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October 17, 1961 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-10-17

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Seventy-First Year
EDITED AND MANAGED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
'Where Opinions Are Free UNDER AUTHORITY OF BOARD IN CONTROL OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
Truth WilU freVJI" STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BLDG. * ANN ARBOR, MICH. * Phone NO 2-3241
Editorials printed in The Michigan Daily express the individual opinions of staff writers
or the editors. This must be noted in all reprints.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR:
Sa linger

Fans Fight

Back

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1961

NIGHT EDITOR: MICHAEL OLINICK

Wide-Open Rushing
Will Save Small Houses

MEN'S FORMAL RUSH is finally over, and
the new pledges are now beginning to
learn what a fraternity is like, They will
often find the sweatshirt, rather than the
well-pressed suits of rush, the rule of dress.
They will see actives not able to stildy
well due to the constant interruptions. Some
will find that the fraternity that seemed
so good during rush was able to put its best,
foot farther forward-many such men will be-
come disgusted with the fraternity and de-
pledge.
Yet through it all, the large fraternities
continue to grow, while many of the smaller
houses shrink in membership, for the large
houses seem to have more to offer the pros-
pective pledge, at least during formal rush-
bigger athletes, larger houses, more campus
leaders and smoother conversationalists are
the rushee's main criteria for choosing a house.
A person new to the fraternity system (and
often now to college life) cannot i investigate
the spirit, comraderie, or true cost-in time
and money-of Greek living. 5?
THE SMALL HOUSES generally offer closer
brotherhood, more spirit and more quiet
for studying, but the rushee does not know
this; all he sees in his short time at each
house are the aforementioned athletes, leaders
and talkers. A member of a large- or medium-,
sized fraternity might read this and say, "So
what? If a small house cannot survive under
the present conditions, let it drop off'campus."
Such a person would only be showing how
little he knew or cared about the fraternity
system as a whole. Greek organizations can
survive well only in a pro-fraternity atmos-
phere, and this is created only when the
chapters can show that they are contributing
to the school in some, way. Thus, each element
of the organization, each house, helps to
build up this spirit and strength, with two
or three Davids contributing more than one
Goliath through co-operation and competition.
But small chapters cannot compete with the
large houses in the extra-curricular activities
which influence the rushees to pledge the
larger house, continuing the circular develop-
ment. It is for this reason that the fraternity
system on campus lost one member house
last year and could easily lose three next year.
TIERE ARE THREE solutions under trial
on other campuses. The first is a deferred
rush system, which would be a modification
of the plan now used by the sororities. In it,
the men would have the opportunity of visiting
any house they desired, but would have to
visit houses of various sizes and locations

before pledging in the spring semester. This
would help the percentage of rushees pledged,
but many possible rushees would fear the
amount of time the extensive rushing would
take and would decide rushing would not be
worth the time. This plan would also hinder
those seeking fraternities with certain re-
ligious, philosophical, or size qualifications, or
ones that friends pledged. The plan would be
as bad or worse than the present one.
A SECOND CHOICE would be the total op-
portunity system used at Williams. Under
this plan the rushee lists his preference as
to houses, and the fraternities list their pref-
erences of pledges, thus giving bids from at
least one house to every man rushing.
The main deficiency of this system is that
it violates the fraternities' right of selectivity,
so most of the system would not favor it.
THE THIRD CHOICE would be that of
abolishing all of the rushing rules which
now outlaw "dirty" rushing-rushing during
the summer before a person officially enters
the University, using women and alcohol to
help rushees to understand the fraternity,
entering the dormitories and high-pressure
techniques (all of which are used now without
approval by the administration or the Inter-
Fraternity Council). Using this system, a
fraternity could pledge any person who had
been accepted. as a student at the University,
and could rush any prospective student.
One must remember, of course, that pledge-
ship is a period of trial in which the pledge
must prove himself or leave. Any three fra-
ternity brothers can generally see whether a
person would "fit" their house or not.
UNFORTUNATELY, there are two barricades
in the way, of the last plan-the large
fraternities and the administration.
The large Greek houses, which control- the
majority of the IFC offices, would rather
keep the plan the way it is presently, for they
have profited and will profit under the present
rushing system.
Administrative heads may realize that they
can. lessen the power of fraternities by quietly
indoctrinating the freshmen, making rush more
and more formal, and campaigning vigorously
against drinking alcohol and other offenses
committed in fraternity houses or at fraternity
functions.
But the rushing system must be changed
in order for the small fraternities to survive.
The question is, can those smaller houses
work up enough steam to push the change
through?
-JOHN McREYNOLDS

