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March 16, 1961 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-03-16

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"We'll See How Tough the New Cop Is"

Ghe ic tg t tl
Seventy-First Year
- EDITED AND MANAGED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Opinions Are Free UNDER AUTHORITY OF BOARD IN CONTROL OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
th Wil Preval"
STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BLDG. * ANN ARBOR, MICH. * Phone NO 2-3241
itorials printed in The Michigan Daily ex press the individual opinions of staff writers
or the editors. This must be noted in.all reprints.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR:
Students Must Expend
Energy, To Learn

)AY, MARCH 16, 1961

NIGHT EDITOR: MICHAEL BURNS

Cold War on the Hill:
The Dress Regulations Issue

NEW COLD .war is in effect, on a minor
scale, admittedly, but fought with relent-
Atermination and with Observatory Hill as
e stakes. ,
The issue-the moral and social implications
women wearing slacks. Up until this year,
ie regulations about slacks were firm and
nassailable. No slacks in the dining room,
:cept Saturday morning and noon or Sunday
orning breakfast, and no slacks in the co-ed
iblic lounges.
This year, a series of reforms begun at
:arkley Hall have led to demands for equal
ghts in Alice Lloyd and for further liberaliza-
on at Markley. Markley Council voted to per-
it residents to wear slacks and Bermudas to
eakfast every day, to dinner Saturday night,
id to dinner Sunday night. Markley residents
ere extremely grateful for 'the change in
gulations and have not abused -the privilege."
FEW WEEKS ago, Alice Lloyd's council
wanted to change its regulations and per-
it slacks at breakfast and lunch every day,
i Saturday evenings and in one of the public
unges.
At a meeting of the Lloyd Council with
loyd resident directors and assistant deans
women Elsie Fuller and Catherina Bergeon,
ie girls explained their views and were ad-
sed to reconsider their requests in the light
fan overall guiding philosophy they would
Ish to see-in effect in their dormitory.
The next week, having established a philos-
ihy which stressed the importance of neat-
ess and consideration for other residents and
nests, the council modified its proposal some-
hat. The house presidents met again with the
sistant deans and resident directors. In an
Ktremely mature, co-operative session, they
orked out a plan for permitting slacks to be
orn to breakfast and to Sunday night sup-
ers, because these are times when there are
w if any guests, slacks were also innovated in
ne of the main floor lounges so that girls who
ear them on dates will have a place to sit
:d talk with their escorts.
ME NEXT BIG issue to be solved concerns
one of Markley's main lounges. Since Sep-
mber, the Markley Council has been trying,
ith remarkably little success, to have its
unge 3 made into an official "Bermuda
ounge" where girls could study, visit, or bring
.ests in slacks.
The need for such a lounge is painfully ob-
ous. After costing an astronomical sum, the
arkley lounges are virtually empty at all times
Kcept Friday and Saturday nights and Sun-
ay afternoon. The reasons are twofold. Firstly,
noking is forbidden in these lounges, al-
iough other dormitories permit smoking in
ieir main lounges and it would be an easy
atter to obtain a few ash trays. Secondly,
ad more important, it is strictly taboo to wear
acks or bermudas in these lounges. It is such
grave offense, as a matter of fact, that any
xis caught in one of the lounges in slacks
subject to one half hour's worth of late
inutes, a dormitory's most effective weapon.
COMMITTEE OF Markley residents and
counselors, about a semester and a half
rerdue, has at last been set up to consider
1e situation of the Markley lounge, and since

