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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 08, 1963 - Image 8

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-02-08

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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Y, IFWJRUJ

ILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)

the publication of this notice. All pub-
licity for these events must be with-
held until the approval has become
effective.
Michigan Christian Fellowship, lec-
ture by DeWitt C. Baldwin, "The Role
of the University in Religion-Neutral-
ity, Aloofness or Concern?", Feb. 8, 7:30
p~n., Michigan Union.
Michigan Christian Fellowship, lec-
ture by Dr. Ernest W. Dunn, "Christian
Status Seekers," Feb. 15, 7:30 p.m., Mich-
igan Union'
Michigan Christian Fellowship, lec-
ture by Dr. Kenneth Boulding, "The
Christian Ethic in a Technological So-
ciety," Feb. 22, 7:30 p.m., Michigan
Union.
Student Organizations: Registration
of student organizations planning to
be active during the present semester
should be completed on or before FEB.
25, 1963. Forms are available in the
Office of Student Affairs, 1011 Student
Activities Bldg. Privileges such 'as the
use of the Organizations Announcement
column in The Michigan Daily, use of
meeting rooms in University buildings,
assignment of Student Activities Bldg.
facilities, etc. are available to recog-
nized organizations only. Student or-
ganizations registered by this date will
be considered officially recognized for
the current semester.
The Centro Colombo-Americano an-
nounces opportunities for residence and
study in its eight centers in Colombia,
with tenure normally starting on July
1. Teaching Fellows are expected to
teach English as a second language to
adults for 20 hours weekly, the re-
maining time being free for research
and other activities. Knowledge of
Spanish not required. Information and
application forms may be obtained
from: Teaching Fellowship Committee,
Centro Colombo-Americano, Apartado
Aereo No. 3815, Bogota, Colombia. Dead-
line for applications is April 1.
All Users of the Identification Card
(I. D. card) are cautioned that the
cards are not valid unless they are
accompanied by the currnet registra-
tion certificate. A certificate dated
'Spring-1963" was Issued to all stu-
dents permitted to enroll for the cur-
rent semester. This certificate validates
the plastic I. D. card when signed and
inserted into card pocket.
Recital Postponed: The recital of Da-
vid Rogers, French Horn, previously
scheduled for Sun., Feb. 10, has been
postponed due to illness. A new date
will be announced later.
Degree Recital: Loupatti Miller, pian-
ist, will present a recital on Sat., Feb.
9, 4:15 p.m., Lane Hall Aud., in partial
fulfillment of the requirements for
the degree Bachelor of Music. Composi-
tions she will play are by Bach, Schu-
mann, and Debussy. Her recital is open
to the general public.
Degree Recital: Susan Bastedo, violin-
ist, will present a recital on Sun., Feb.'
10, 4:15 p.m., Lane Hall Aud. in par
tial fulfillment of the requirements
for the degree Bachelor of Music. Ac-
companying her will be Carol Fenwick,
pianist. Miss Bastedo will.play the com-
positions of Vivaldi-Respighi, Bach, and
Bramms. Her recital is open to the pub-
lic.
Elizabeth Sargent Lee Medical History
Prize: Established in 1939 by bequest of
Prof. Alfred O. Lee. The income from
the bequest is to be awarded to a Jun-
for or senior pre-medical student in
the College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts for writing the best essay on
some topic concerning the history of
medicine. Freshmen in the Medical
School who are on the Joint Program
in Liberal Arts and Medicine or who
were admitted after their junior year
in LSA are also elegible to compete.
Dean James H. Robertson has ap-
pointed the following committee to
judge the contest: Dr. Frank White-