To the Editor:
CONTRARY TO Dean Bingley's
statement in the J. D. Salinger
review, not all of Salinger's de-
votees are "disciples of beat Zen.'
At least, I do not consider myself
so. This is not to condemn "beat
Zen" lovers-may they flourish
and multiply-but it is to say
that Salinger has a larger audi-
ence than the Dean gives him
credit for. .
For being such a forthright
proponent of American education,
the Dean exhibits a notable lack
of educational "training." Speci-
fically of research. Franny and
Zooey did not appear in the same
issue of The New Yorker. Perhaps
the Glass family would not have
been so "ill defined" for Dean
Bingley if he had bothered to read
the rest of Salinger's stories about
the Glasses. What about Boo Boo,
the first girl in the family; Waker,
who became a Catholic priest; and
Walt, who was killed in the Pa-
cific in 1945?
* * *
THE VENERABLE Dean, hurt
by Salinger's "back-handed indict-
ment of American education,"
charges the characters with "un-
derstanding nothing." (Franny is
a nit-wit-I should rather call
nit-wit the college students from
whom the Dean is constantly con-
fiscating I.D. cards.) The prob-
lem with the Glass family is that
they understand too much, are
too aware and too intelligent. The
Glasses apparently have gone be-
yond the clearly-defined, logical,
neat and safe learning that Dean
Bingley associates with college.
(Although I have a little more
faith in a college education than
the Dean, I still cling to the naive
hope that we all "grope darkly in
a cloud of unknowing."
I still do not understand the
Dean's repulsion at Franny's re-
action to the dial tone or Zooey's
hiding place. Perhaps he could
have explained more clearly rath-
er than slopping two quotes in the
column and leaving the reader to
figure out what he was trying to
get at but couldn't.
DEAN BINGLEY charges, more-
vover, that the Glass kids know
too many "facts, figures and fan-
cies," but lack understanding. The
Dean mentions the fact that Sey-

mour committed suicide, but he
doesn't mention why Seymour
killed himself. Doesn't the Dean
know? Or is it that the Dean, at
heart, is only interested in the
facts.
The power to love is the sub-
ject of both stories, but where did
the Dean once mention this fact?
Maybe he didn't realize it. Or
maybe the so-called slap at edu-
cation weighed more in the Dean's
values than any statement about
the power to love.
-Tom Gentle, '62
Phony-...
Dean J.'s Last. Coming: 'I Hope'
Society and Salinger: By Dean
J. Bingley, Z pp.
Ann Arbor: Michigan Daily,
Priceless
THIS IS a condemnatory re-
view of "J.D.'s Second Coming:
Phony'," an attempted "liter-
ary (?)" criticism from what I
hope will be very old copy of
the Michigan Daily. Apparently
critics of whom Dean J. is a de-
votee are passe. At least every so-
cial critic cast before us in the
Thirties has not been swallowed
up. Could this be "capital M-
Marxist" criticism? What social
kick was Dean J. off on when his
masters spoke to him long years
ago in now extinct reviews?
I don't so much mind the lop-
sided social emphasis of "Phony"
as I do the back-handed indict-
ment of Salinger's literary virtues.
The modern Mencken? God save
the Dean!
As for where Dean has placed
his critical chair, somewhere be-
tween literature and social pro-
priety, one quote will suffice (from
Nietzsche): "We have placed our
chair in the middle," your smirk4-
ing says to -me; "and exactly as
far from dying fighters as from
amused sows." That, however, is
mediocrity, though it be called
moderation.
-Robert De Young '62
Delinquent ..
To the Editor:
DEAN BINGLEY'S viewpoints on
Franny and Zooey were need-
lessly introduced last Sunday as