the council, if it had ever been given a chance
to vote on the matter, would probably have
approved the change almost unanimously, it
seems likely that by the end of the year, after
the question has been examined and re-
examined in every shade of natural and artifi-
cial light which can possibly be brought to bear
on it, the lounge will eventually become "in-
formal."
The reasons the girls have for desiring a
place where they may sit in slacks are so
logical and so self-evident it is almost ridi-
culous to state them. Girls do like to study in
the lounges with dates on weekend afternoons.
Girls find it much more comfortable to study
in slacks or bermudas than in skirts or dresses.
Girls do go on dates for which slacks and ber-
mudas are the proper attire. When they return
from these dates they like to sit in the lounges
and talk with their escorts until the dormitory
closes. Girls sometimes have visitors who come
dressed in shorts or slacks. They would like
to entertain these visitors in the lounge since
the lounges theoretically belong to them as
residents of the dormitory, and it is much more
pleasant to sit in a lounge and talk than in a
tiny room where no more than four or five
people may visit comfortably and where there
is always the chance that one's roommate may
be studying or sleeping, which of course she
has a perfect right to do.
FOR A PLACE like Lloyd, the problem ends
here. The officials have no answer. In
Markley, it is countered with, "Well, why don't
you take your guests down to the snack bar?"
This is a fine idea unless you want to study or
talk. Then it becomes absurd. At the far end
of the Markley snack bar is a television set
with a tremendous range of volume. At the
near end are two ping pong tables. In the
middle is a well-used juke box. Study? Have
a conversation? Try it!
But even these considerations, whose logic
needs no defense other than statement, are
not the primary issue. Inherent in all the
reservations which the deans and resident
directors have about dormitory reforms seems
to be the notion that we must encourage neat-
ness and good grooming because this is all a
part of becoming socially acceptable young
ladies and making our residence halls the sort
of place in which girls are proud to live and
bring guests.
AGREE WITH this philosophy whole-
heartedly. By all means let us try to make
Mary Markley a pleasant place in which to
live. Let us even try to make it homey (to the
extent that one can do this with an edifice
which houses nearly 1200 girls). The more
warmth and courtesy and consideration that
can become a part of formula dormitory living
the better.
But the next mental step which the officials
seem to take is that truly gracious living, good
manners and dignified behavior are mutually
incompatible with the wearing of slacks. They
seem to feel that when a girl puts on a pair
of slacks she automatically adopts, or is tempt-
ed to adopt an unladylike attitude and behave
accordingly.
What I want to know is, what is there in
the physical and philosophical makeup of
slacks which make them unacceptable for
Young ladies according to the absolute moral
laws of the universe? Looking at it objectively,
slacks are made of the same material as skirts;
they have the same patterns as skirts; they
serve the same function as any clothes, and
they are more comfortable, servicable, and
practical to boot. As to whether they LOOK
better than skirts, this is a question of aesthe-
tics on which, I believe, it is only fair' to admit
that people may hold differing opinions without
one view or the other being right or wrong.
SUPPOSE, AS IN several Eastern cultures,
American women had traditionally worn
slacks instead of skirts and now wanted to
change to skirts? There would probably be the
same' reaction as there is now to slacks, by
those who defend the status quo simply be-
cause it has become at tradition.
Freely granted that there are certain oc-
casions, not even necessarily formal, when,
according to our society's dictates, skirts are
the proper attire. Perhaps dinner in the dining

room rightly falls into this category--it prob-
ably does. But if professors have no objection
to girls wearing slacks to their classes, what
objection should the residence halls have to
their wearing them to lunch? Any restaurant in
America, except the very very select will permit
slacks to lunch even if not to dinner.
A pair of slacks, well pressed and worn with
a neat blouse and sweater, are infinitely
prettier, and yes, even more ladylike, than the
standard cotton "dinner dress" unwashed and
unironed, which hundreds of girls throw on in
a rush for meals and take off immediately
afterward when they change into the clothes,
they wear for attending class, studying, going
to the library, or even meeting a date for
coffee.