house, Jr., Chairman; Prof. Frank L.
Huntley, and Dr. J. R. G. Gosling.
The essay may be based on any
topic related to the history of medi-
cine. Prospective contestants may con-
sult any of the committee members by
appointment.
1) Prizes of $100, $75, and $50 are
being offered. 2) The manuscript should
be typed, double spaced, on one side of
the paper only on regular sized manu-
script paper. 3) Manuscripts should be
3,000 to 5,000 words in length. 4) Con-
testants should submit two copies of
their manuscripts, and 5) Manuscripts
should be left at Rm. 1220 Angell Hall
by May 1.
Summary of Action Taken by Student
Government Council at Its Meeting of
February 6, 1963
Accepted: The resignation of Claire
Walter 'as chairman of the Committee
on Student Activities.
Oppointed: To the Interviewing Com-
mittee to select the Conference on the
University Steering Committee: Michael
Olinick, Tom Brown. To the Inter-
viewing Committee to select the Com-
mittee on Membership: John Meyer-
holz, Ken Miller.
Adopted: That Student Government
Council discontinue the mailing of
minutes to housing units unless they
specifically request them, but that
they still be made available at the of-
fices of their respective organizations.
That formal notice be given to each
housing unit and that this fact also
be included in the Official Summary of
each Student Government Council
meeting which is submitted to The
Daily.
Postponed Indefinitely: An expression
of student opinion regarding ex-officio
members of Student Government Coun-
il.
Adopted: The following expression of
student opinion:
Student Government Council recom-
mends that the filing of mandatory
chaperone forms for social events be
eliminated.
Automatically Postponed One Week:
The following proposed expression of
student opinion:
Believing that students should have
a voice in formulating the regulations
governing them, Student Government
Council mandated its Committee on
Student Activities to conduct a survey
on women's hours.
Based upon this survey and that reg-
ulations should be as least restrictive
as possible under present political and
social pressures, and should apply to
all students regardless of sex, recom-
mends to the proper authorities that
the following regulations be imple-
mented:
1) That Freshmen women be granted
permission to visit apartments.
2) That Junior women be granted
apartment permission.
3) That women after their Freshman
year have no hours.
4) That the number of late minutes
allowed per semester be extended.
5) That closing on weekends for
Freshmen women be extended to 1:30
a.m. and that only one late permission
per semester be granted for Freshmen
women: 2:30 a.m. for Homecoming and
Michigan or Spring Weekend.
6) That weekday closing for Fresh-
men women be extended to midnight.
Adopted: The election and petition-
ing rules for the spring election, 1963
to be on March 13.
Accepted: Report presented by Michael
Olinick on the Office of Student Affairs
Advisory Committee Study Committee.
Accepted: Report by Jon Fredrickson
on the Student Health Insurance Pro-
gram.
Adopted: The University. and higher
education generally in the state of
Michigan, faces serious problems of both
an immediate and long-range nature.
As it expands, the problems of govern-
ing the University require, more than
ever, intelligent and open-minded ap-
proaches to education. Student affairs,
in particular, will be an area in which
the governors of the University must
be prepared to meet new demands, new
problems, challenging perspectives.
In the final analysis nothing can
occur within the University unless the
Regents permit it. The University is a
public institution. It was created by
the people of the state of Michigan and
it is responsible to them. The Univer-
sity -is functionally linked to the peo-
ple through a Board of Regents which
determines all policies governing the
University. Student Government Coun-
cil, as the representative of the student
body, has the responsibility to help