"condemnatory review." It is
falsely assumed in this late re-
view, (a conservatively educated
examination of style and content
of Salinger's latest publication by
Alfred Kazin appeared in the
August issue of The Atlantic), that
Franny is pregnant. The "Jesus
Prayer" is interpreted as a "com-
pensation for an earlier use of a
contraceptive," and as "a substi-
tute for Kleenex or a barbiturate
for middle-class mediocrity." The
mere use of the phrase "capital F
Freudian" by Salinger in Lane
Cbutell's speech induces the re-
viewer to pigeonhole the author
by adding him to the extended
list of authors misread as Freud-
ians.
Peculiarly enough, Zooey is
termed a juvenile delinquent, a
label that contrasts markedly with
the more literate comparisons
abundantly present in the review.
Yet the above inconsistency seems
trivial considering the insult ex-
pressed in Dean Bingley's second
sentence after he makes it evident
in the title of his review that he
recalls the name of W. B. Yeats'
poem but not its content: "Ap-
parently Salinger's devotees -
those disciples of beat Zen - are
illiterate." Beware thus to be an
admirer of Salinger'sart.
By coincidence, Time, cited by
the reviewer as a "less liberal
journal" (unlike the New Yorker
it did not publish the stories), ap-
peared to be favorably disposed
toward Salinger in its September
15 cover story..
-Wolf-Dietrich Blatter
Fat Lady...
To the Editor:
BINGLEY'S classifications are at
least horrible, and are maybe
even the symptoms of an infectu-
ous Western disease. Salinger is
not a "beat zen" preacher. He is a
mystic, yes-but the very nature
of mysticism defies classification
or explicit analysis.
I had a student teacher in high
school (she was from a university,
one of those sacrosanct things
from which people emerge with
self-discipline, free will, goal, pur-
pose, and other questionable vir-
tues) who wished Salinger would

not say so many nasty things.
Bingley's article made me think
of her. "Bessie Glass, Mother, ap-
pears in a less than obscene bath-
room conversation with her trans-
parent TV son, Zooey." Perhaps
a nice, safe conversation while
having coffee would have been
better and less transparent and
less obscene and less honest.
* * *
AND THERE are other things.
Seymour, +son, has committed sui-
cide. He also did a couple of other
things which Bingley hasn't men-
tioned. "Les Glass, Father, non-
existent except he can do soft shoe
and brought his daughter an un-
wanted tangerine." Would Bing-
ley prefer it if he also was a re-
sponsible alumnus of the Hou-
ston Institute of Tecnnology?
And Bingley didn't say anything
about the "The fat lady is Christ".
She was too big for Bingley, wasn't
she?
-D. J. Guthrie
Hey, Buddy...
To the Editor:
J EEZ, HERE I AM, back from
old Pencey Prep, and what's
the first thing I run into on this
absolutely God-forsaken campus?
-a "condemnatory review" of J.
D.'s latest epic. Christ, don't you
imbeciles know anything? I mean,
your eminent reviewer 'saysthat
we are disciples of beat Zen? God,
if we were, what would we be
doing reading the "New Yorker,"
where our leader publishes all his
stories? Anyway, you can't peg
David Reisman as a beat Zen man,
but he uses "Catcher in the Pum-
pernickel" in one of his sociology
courses at Harvard, no less.
But anyway, like I was saing,
Franny Glass certainly is no nit-
witted coed. Man, she is the sane
one afloat in a world of phonies
like Lane Coutell. Contrast, that's
what J. D. was aiming for.
This Bingley pulls quotes out
from all over the bookto prove
his points. Buddy, I could pull
quotes out of "Mein Kampf" to
prove Adolph Hitler was a charter
member in the Hillel.
-Holden Caulfield
Is Beating 'Right? . .
To the Editor:
THOUGH it is often regarded as
polite to say that "both sides
are right" in discussing a contro-
versial issue among casual ac-
quaintances over tea, in the case
of Thomas Hayden's beating it
seems both inappropriate and in-
sensitive. Unless a person is bar-
baric, uncivilized And brutal, how
can he say that Hayden, in "a real
sense" or any other sense, "got
what he deserved?"
He may well have gotten what
he expected, but this doesn't make
it deserved. After all, he made no
attempt to beat up anyone. He
was simply exercising his right to
report and to protest various in-
justices taking place in McComb
* * *
FURTHER, why should we ex-
pect an Ann Arbor citizen to re-
act in the same way if Southern-
ers should come here and tell the
''gentry" (the boy in the picture
didn't look like a representative of
Southern gentry to me nor did I
know that the "gentry" ran the
University) how to run the Uni-
versity? I don't mean to say that
anyone, Northern or Southern,
mightn't get enraged over any is-
sue at any' time, but existence of
the fact doesn't "make it right,"
nor should we expect that any
form of violence is deserved.
I really don't feel that Ann A-
bor's streets are any more mine
than those in McComb. This may
be an impractical point of .view,
but as an American citizen I don't
think I deserve to be slugged for
walking on a McComb street ex-