F
(
I

WALTER LIPPMAN:
The Religious Peace

To the Editor
H AVING READ MISS Dow's re-
cent comments on large lec-
ture classes, I would like to raise
some rather unpleasant but neces-
sary questions. I suspect that hu-
man biologists are as aware of the
conditions of change involved in
most aspects of man's life as any
other discipline. I also suspect
that part of Miss Dow's unrest is
attributable to the outlook of many
students when required courses
are concerned.
When a student is faced with
required courses there is more
than one possibility available.
There is seldom (if ever) only one
course which he can take.hThere-
fore, we must assume that the
choice made is partially based on
interest. When a course is ap-
proached with an underlying at-
titude that one is really taking it
because it is required; when this
attitude is strengthened by an in-
terest which seldom extends far-
ther than "psyching out" the in-
structor as to whether or not
greater emphasis is placed on lec-
ture or text, what kind of and
how many tests will be given, and
what points from lecture will ap-
pear on the exam; then the stu-
dent becomes so preoccupied with
assuring himself that he follows
the correctritual for obtaining a
pasing grade (or better) that he
loses in terms of energy and time
invested.
- * *
THERE ARE STUDENTS who
have become accustomed to not
worrying about the grade. They
keep an open mind, and by reading
the text and listening to the lec-
ture rather than attempting a
ritualistic approach they are able
to generate a considerable amount
of interest in the subject. Once
they have reached this plateau,
the course material becomes more
cohesive and interesting. In the
long run, they really don't expend
any more energy with this ap-
proach, they learn more, and
rather automatically the course
grade they receive is a good one.
I seriously doubt that anyone
short of a genius could profit from
coursework - even if under excep-
tionally competent private tutelage
- unless he expended a consider-
able amount of energy. You have
to build you own interest and
stimulate yourself; otherwise you
become somewhat similar to a
computer, waiting for someone to
program you, feed you data, and
furthermore to provide you with
pleasurable sensations during the
entire process.
* * * .
IT IS MY personal opinion (bas-
ed on a small and perhaps inade-
quate sample) that many students
are so immersed in the less de-'
sirable approach mentioned above
that they eventually suffer from
some form of mental atrophy. This
is completely manifest when they
can think of no questions to ask
in recitation and gripe instead
about how difficult the course
work is. When an occasional ques-
tion is raised, it'is met with bland
indifference by the rest of the
group. Furthermore, when exams
are given the complaints are un-
failingly that the test was ob-
scure, too difficult, ambiguous;
and that the graders were in-
correct in the answers they mark-
ed as wrong. Suddenly every btu-
dent in an introductory course be-
comes an intellectual giant who
is being martyred by the System.

To my knowledge each teaching
fellow is a graduate student. Many
have taken their undergraduate
training at other universities and
have worked in their fields in
non-academic positions to boot.
Thus it seems rather apparent that
individual teaching fellows may
have speciality areas upon which
they can draw to illustrate course
concepts in a manner different
from the one used by the lecturer.
Admittedly this cuts out much of
the repetition that the student
rituallyexpects, but at least it
saves the teaching fellow from
feeling like a complete automaton
-and thus he can feel that he is
different from the robots in his
sections.
s* "
TO DRAW SOMEWHAT on
paleoanthropological evidence, I
am sure that in many ways think-
ing must have been a chore for
the Australopithecinae; after all,
they were closer to our simian re-
lations than we. Nonetheless, they
confronted their mental stumbling
blocls squarely, like men (in this
case rather primitive ones), and
THOUGHT. Their interest in their
external wrld-in learning-must
have been high, no matter how
painful the thinking and reason-
ing part of it was. They tried, with-
out benefit of precedent, ritual
processes whereby they could de-
lude themselves, and without lec-
turers.
From the piteous Australopithe-
cine mental strugglings Homo has
plodded on up through the Pleis-
tocene to us. Here we are, the
Rulers. We don't have to really
think if we don't want to, because
everything is too convenient and
there is always a comput r to care
for that which might cause any
real mental effort on our part.
There always will be-won't there?
--C. E. Eyman
Students, Arise .. .
To the Editor:
IN AN AGE that will be remem-
bered for its vigorous efforts to
solve the problems facing man-
kind, we have uncovered a problem
that has been plaguing man, driv-
ing him to frustration and worse.
Whether Lumumba was God or
a Communist dupe has over-
shadowed the real issue of the
century. The Pope's army sneak-
ing in our back door while the
.Communists are banging at the
front is but a minor disaster next
to this one. Even the undeniable
Tight of students to riot at witch-
hunts is receiving more attention
than our country's greatest prob-
lem.
There is a most evil conspiracy
going on in this great country of
ours. Have you ever sat around
drinking beer and eating pretzels?
Did you ever notice how dry and
salty the pretzels have tasted, how
thirsty they leave you? Have you,
the students of America, realized
that this is part of the worldwide
Beer and Pretzel Plot? The Brew-
ers and Pretzelmakers of the world
have united in a plot to increase
consumption of their products. We
can still fight this, however. If
we had a Congressional Committee
to investigate them, if the students
picketed Breweries and Bakeries,
if the United Nations would step
in, these scoundrels could be dealt
with. It is up to you, the students
of the big "U" to arise for the
Cause ...
-Leander L. Valdes III