insure that Regents are elected who are
qualified to maintain the excellence
of the University and who are commit-
ted to a course of action and to pro-
grams which will advance that excel-
lence.
The elections of the Board of Re-
gents present an opportunity for stu-
dents to influence the governing of the
University. This kind of action ideally
joins our roles as citizens and as stu-
dents in ways ultimately relevant to
our University lives. .
Student political activity, SGC be-
lieves, can be important at this point
in the State's development. Therefore,
Student Government Council takes the
following steps:
1) Student Government Council shall
adopt a statement outlining what it
feels the major problems of the Uni-
versity are and what approach to them
the Regental candidates should have,
as well as indicating the qualifications
it believes a Regent ought to have.
Representatives of the Council will
carry this statement to the Republican
State Convention and present it before
the party platform committee.
2) The Council shall invite the can-
didates for election to the Board of
Regents to address the University com-
munity in public lectures and to pre-
sent their policy positions. Council
shall also sponsor panel discussions
and debates between the candidates.
3) The Council shall meet Individual-
ly with the candidates for further ex-
planation of their. views and, after in-
terviews and careful examination of
their credentials, shall consider en-
dorsing one or more of the candidates
for election.
4) Student Government Council shall
disseminate information about the can-
didates-their background and partic-
,1aly their stands on major issues-
'1-" on the campus, to the parents of
''-an residents attending the Uni-
ce::f and to the State at large, to
the extent that this is feasible.
5) Student Government Council shall
take action to urge all campus publica-
tions to participate in discussions about
the Regental elections by publishing
articles and editorials on its various
aspects. In particular, SGC urges the
Board in Control of Student Publica-
tions to remove restrictions on The
Michigan Daily preventing its staff
members from publishing editorials
evaluating the Regents candidates.
Student Government. Council man-
dates its President and Executive Com-
mittee to stake all necessary steps to
enact these programs.
Placement
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS, Bureau
of Appointments-Seniors & grad stu-
dents, please call Ext. 3544 for interview
appointments with the following:
THURS., FEB. 14-
J. L. Hudson Co.-June grads. Men &
women with degree any field of Liberal

Arts or Bus. Ad. for Exec. Training &
Development. Candidates are recruited
for this prog. for specific openings--
this is not just a trng. prog. from
which to fill positions. Openings in
Control Div., Merchandise Div., Oper-
ating Div. & the Publicity Div. Loca-
tion: downtown Detroit & suburban
area.
The LaSalle & Koch Co.-June grads.
Men & women. LaSalle's is a div. of the
R. H. Macy & Co. in N.Y. Degree Lib-
eral Arts or Bus. Ad. for Jr. Exec. Trng.
Squad. Classroom instruction & on-the-
job rotational assignments throughout
the store. This 6-mo. trng. prog. is
primarily aimed toward careers in Mer-
chandise Div., however, assignments
may also be made in another div. for
those interested.
Detroit Civil Service-June & Aug.
grads. Men & Women. 1) liberal Arts
& Bus. Ad. grads for Technical Assist-
ance-Personnel, Purchasing , Public
Housing, etc. 2) Jr. Recreation Instruc-
tors. 3) Accountants. 4) Chemists. 5)
Jr. Public Health Nurses & Jr. For-
esters.
Equitable Life Insurance - June &
Aug. grads. Men with degree in Liberal
Arts or Bus. Ad. for opportunities as
Admin. Trainees, Sales Trainees, or
throughout the U.S.
Mgmt. Trainees. Location: N.Y. &
Tennessee Valley Authority-June &
Aug. grads. Men & women with any
major appropriate to following jobs:
Training Officer on Mgmt. Services
Staff; Stat. in Market Analysis Branch;
Specialist in Property Mgmt. in Reser-
voir Properties Div.; Research Analyst
on Power Res. Staff; Purchasing Agent;
Mathematician in Computing Center; &
Personnel Officer.
Ciba Pharmaceutical Co., New Jersey
-June & Aug. grads, men & women.
BS/BA & MS/MA candidates in Chem.,
Pharmacy, Bacteriology & Biochem. for
Research & Dev. positions. Would also
like to interview a few Juniors (or
Seniors planning a 1-yr. Master's Prog.)
with majors in Chem. or Biology for
summer positions. MEN only-a sales
trainee prog. for any Liberal Arts ma-
jor.
FRI., FEB. 15--
Mutual Life Insurance Co. of N.Y.
June grads. Men & women with de-
gree in any field. Male trainees will
enter Mgmt., Actuarial, Sales Mgmt.,
Group Specialist & Sales Trng. Prog.
Women will receive trng. in Actuarial,
Group Specialist, Underwriting, Elec-
tronics & Accounting areas. Location:
N.Y. & throughout U.S. & Canada.
The Pontiac Press, Ponitiac, Mich.-
a.m. only)-June grads, both men &
women. Interviewing for Editorial &
Reporting people. Will accept applica-
tions from any others (adv., etc.).
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please
sign interview schedule at 128-H West
Engrg. for interview appointment with
the following:

FEB. 8-1
Allegheny Ludlum Steel Corp., Pitts-
burgh, Pa.-BS: ChE, EE, IE, ME, Met.
& Sci. E. R. & D., Des., Prod. & Sales.
Burroughs Corp., Det. & Philadelphia
Areas-All Degrees: EE, EM, ME. MS-
PhD: Physics & Math. BS: E Math & E
Physics. Men & Women. R. & D., Des.
& Prod.
Continental Can Co., Inc., R. & D.-
Chicago, Ill. Prod.-Continental U.S.-
BS: EE, EM, E Physics, IE & ME. R. &
D. & Prod,
Cutler-Hammer, Inc., Midwest region
-BS: EE & ME. Sales.
Litton Systems, Inc., Guidance & Con-
trols Div., Woodland Hills, Calif.-Al'
Degrees: EE, EM, ME. Prof.: Applied
Mech. BS: E Math & E Physics. Men &
Women. R. & D., Des., Prod.
Ohmite Manufacturing Co., Skokie,
Ill.-Mfg. of Electro-chem. & Electro-
mech. components-BS-MS: ChE, EE,
ME & Met. Men & Women. R. & D.,
Des., Prod.
Standard Pressed Steel Co., Jenkin-
town, Pa.-ES: IE, ME & Met. Men &
Women. R. & D., Des., Methods, Time-
study, Prod. Supv., Plating, Prod. Heat
Treat.
Westinghouse Air Brake Div., Wilm-
erding Pa. Most major cities-BS: EE,
ME & Sci. Engrg. R. & D., Des., Prod.,
Sales & Staff.
Part-Time
.Emplo yment
The following part-time jobs are
available. Applications for these jobs
can be made in the Part-time Place-
ment Office, 2200 Student Activities
Bldg., during the following hours: Mon.
thru Fri. 8 a.m. til 12 noon and 1:30
til 5 p.m.
Employers desirous of hiring students
for part-time or full-time temporary
work, should contact Bob Hodges, Part-
meI Ofc, 20,uen ciii

time Interviewer at NO 3-1511, Ext. 35
Students desiring miscellaneous o
jobs should consult the bulletin boa
in Rm. 2200, daily.
MALE
4-Childcare workers. Must be currer
ly attending school and have
least 60 credits in field related
disturbed children. 40 hours l
week, morning or afternoon shl
Transportation needed.
2-Eng. or tech. students to sell sl
rules. Substantial commission.
1-Senior with Micro-Biology bac
ground. 20 hours per week
1-Who is at the M.S. or Ph.D. lei
In Physical or Organic Chem.
hours per week.
FEMALE
4-Childcare workers. Must be currec
ly attending school and have.
least 60 credits in field related
disturbed children. 40 hoursr
week, morning or afternoon shi
Transportation needed.
2-Eng. or tech students to sell sli
rules. Substantial commission.
-Several Waitressing and baby sitti
positions.
CAMP COUNSELORS
Interviewing on 12th and 13th
Summer Placement Service
Need a tennis, dance,
crafts, sailing counselor
and general counselors.
All must have counseling or
teaching experience.
WOMEN ONLY
JERRY BAER
Camp Birch Trail, Minong, Wisc.