pressing, by my presence, an opin-
ion that all Americans have a
right to vote and to go to an in-
tegrated school.
* * *
IN ADDITION, few sane and
sensitive people can doubt that
Hayden's advocating legal equality
for Negroes is both far more na-
tionally practical and morally
right than the mindless prejudice
of the thugs in McComb who beat'
him up.
From our comparative Northern
safety'it is too easy to talk of
people who, "look for trouble." We
can make the quick and easy
judgment that "both sides have a
right" and feel ourselves comfort-
ably outside the conflict. But, if
we are genuine'in professing a re-
gard for voting ,rights and inte-
grated schools, then we must real-
ize that people like Thomas Hay-
den and the freedom riders are
carrying our responsibility for us.
-Joan (Mrs. James) Gindin, '57
Buckley ..
To the Editor:
IN CONTEMPLATING Mr. Wil-
liam Buckley, esteemed laureate
of American conservatism, can we

Picture, if you will, (indeed if
you are able seriously to en-
vision) a conversation between .
the eminent Yale-spawned guard-
ian of "the molar patrimony of
the ages" and an up-state con-
servative legislator, say for ex-
ample a Farm Bureau spokesman?
Surely a stimulating exchange
would ensue, touching on the ob-
servations of St. Thomas and Ar-
istotle concerning government con-
trol of the price of hogs! Or pic-
ture Mr. Buckley's recent dis-
paragement of "the, Rotarian
mind," delivered at a meeting of
the U. S. Chamber of Commerce...
* * *
INDEED, one need only com-
pare Mr. Buckley's elegant James-
ian rhetorical style with the lit-
erary qualities exhibited in the
publications distributed concur-
rently with his appearance in Ann
Arbor, to see the gulf that separ-
ates the aristocratic Mr. Buckley
from his bourgeois confreres. (Of
course here one uses "bourgeois"
in the Flaubertian rather than in
the Marxist sense.)
For example, in "The Damage
We Have Done to Ourselves" Mr.
Buckley observes:
"How mischievous is the habit
of adducing reasons behind every
thing that is done! I can, happily
and unapsallably, delight inlob-
ster and despise crabmeat; all my
lift-as long as I refrain from
giving reasons why the one food
suits and the other sickens. But
when I seek rationally to motivate
my preferences, I lose my author-
ity.
The Hon. Mr. Barry Goldwater
expresses himself ratheradiffer-
ently in a letter to COnservative
Thunder:
"What the radicals of America
will not admit to (sic) ' is that
communism, socialism, statism,
egalitarianism, monarchy, the new
deal, the fair deal and the new
frontier, all have in common cen-
tral control, for without it they
cannot work." (One would hope,
in sympathy with Mr. Goldwater's
conservative thriftiness, that this
inept prose is not the product of
his highly-paid ghostwriter.)
THE EDITORS of Conservative
Thunder seem to prefer the style
made popular by a gentleman
whom Mr. Buckley described dur-
ing his term of office as "our
lacksadaisical president":
"Conservatism represents that
intangible ideal that cannot be
destroyed in a man no matter
how adverse the collectivists try
to make the conditions."
When confronted with this
Babel (to use Mr. Buckley's term)
of ill-attuned voices, the sup-
porters of neo-conservatism should
rejoice that Mr. Bukley adheres
to a principle which has served
his cause well in the past. Only
through the gracious and cultured
Mr. Buckley's general acceptance
of "noblesse oblige" will it be
possible to marshal the unlettered
forces who now so rudely attempt
to lead this great nation down
the glorious road to stagnation!
. -Elisabeth O'Malley
The, Decay...6 0
To the Editor:
l READ with interest Marjorie
Brahm's comments on the grad-
ual demise of the fraternity sys-
tem. But sh'e fails to note that the
decay of the System is only part
of a larger decay in college life.
Gone is the era .when "prepara-
tion for life" in college consisted
mainly in the wearing of funny
hats, the repetition of traveling
salesman stories ad nauseam in
the humor. rags, and relieving
boredom with elaborate, pointless
demonstrations.
* * *
TIE INCESSANT CLAMOR of
national emergency has doubtless