ON MARCH 3 Archbishop Alter
of Cincinnati issued a state-
ment on Federal aid to education.
He summarized the views of the
Administrative Board of the Na-
tional Catholic Welfare Confer-
ence which speaks in the name
of the Roman Catholic bishops of
the United States. The statement
says that "in the event that there
is Federal aid to education we are
convinced that in justice Catholic
school children should be given
the right to participate. Respect-
ing the form of participation, we
hold it to be strictly within the
framework of the constitution
that long-term, low-interest loans
to private institutions could be
part of the Federal aid program."
This opinion on the constitu-
tionality of such loans differs, as
we know, from the expressed
views of President Kennedy. The
difference is very important in-
deed. But the difference is not so
important that it should be al-
lowed to prevent the enactment
Of the President's program to give
Federal aid to the public schools.
Whether, as the bishops contend,
there should also be Federal aid
to private schools, is a separate
question.
It is a question that can be
settled conclusively only by the
Congress and the Supreme Court.
In, the first instance the Congress
must decide whether as a matter
of national interest it is willing
to grant long-term; low-interest
loans to private schools. The Presi-
dent, it is fair to assume, would
not veto the bill if Congress
passed it. Then the Supreme Court
would probably have to pass on
its constitutionality.
OVER THIS practical solution
of the controversy a cloud has
been cast by ' the final sentence
in Archibshop Alter's statement.
The sentence says that "in the
event a Federal aid program is
enacted which excludes children
in private schools, these children
will be the victims of discrimina-.
tory legislation. There will be no
alternative but to oppose such
discrimination."
'This seems to say that if Con-
gress refuses to authorize the loans
to the parochial schools, the bish-
ops will seek to defeat the Fed-
eral aid program. If this is what
they mean, then with great re-
spect it must be said that they are
entering upon ,dangerous ground.
* * *
THIS GROUND is the assertion
that to use public money for the
public schools and to deny it to
private schools is "discrimina-
tion." Why? Because the Catho-
lic parent, or for that matter any
parent who sends his child to a
private school, is paying twice
over-once as a taxpayer for the
public school, which his child does
not attend, and once as tuition
fees to the private school which
his child does attend.
Whether it is fair to describe
as "discrimination" such double
payments for education can best
be tested by asking what would
be the situation if private schools
were supported by the taxpayer.
In that case the parent who'
child goes to the public school
will be paying twice over--once
to support the public school which
hi hi aanii+ ati na #n a nn

