100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

October 09, 1962 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-10-09

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

_______________THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, OCTO

OBER 9,19S6Z

*W'V lr IrIv -. VWV W % - -

ELECTION ISSUE:

I

Meyerholz Views
IFC 'U'Relations
By JIM NICHOLS and
PETER SARASOHN
Interfraternity Council Presi-
dent John Meyerholz, '63, predict-
ed Wednesday that the question
of Student Government Council's
jurisdiction over fraternities and
sororities will be "one of the big-
gest--if not the biggest-issues"
in the November SGC elections.<
Speaking at a meeting of the'
SGC Orientation Program-set up
by Fraternity Presidents Associa-
tion to "inform" fraternity men
interested in seeking a seat on
SGC-Meyerholz discussed past,
present and future relations be-
tween the Council and University
'cial organizations.
He predicted SGC's Committee
.i Membership in Student Or-
anizations, which investigates
-.ossible violations of the Council'
regulation forbidding discrimina-
U 7n in membership selection, is
to the end." JOHN MEYERHOLZ
No Work discusses election
"To my knowledge," Meyerholz
said, "there is nothing else for light only one case of discrimina-
th-m -to do-at least with regard tion, Meyerholz said-the case of
to fraternities." Sigma Nu fraternity.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
rt. f l. n :- n F t'nfr,~n...w. -...frl. a" . rr^ r-.. ::rx. " "" ... .....
...r..r . .. . ........... .......n....... 4: M,. r ..t.......... . . .....

In some respects, a fraternity
is not a student organization, he
said, "I think a good case can
be made either way . . . It is up
to you to form your own opin-
ions," he told the prospective SGC
candidates.
Meyerholz and John Feldkamp,
assistant to the director for stu-
dnt activities and organizations,
'etched the history of attempts
t' investigate and deal with dis-
criminatory membership selection
practices found in University stu-
dont organizations.
Student Affairs
Why does SGC have jurisdiction
over these organizations? "This
question was sort of never an-
swered," Feldkamp said. Before
1955, this jurisdiction was held
by the half-student, half-faculty
Committee on student affairs.
When SGC was organized, they
assumed this jurisdiction. "There
never was much question of this
point," he said.
At'this time, SGC operated un-
der the '49 Regulation which for-
bade discrimination by any stu-
dent group recognized after 1949.
In 1955, SGC routinely recog-
nized the local of Sigma Kappa
sorority. During the summer of
1956, the national sorority sus-
pended two locals at other schools,
allegedly for pledging Negro girls,
Feldkamp recalled.'
National Convention
SGC gave the Sigma Kappa
local until after the national con-
vention in the summer of 1958
to prove compliance with the an-
tidiscrimination rule.
In the fall, SGC was unsatis-
fied, and voted to withdraw recog-
nition of local Sigma Kappa. The
then-existing Board in Review re-
versed the SGC action, he - re-
called. "Today, Sigma Kappa
seems to be thriving, like any
other sorority, although their
case may come up again," Feld-
kamp said.
In May, 1960, SGC passed its
p r e s e n t regulation, forbidding]
membership selection based onI
"race, color, religion, creed, na-1
tionality or ancestry," and estab-
lished the present Committee on
Membership to insure compliance.
The committee has brought to1