had its' soberingm effect in the
college, and faculty would like to
take credit for the :slow suppres-
sion of the panty raid. But the
vanishing of the freshman beanie
and the tug of war, the folding of
our Gargoyle and more recently
Princeton's Tiger, and the dis-
appearance of the social heir-
archy must be attributed mainly f
to the rapid influx 'of students
from lower economic classes.
The quaint, ingrown, irrespon-
sible mores of bygone halcyon
days cannot hope to withstand
this invasion ofbarbarians. These
people are apathetic toward and
unaware of the old traditions, and
instead of being transformed by
them they are orienting college
life to-'their own customs. The
fraternity man, who once had even
a book of songs unique to college
life, now finds, echoing about his
apartment, strains whose prenatal
growth was enjoyed in the hills
of Tennessee. And while the ad-
ministration may revel in the
eventual disappearance of the
noisy, harmless student demon-
stration, we are watching the
quiet, unbounded growth of free
love.
* * *
WHAT WILL be the next of our
traditions to vanish? Perhaps the

N

IT WAS INTERESTI.
Buckley Jr. at work
room babbling (and a:
for his audience migh
respect here) impress(
tended. Without surp
servative tell his lib
matter what you thin
mit he's some speak
with a smile.
Buckley is quite a s
is like watching a m
ette strings.. He nearl
smooth, polished man
his speech, however,l
Here one could see th
sumptuousness, hisf
flawless speech. This
strated to those thai
Abste
ON THE IMPORTAP
residence hall eva
criticizing men's "pin
Kenneth McEldowney]
Student Government (
week-John Vos and,
miserably.
Both abstained fron
"I didn't think th
stitute motion was the
Vos explained. By pi(
he has succeeded in
issue.
Croysdale had an ev
for abstaining during
though I have a rea
because of recent dis'
torial staff of incomr
disrespectful editorial
thereby do not desir
to any member of the
(Shades of past mot!
By not taking a st
have, in effect, refu
record as being either
lem involving a large
Both members were

BuclysBabblings
;NG to watch William F. that there on the platform was a machine
on\Thursday. Bill's ball- contrived to capture the emotion of the, crowd
nyone with more respect and sway it to its advanage.
at be treated with more
ed everyone, as was in- BUCKLEY STARTED OFF by attacking
rise, I heard one con- cliches and then moved on to use the Al-,
eral friend, "Well, no mightium technique. This method, which in-
k of him, you must ad- volves weaving the word, "God" into every
er." The liberal nodded sentence, has good results. The unsuspecting
listener is made to believe that the speaker
peaker. Listening to him is religious, humble, honest and gentle. Having
ian manipulate marion- assured the audience that he was a good man,
Ly always maintains his Buckley went on to attack Bertrand Russell,
ner. At one time during that infamous, immoral, unrespecting fool who
Buckley stuttered badly. (and here Buckley's voice became so gutteral
rough his mask of pre- that it was, difficult to determine whether
arrogance, his flowing, he was speaking or belching) has five wives.
one faltering demon- Boo! Hiss!
t let themselves see it, Now completely holding the audience's con-
fidence, Buckley went on to propound his
theory, which can briefly be stated as follows:
utions Due to the theory of academic freedom, bad
sorts like Russell, Marx and Lenin (all in the
same basket-why not?) have received a waste-
NT QUESTION of men's ful education.
luation forms-a motion
ak slips" introduced by URING THE QUESTIONING PERIOD,
last spring, and on which Buckley was given the opportunity to
Council finally voted last strike down those who dared question him.
David Croysdale failed One boy suggested that Harvard students are
intelligent enough to interpret the facts for
n voting, themselves. (That's an alternative. Ha ha ha
e wording in the sub- ha ha.) Another asked exactly whose wisdom
best it could have been," we should pass on. (The principal philosphers
eking on an irrelevancy, of Christianity, but not Marxists, positivists
completely avoiding the or behaviorists.) "Who are they?" indignantly
exclaimed one man in the rear. (Look it up
'en more childish criteria in the library. Ha ha ha ha ha.)
the roll call vote. "Al-
son for my abstention; pUCKLEY'S BRILLIANT DEFENSE of dog-
plays by The Daily edi- ma was wonderful. He played up to the
petent, irresponsible and conservatives' anti-intellectualism when he
lizing and comment,, I repeated for the nth time his two-thousand-
re to explain this vote names-in-the-Chicago-directory ploy. (I would
editorial staff," he said. rather be governed by the first two thousand
ions!f) names in the Boston directory than by two
and on this issue, they thousand Harvard professors.) And he played
sed to be put on the upon the conservatives' fears of liberalism
r for or against a prob- when he read the long list of socialization
segment of this campus. measures included in the "Crimson" survey.
apointed to the Coun- Yes, Buckley knows his business.