American doctrine, enacted in the
First Amendment and in all the
state 'constitutions, which holds
that religious freedom can most
surely be combined with religious
peace by making it unlawful to
grant public money to t h e
churches. This venerable Ameri-
can principle has never been
interpreted h a r s h ly. For the
churches and their educational in-
stitutions, though they are de-
barred from receiving 'public mon-
ey directly, enjoy the privilege
of tax exemptions.
The origin of the First Amend-
ment is in the controversy of
1785-1786 over the Virginia tax
levy for the support of the estab--
lished (Episcopalian) church. It
was then that Madison and Jef-
ferson made articulate what is
now the American doctrine. This
doctrine is, as the Supreme Court
held in 1947 in the Everson case,
that "no tax in any amount, large
or small, can be levied to support
any religious activities or institu-
tions, whatever they may be
called, or whatever form they may
adopt to teach 'or practice reli-
gion."
These words are quoted from
the majority opinion of the Su-
preme Court handed down by Mr.
Justice Black. The majority spoke
these words in a decision which
upheld the right of the State of
New Jersey to spend public money
to reimburse parents for the bus
fares of their children attending
parochial schools. The dissenting
Justices argued that bus fares are

unconstitutional, so strong was
their feeling that what Jefferson
called "the wall of separation" be-
tween church and state must not
be lowered.
In effect, the bishops maintain
that despite the strong language
of the Everson case, the court
would hold that long-term, low-
interest loans to private schools
are, like bus fares, constitutional.
Whether the bishops are right in
their views on the constitution
can best be tested by submitting
the question to Congress and, if
Congress agrees with the bishops,
to the courts.
IN CANDOR itmust,.however,
be said that the chances of Con-
gress and of the courts upholding
such a loan bill appear to be very
small.. The chances would not be
increased by threatening to de-
feat the measures to give Federal
aid to the public schools.
The defeat of the President's
program under such conditions
would have grave consequences
for it would introduce, into the
center of American public life the
profoundly troubling issue of
clericalism. Under the rule of the
First Amendment we have been
happily free of this issue. We have
been free' of it, thanks to the
principle built into the constitu-
tion by Madison and Jefferson.
If we are to maintain the reli-
gious freedom which we enjoy, we
must preserve the religious peace
and tranquility which is the air
that freedom breathes.
(c) 1961 New York Herald Tribune, Inc.

I I

Patriotism

DAILYOFF ICIA(L BU LLETIN
.:SW A 'l7ft V.~fr.'..... ~tl'W '. V' ~l W .

SIXTY-THREE OF 64 students arrested in the
House UnrAmerican Activities riot in San
Francisco May 13 were dismissed; one, Robert
Meisenbach, 22, stands trial this week. The
HUAC probably can start a riot- any time it
wants from now on as it did before. Episcopal-
ian,, Quaker, Unitarian, Jewish pastors urged
it to stay away, as did labor councils and stu-
dent groups. It came, sending in to investigate
subversion Rep. Edwin Willis (D-La), who him-
self preaches defiance of the U.S. Supreme
Court on integration. The HUAC and Comnu-
nists work together, they are what biologists
call symbiotic. When students rioted both
HUAC and Reds cashed in on the publicity.
The HUAC subpoenaed motion picture riot
films from local stations without pay, turned
them over free to a small local Washington
studio which pasted them up, often with se-
quences reversed, into a committee-sponsored
show, Operation Abolition. With inflammatory
commentary by committee chairman Francis
Walter (D-Pa) and committee analyst Fulton
Lewis III, son of the announcer, the local stu-
dio vends the product at $100 a print.
WHY HAS THE' NATIONAL board of the4
Council of Churches just warned against
this film? Because it is admittedly inaccurate
and distorted. When charged with this in a
taped debate, committee investigator William
Wheeler frankly agreed. "All right, we've ad-
mitted'that," he said impatiently. "Lets go on
to another subject."
The HUAC has so far subpoenaed only 6 of
40 a11vTrA frnmmi +,. 'Thnc nn . 4+ .ai alo ,.a