553.
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TOMORROW LAST DAY
TO MAIL
RUA )1DOStow,

CAN D

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f o V 0o* o * * V o
#de r
ing
e-
44
WIN YOUR VALENTINE with a
gorgeous red Heart filled with Russell Stover
Assorted Chocolates.
priced from
c 75t-1.75-2.75-5.25-7.50
O " " C" q" "* p b qv

I

I

The perfect expression
of love . . .a Gold Gift
Box of Chocolates and
Butter-Bons,
Pound $1.75
2 lbs. $3.25

F

.M

ANNOUNCING

EXCEPTIONAL SAVINGS
ON DIAMONDS!
A large Jewelry store, 4 hich has served the Detroit area
for 45 years, has initiated a student diamond service. Because
of the store's large inventory and the absence of overhead,
we are able to sell students Diamond Engagement and Wed-
ding Rings at very low prices. All sales are fully guaranteed
and full value will be allowed for future trade-ins. If you
are interested in a ring, for now or for the future, contact
our student representative at. 663-7194 for an appointment.
Let our experience and very low prices serve you soon.
for Appointments or Information-
call 663-7194

GREAT ON LOOKS AND
WLKING PLEASURE

I

Move . . in the most comfort-
able fashion. Hush Puppies
casuals, of course. Butter-soft
brushed pigskin leather. Cushion
crepe soles. Steel shanks. Even
more, the amazing leather
actually breathes. Hush Puppies
are easy-cleaning, too. A quick
brushing, and dirt and stains
are gone. Wide range of colors
and styles. Move rW toward
Hush Puppies. Siz o a.

from $995
u B R A N D
BREATHIN' BRUSHED PIGSKIN
CASUAL SHOES BY WOLVERINE

Or... win her heart with Assorted
Chocolates in a very'special
Valentine wrap.
Pound $1.50

I

25. C iler. O eri
31 State 1203 S. University
o- --O............:- 0f0

FILECCIA BROTHERS
1109 S. University
also
EXPERT SHOE REPAIRING
QUICK SERVICE

Read and Use Daily Classified Ads

IL

....

a

I

F0,DALY'
1201 S. University
Our Specialties are:
DALYBURGERS
DALY MAID ICE CREAM
I The DAILY DOUBLE (ask about this)
l .Hours: 7 A.M. to 1 A.M.-Fri. and Sat. until 2 A.M.
?he VIRGINI/N

m

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RESTAURANT
State Street on Campus

Phone NO 3-3441

SERVING COMPLETE LUNCHEONS DAILY .... 95c
SPECIAL DINNERS FRIDAY, SATURDAY AND SUNDAY

BARBEQUED ONE-HALF CHICKEN
French-fried potatoes, creamy cole slow,
roll & butter, hot coffee
GRILLED PETITE N.Y. STRIP STEAK
Garnished with Onion Rings, French Fried Potatoes,
Tossed Garden Salad, Roll and Butter, Hot Coffee.
HOURS: 7 a.m. 'til 8 p.m. Daily and Sunday

x1.35
$1.50

WELCOME to the
COPPER KETTLE CAFETERIA
---- State and Liberty ----
Specializing in
WESTERN STYLE
CHOICE ROUNDS' OF BEEF
and
HOME-BAKED PASTRIES
also
Catering for Private Parties
Phone: 663-5059
Open Daily from 9-8 . .. Sundays from 1 1 -8
NICK LARDAS and JIM BARTZ
formerly of the Golden Butterfly

THIS WEEK
TAKE YOUR GAL
OUT TO

Enjoy the Finest t
0 Cantonese -f
Food
.. Take-out Orders Anytime
11
A
Phone NO 2=0470
8 West Liberty Street Off Main Street
fm m=>p
t)G ~CE) ose4t,"' Mondayt '?t >) t9t

I

_ ,
..

,,i

i

THOMPSON'S RESTAURANT
offers you a taste treat
of a traditional Italian dish
I PIZZA
will be served daily from
17 o ont 7 PM an. C P.M .'2 A.M:

- - 13~

I

NO NEED TO SEARCH FAR FOR A
DELICIOUS LUNCH, DINNER, OR SNACK 2
Stopit oat
PREKETES' SUGAR BOWL

0
- ' . f
l0 ®e 0 t

AIRPORT
IHOTEL
" cocktail lounge and restaurant adjoining
" luxurious conference tve bedrooms

I

l IN

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