica- are invited to meet Dr. Myrl M. Young -Feb. or June grads, Men & WOMEN
.. See Mr. tion forms for this scholarship are at 7:30 p.m, in SAB, the Library, Office for locations in Downtown Detroit or YMC on,Aus Cm.CAFeb. 20.
available from Feb. 13 through March of Religious Affairs, Tues., Feb. 20. suburban stores. Degree any field of Micah-Quin S. Gustason, director, win
1 at the Scholarship Affice, 2011 SAB. Liberal Arts or Bu's. Ad. for Executive be interviewing men counselors for his
:orage Park- Tann eeomn.Cniae camp from 1:30 to 5:00 p.m. on Wed.,
make room Dr. Myrl M. Young, representing the PlaceTent are recruited for this program for spe- Feb. 21.
nstitute of Scandinavian Seminar for Cultural cific openings. Camp Somerset Me.-Alan Cramer
t is neces- Studies, will be on campus Tuesday PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS, Bureau Ciba Pharmaceutical Co., Summit, will interview girls 19 yrs. & older for
ampus stu- afternoon Feb. 20 and all day Feb. 21 of Appointments-Seniors & grad stu- N.J.-June grads both Men & WOMEN all types of counselng positions, from
to interview students who may wish in- dents, please call Ext. 3544 for inter- with BS or MS with advanced courses 1:30 to 5:00 p.m. on Wed., Feb. 21.
ye been in formation on a junior year abroad or a view appointments with the following: in Organic or Analytical Chem. for po- Also take married couples.
e year and year of living and learning in Den- MON., FEB. 19- sitions in Chemistry Research Div. and Camp Wise, O.-Stanley Horowitz,
ndoned by mark, Finland, Norway, and Sweden. Central Intelligence Agency, Washing- In Biology or Bacteriology for posi. program director, will interview men
Appointments for interviews should be ton, D-C.-Men & WOMEN, June & Aug. tions in Microbiology or Microbiology & women for counseling positions &
bor number made with Mrs. Dixson in the Office grads. Location Washington &/or over- Div. These are Pharmaceutical Research for creative arts, campcraft nature lore,
of Religious Affairs, Ext. 2077. seas. Four general classes of junior positions. Interviewing at Dept. of waterfront, etc., on Wed., Feb. 21, from
ate. Motor positions: Chemistry. For interview appointments 1:30 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. May remain un-
The make-up examination for stu- 1) Junior Officer Training Program- call Univ., Ext. 727. Thui.
-alUnv,-x -2. i Tus

++ rw..ar .r. --- a. ....r .. r ---- r..ar....n..n ..:


(Author of "Rally Round The Flag, Boys", "The
Many Loves of Dobie Gillis", etc.)


...created by "BuShips" Engineers
The gigantic carriers, long range nuclear submarines and
missile-firing cruisers we hear so much about these days rep-,
resent just the beginning of a new Navy in the making.
Naval scientists and engineers, traditionally limited to de-
signing vessels that travel on or very near the surface, are
now concerned with complex scientific and military systems
that operate miles up into Outer Space, miles down into
Inner Space . . . as well as on, under or over the surface.
This new Navy in the making of-
fers unparalleled opportunities for
the young engineer who wants to
increase his professional stature
...to move ahead to advanced
degrees . . . to participate in many of the most important
technological developments of the future.
Immediate openings exist at the Navy's Bureau of Ships
headquarters in Washington for the following:
CAL ENGINEERING to accept permanent positions
in Systems Design or Equipment Development.
2 STUDENTS in these same engineering areas who have
completed their Sophomore or Junior years to take
on interesting and well-paid summer assignments.
POSITION doing Preliminary Design work on HY-
a most unusual opportunity for the right man to gainj
special experience in this far-ranging new field. . . ex-
perience unavailable anywhere else.
All permanent positions include the advantages of Career
Civil Service ... liberal vacations and sick leave, wholly-
or partly-supported post-graduate education, participating
Health, Retirement and Life Insurance Plans.

Who would have thought that Happy Jack Sigafdos, the boy
the sky never rained on, would teeter on the edge of a life of crime?
Certainly there was no sign of it in his boyhood. His home
life was tranquil and uplifting. His mother was a nice fat lady
who hummed a lot and gave baskets to the poor. His father
was a respected citizen who could imitate more than 400 bird
calls and once saved an elderly widow from drowning in his
good suit. (That is, Mr. Sigafoos was in his good suit; the
elderly widow was in swimming trunks.) Happy Jack's life
was nothing short of idyllic-till he went off to college.
Here Happy Jack quickly became a typical freshman-
tweedy, seedy, and needy. He learned the joys of rounding out
his personality, and he learned the cost. His allowance vanished
like dew before the morning sun. There were times, it grieves
me to report, when he didn't even have enough money for a
pack of Marlboro Cigarettes-and you know how miserable
that can be! To be deprived of Marlboro's matchless flavor, its
easy-drawing filter, its subtly blended' tastiness, its refreshing
mildness, its ineffable excellence, its soft pack or flip-top box-
why, it is a prospect to break the heart in twain!
.Marlboro-less and miserable, Happy Jack tried to get more
money from home. He wrote long, impassioned letters, pointing
out -that the modern, large-capacity girl simply could not be
courted on his meager allowance. But all Jack got baek from


/- x

d !


ail rplbe itledaz

Vt Lilf/i f 1w+'ii 1



On Monday, February 19th, Arthur J.
Lynch, Technical Personnel Representa-
tive from the Bureau of Ships headquarters
will be on campus to interview interested
candidates. Please make arrangements to
meet Mr. Lynch through the Student

home were tiresome homilies about thrift and prudence.
Then one dark day a sinister sophomore came up to Jack
and said, "For one dollar I will sell you a list of fiendishly clever
lies to tell your father when you need some extra money."
He gave Jack the list of fiendishly clever lies. Jack read:
1. A bunch of us fellows are getting together to buy a new
house for the Dean of Men.
2. A bunch of us fellows are getting together to buy a head-
stone for Rover, our late beloved dormitory watchdog.
3. A bunch of us fellows are getting together to endow a chair
of Etruscan Art.
4. A bunch of us fellows are getting together to build our
*wn particle accelerator.
For a moment poor Jack was tempted; surely his father could
not but support all these laudable causes. Then Jack's good
upbringing came to the fore. He turned to the sinister sopho-
more and said, "No, thank you. I could not deceive my aged
parent so. And as for you, sir, I can only say-fie!"
Upon hearing this the sinister sophomore broke into a huge
grin. He whipped off his black hat and pasty face-and who
do you think it was? None other than Mr. Sigafoos, Happy
Jack's'father. that's who!




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