(Continued from Page 2)
Orangeburg, N. Y.-Elem.; Bus Ed;'
Jr. Core, Ind Arts, Fre/Span, Math,
Sci, SS; HS Eng.
Wyandotte, Mich.-Elem.; Sp Corr,
Emot Dist; El Library; Visiting Tchr;
Jr. HS Span.
TUESDAY,MARCH 21
Dowagiac, Mich.-Read. Spec.; Math,
Art, Library, PE, Eng, SS Shop, Guid.,
Voc Mus; Elem.; Sp Corr, Ment Hdcp;
Sci Cons.
Frankenmuth, Mich.- Hist/Eng, Li-
brary, Instr. Music.
Lansing, Mich. (Waverly Schs)-Elem;
Jr. HS Eng, SS, Math, Sci, Library,
Girls PE.
Utica, Mich.-Elem; Jr. HS Span/Eng,
Latin/Civ, Math, PE, Eng/Hist; HS Li-
brary, Eng, SS/Geog, Chem/Phys, Phys
Sci/Math; Spec. Educ.; Wrest, and
Swim Coach.
Warren, Mich.-Elem., Voc.; Sp Corr,
Visiting Tchr; Art, Biol, Girls PE, Shop,
Home Ec., Jr. HS Art.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 22
Albion, Mich.-Elem.; Jr. HS SS, Gen
Sci, Coach with other field; for Lang/
Eng.; Guid., Psych., Ment Hdcp.
Battle Creek, Mich-Elem.; Jr. HS
Eng/SS, Gen Sci; HS5 of Jr 118 Math,
Eng, Sci, Home Ec, Ind Arts, Bus Ed,
Girls PE, Library; Sp Corr,' Ment Ret,
Deaf, Blind, Occup. Therapy, Diag.
Warren, Mich.-Same as above.
Warren Woods, Mich.-Elementary.
THURSDAY, MARCH 23
Detroit, Mich.-All fields.
Gary, Ind.-Elem (K-6), Math, Span,
Pre, Guid.
Novi, Mich.-Elementary.
FRIDAY, MARCH 24
Clarkston, Mich.- Elem.; Eng, SS,
.Math, Sci, Sp Corr, Ment Hdcp.
Detroit, Mich. (Bates School, Browns-
town Twp., Wayne Co.)-Elementary.
Harbor Beach, Mich.-HS Library,
Eng, French, SS, Girls E.
St. Louis, Mo. (La Due Schools) .-..

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 22
Burroughs Corp., Detroit-Location:
Det. and anywhere in U.S. Men with
degree in Lib. Arts, Bus.Ad., math, or
Econ. for Salaries Sales-new products.
Bank of America, San Francisco--Lo-
cation: Throughout Calif. Men with de-
gree in Lib. Arts, Law, or Bus. Ad., for
General Banking Trng; Prog. Lib. Arts
or Bus. Ad. for Trust Trng. Prog, or
International Trng. Prog.
Location: All divisions-countrywide;
most openings Detroit area. Men, BA,
BS, MS, PhD, in Chem., Physics, Math.,
Econ., Psych., Law and Journ., for
Industrial Rels., Purchasing, Mfgr.
Operations, Traffic, Mkt. Res., Program-
ming, Transportation, Prod. Supervi-
sion, & Sales.\ Direct Placement or
Grad. Trng. Prog.
THURS., MARCH 23-
Bank of America-See Wed.
Ford Motor Co.-See Wed.
Magnet Hills, Inc., Clinton,; Tenn,-
Grads, in retailing, mktg., or related
fields for Sales Rep. positions. Vari-
ous sales offices.
FRI., MARCH 24-
General Foods Corp., White Plains,
N.Y.-Marketing (Advertising, Product
Planning, Mkt. Res.)- Battle Creek,
Mich. or White Plains. Sales-Battle
Creek & throughout U.S. Men, BA or
MA, in Lib. Arts, Bus. Ad., Econ.,
Mktg.
John Hopkins Univ., Operations Re-
search Office, Bethesda, Md.-Location:
Offices, Wash., D.C. area. Research Pro-
grams in Tactics, Strategy, Weapons,
Systems, Intelligence, Communications
& Logistics. Men with MS or PhD in
Physics or Math. for Operations Res.
positions.
Administrative Survey Detachment,
Fort Holabird, Baltimore, Md.-Highly
specialized positions in Intelligence
Civilian Career Program for qualified
grads. U.S. citizenship req. Must pos-
sess fluency in at least 1 foreign lang.