Sigma Nu was discussed inform-
ally by the committee and inter-
ested parties, and it was con-
cluded that the group was in vio-
lation of the SGC regulation. The
local chapter said nothing would
be done by the national organi-
zation unless the local was "placed
in jeopardy," Meyerholz recalled.
The committee "tried every-
thing they could," and then
brought the question before the
whole Council. Before the formal
hearing in the spring of 1962, the
local chapter was placed in re-
ceivership by its national, thus
taking away its autonomy in
membership selection. After "per-
sistent work by myself and
others," the receivership was lift-
ed, Meyerholz said.
Grants Waiver
Before final action was taken,
national Sigma Nu granted its
local a waiver-allowing it to ig-
nore discriminatory restrictions in
the national constitution-and the
case was closed, he recalled.
More recently, SGC has request-
ed each campus group to submit
a list of all "written and unwrit-
ten rules" used in membership
selection, Meyerholz said. Many
of these statements were found
inadequate, and the president of
SGC sent these groups letters giv-
ing a 60-day deadline extention.
During the summer, the state-
ments of seven sororities were
found inadequate. Twq of these
have since submitted acceptable
statements. The other five have
refused, claiming that SGC has no
authority to request such infor-
mation, he said. Meyerholz stress-
ed that refusal to comply with
the request does not prove that
these groups discriminate.
MoravCsik To Give
Speech on Camus
Prof. Julius Moravcsik of the
philosophy department will give
philosophical interpretations of
the works of Albert Camus at the
fourth session of the Student Gov-
emnent Council reading and dis-
cussion program at 9 p.m. today in
the Multipurpose Rm., tIGLI.

The Daily Bulletin is an official
publication of the University of
Michigan for which The Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3564
Administration Building before 2
p.m. two days preceding publication.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 9
Day Calendar
5:00 p.m.-Biomedical Data Processing
Program Lecture Series -
Prof. John A. Jacquez, "Dig-
ital Computers: Applica-
tion'": School of Public
Health Aud.
General Notices
Attention Students: Those who with-
draw from Ann Arbor schools and col-
leges of The University between October
1 and 27, will be assessed a disenroll-
ment fee of $30 or shall forfeit 50 per
cent of the assessed fee, whichever is
larger. The withdrawal form, No. 615,
must be dated not later than Oct. 27 to
qualify for the refund.
Students having a notice dated after
Oct. 27 will be assessed the full semes-
ter fee.
If you attempt to "Drop" all courses
without selecting new ones, you are
deemed to be in a withdrawal status.
Apply for withdrawal through your
school office; the Change of Elections
Card is not required.
Source: Director of Registration and
Records.
Students planning to take preliminary
examinations for the Ph.D. in Lin-
guistics during the current fall semes-
ter are requested to inform Prof. Al-
bert H. Marckwardt in writing by Oct.
15 of their intention and to indicate
the exam or exams which they wish to
take.
Engineers: "The Recruiter's View-
point," an additional meeting in the
Engrg. Placement Series, will be held
on Oct. 10 only at 4:00 p.m., Room 311
W. Engrg. Elwood Glass, manager of
Recruitment Services, Standard Oil Co.
of Ohio, will speak.
Language Exam for Master's Degree
in History: Oct. 12, 4-5 p.m., Room 429
Mason Hall. Dictionaries may be used.
Sign the list posted in the History Of-
fice, 3601 Haven Hall.
Ushers Are Needed for the Dance Fes-
tival to be held in the Rackham Aud.,
Oct. 14, 15, and 16. Persons who are
interested in ushering for this series
will please contact Mr. Warnertat the
Hill Aud. Box Office Wed., Oct. 10th
from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m.
Special Student Book Exchange re-
turn period for money or unsold books
will be held Wed., Oct. 10, from 3-4 p.m.
in the basement of SAB. This is abso-
lutely your last chance.
Foreign Visitors
Following are the foreign visitors who
will be on campus this week on the
dates indicated. Program arrangements
are being made by the International
Center: Mrs. Clifford R. Miller.
Shlu-Kwa Cheung, Sr. Educator in
charge of Adult Education, Hong Kong
Government, Hong Kong, Oct. 7-10.
John F. Brohm, Represe'ntative of IIE
in Southeast Asio with headquarters in
Bangkok, Thailand, Oct. 10-12.
Takashi Torii, Professor, Department
of Agriculture, Tokyo Gakugei Univ.,
Japan, Oct. ll-?
Don Stewart and 7 Latin American
visitors, Observers of U.S. political cam-
paigns, Latin America, Oct. 15.
N. A. G. Kahn, Prof. and head of De-
partment of Economics, University of
Sind Hyderabad, Pakistan, Oct. 14-16.
Events
Relativity Seminar: Prof. N. Coburn
will speak on "The Cauchy Problem in
Relativity," Tues., Oct. 9, at 2:00 p.m.
in Room 318 W. Engrg.
Doctoral Examination for Narayanan-
namboodiri Krishnan Namboodiri, So-
ciology; thesis: "Social System and Hu-
man Fertility toward a Theoretical
Framework," Wed., Oct. 10, 5607 Haven
Hal, at 3:00 p.m. Chairman, A. H. Haw-
ley.
Waldo E. Smith, executive sec. of the
American Geophysical Union, will speak
Wed., Oct. 10 on "The New Era in Geo-
physics and its Challenge to Our Col-
leges." Mr. Smith's lecture will be pre-
sented at.4:00 p.m. in Room 2054 Nat.
Science Bldg. and is sponsored by the