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:4

(Continued from Page 2)
Officer & Assistant Desk Officer for
Yugoslavia, Oct. 18.
Events Tuesday
Floyd C. Elder, The University of
Michigan Meterological Laboratories,
will discuss "Project High Cue, a Com-
prehensive Study of Cumulus Cloud
Characteristics" at the Oct. meeting of
the Southeastern Michigan Branch of
the American Meteorological Society,
Tues., Oct. 17, 7:30 p.m., Rackham Am-
phitheater.
Mathematics Colloquium: Prof. Don-
ald J. Lewis is speaking on "Diophan-
tine Equations," Tues., Oct. 17, at 4
p.m. in 3209 Angell Hall.
Refreshments: 3212 Angell Hall at
3:30 p.m.
Events Wednesday
Stanley Quartet: The Stanley Quar-
tet, Gilbert Ross, violin; Gustave Ros-
seels, violin.. Robert Courte, viola; and
James Jelinek, cello, will present their
first fall concert on Wed., Oct. 18, 8:30
p.m., in the Rackham Lecture Hall.

Anatomy 'Seminar: Wed., Oct. 18, 4
p.m., 2501 East Medical Bldg. Dr. Eu-
;ene Winkelman will speak on "Through
the Soviet Union with the Victors
(Physician to the U. of M. Band)."
Automatic Programming and Numer
teal Analysis Seminar: "Calculation of
Eigen Values and Eigenvectors of Tri-
diognal Matrices" by R. C. F. Bartels
on Wed., Oct. 18 at 4:00 p.m. in 246
West Engineering.
Placement
The following have listed teaching
vacancies for the second semester of
the 1961-1962 school year.
Downey, Calif. (County of Los An-
geles)-Ph.D. in Hearing & Speech for
hospital work-Provide clinical and re-
search leadership (Open any time).
Hartford, Conn.-Speech & Hearing
Therapist.
Norwalk, Conn.-Ment. Retard. (ages
B-10).
Pownal, Me. (Hospital & Training
Center)-Speech Corr. & Audiology
Therapists.
Raritan, N.J. (Bridgewater - Raritan
Sch. Dist.)--Girl's PE (Grades 5-8): HS

For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3200 SAB,
NO 3-1511, Ext. 3547.
Overseas Teaching: Government of
American Samoa, Pago, Pago, American
Samoa-i the Department of Educa-
tion, American Samoa., for the 1a62-
1964 school years, the following posi-
tions will be available: Jr. HS Super-
vising Teachers, Village Schools Super-
vising Teachers, English Language Spe-
cialist, Textbook and Curriculum Spe-
cialist, Secondary Subjects: (Social
Studies, Sci., English, Math, Home
Econ, Art, Music (Band & Chorus), Bus-
.ess, Phy. Ed., Yearbook, Newspaper,
Drama, etc.), Supervisor of Vocational
High School, Dependents' School Teach-
er, Dependents' School Principal, Su-
perintendent of Elimentary Education,-
Superintendent of Secondary Education,
Supervisor of Teacher Training College
and Demonstration School, Teacher
Training Specialist, Teacher Training
Instructor, Supervisor of Libraries,' Su-
perintendent, of Adult Education, Su-
perintendent for Businss Affairs.
A degree and teaching certificate is
required. Round triptravel is provid-
ed; and personnel are employed on a
two-year contractual basis. Housing is
adequadte.
For, additional information contact

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