MARCH 17-
Abbott Labs., N. Chicago, Main Plaint
& Genl. ;Offices, 40 miles north of
Chicago along Lake Michigan-(a.m)-
BS : CHe '& ME. Res. & Dev., Trng.
Prog.
Chemstrand Corp., See Placement
Bulletin Board for Locations-All De-
grees:. ChE. MS-PhD: EM. BS: E. Phys-
ics. BS-MS: ME. Des., Res., Engrg. &
Dev.
Commonwealth Edison Co., Various
locations in Chicago, Joliet, Maywood
& Northbrook-BS: EE & ME. 1 Yr.
trng. & orientation prog.
Corning Glass Works, Company-wide
-All Degrees: ChE, EE, ME. BS-MS:
EM, IE, Met. MS: Instru. BS: E. Phys.
& Sci. Men & WOMEN. Des., R. & D.,
Sales & Prod.
Manning Maxwell & Moore, Shaw-Box
Crane & Hoist Div.-BS-MS: CE, EE,
ME. Des., & Sales.
Mass: Inst. of Tech., Lincoln Lap.,
Cambridge, Mass.-Al Degrees: BE
Instru. PhD: Physics & Met. MS: 'AE
& ME. R. & D., microwave, solid state
& Plasma-(PhD. Physics)..
Procter'& Gamble Co., Overseas Div.,
Cinci., Ohio; Belgium, France, Ger-
many, Mevico, Italy, Philippines, Vene-
zuela-BS-MS: ChE, EE, ME & Met.
Must be citizen of location where em-
ployed. Des., R. & D.
Sealed Power Corp., Muskegon, Mich.
--BS: ME & Met. R. & D., Prod.
SUMMER PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS:
MARCH 16-
Camp Nahelu-Mich. Coed camp. Stan
Michaels interviewing today from 1:30
to 4:55 p.m.
MARCH 16, 17-
Camp Sequoia-New York coed camp.
Mr. Shapiro interviewing today & Fri.
from 1:30 to 4:55 p.m.
MARCH 17-
Camp Birch Knoll-Wisconsin girls'
camp. Morton E. Levin will be inter-
viewing on Fri. from 1:30 to 4:55 p.m.

Clevite Corp., Cleveland, Ohio -- Tax
Accountant for Central Staff. BBA Ii
Acetg. Minimum of 2 yrs. tax acetg.
exper. & 3 yrs. general acctg. prefer.
Social, Security Admin., Baltimore,
Md.-Seniors, recent grads in Social
Sciences as Research Analyst, Statisti-
cian, Economist (eithers Business, Fl-
nancial, General, or Labor), Actuary.
Law grads as Claims Authorizer, Dis-
ability Examiner.
Technical Operations, Inc., Wash.,
D.C.-Grads with advanced degrees or
equiv. exper. in math, statistics, com-
puter programming, physics, physical
chemistry, communication engrg. for
positions in Burlington, Mass.; Monroe,
Va.; & Wash., D.C.
Please contact Bureau of Appts., 4021
Admin., Ext. 3371 for further Informa-
tion.
Par t-Time
Employment
The i following, part - time jobs are
available. Applications for these jobs
can be made in the Non-Academic
Personnel Office Room 1020 Administra-
tion Building, during the following'
hours: Monday through Friday, 8:00
a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Employers desirous of hiring part-
time or temporary employes should
contact Jack Lardie at NO 3-1511, ext.
2939.
Students desiring miscellaneous jobs
should consult the bulletin board In
Rm. 1020 daily.
MALE
2-Experienced salesmen, for men's
wear Monday thru Thursday 1-6
p.m., Friday 1-9 p.m., Saturday 9
a.m. til 6 p.m.
1-Experienced Golf instructor, prefer
grad. student afternoons & eve-
sings, hours flexible,
1-Salesman, commission basis, must

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