College of Engrg. and the
Science and Technology.

Part-Time
Employment
The following part-time jobs are
available. Applications for these jobs
can be made in the Part-time Placement
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-
time Interviewer at NO 3-1511, ext. 3553.
Students desiring miscellaneous odd
jobs should consult the bulletin board
in Room 2200, daily.
MALE
1-To teach gymnastics on a part-time
permanent basis. Hours would be
flexible.
-Several sales positions.
1-To play the piano-Must be good-
(Married student preferred). Must
have a car for transportation. Hours:
9 p.m.-1 or 2 a.m.
1-To distribute cigarette samples.
Must be single, in a business re-
lated course and at least a 2nd
sem. Freshman and not more than
a 1st sem. Jr. 25 hours of work per
month.
1-Desk Clerk. Would prefer a law stu-
dent or Business Administration
Major. Wed., Thurs., Fri. & Sat., 4
p.m. to Midnight.
6-To drive a car for 3 days. Must be
a Senior or Grad student with a
good driving record. Must be famil-
iar with the Ann Arbor and Detroit
area. Hours: 7:30 a.m.-6 p.m. (Oct.
22, 23, 24). May take 1 or all 3 days.
2-Electrical Engineers. Must be at
least a Jr. or Sr. with a 3.00, or
above, grade point. Must have Se-
curity Clearance. 20 hours per week.
FEMALE
1-To take care of two girls, 5 and 6
years old, from 12 noon to 5:30 p.m.
Mon. thru Fri. in exchange for room
and board.
2-To distribute cigarette samples.
Must be single, in a business re-
lated course and at least a 2nd
sem. Freshman and not more than
a ist sem. Jr. 25 hours of work per
month.
1-Hatcheck girl-Hours: 12 noon to 6
p.m.-Would need transportation-
(outside of Ann Arbor).
Placement
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please
sign interview schedule posted at 128-H
W. Engrg.
OCT. 11-
Airborne Instruments Lab., Inc., Div.
Cutler-Hammer, Inc., Deer Park & Mel-
ville, L.I., N.Y.-A11 Degrees: EE &
Mat'ls. MS-PhD: Communication Sci.
BS: rE Math, E Physics & ME. Feb. grads.
Men & Women. R. & D., Des., Sales,
Systems. Engrg., Quality Control, Reli-
ability, Field Engrg.
Jeffrey Manufacturing Co., R & D &
Des. for Columbus, Ohio; Sales, primar-
ily Midwest-BS: ME. Feb., June & Aug.
grads. R. & D., Des. & Sales.
Latrobe Steel Co., Latrobe, Pa. - BS:
ME. Feb., June & Aug. grads. R.. & D.,
Des.
Philco Corp., Phila. & San Francisco
Bay area-PhD: Communication Sci.,
BE & Met. Feb. & June grads. Men &
Women. R. & D., Des., Prod. & Sales.
Toledo Edison Co., Toledo, Ohio area
-BS: EE & ME. Feb. grads. R. & D.,
Des., Prod. & Sales.
OCT. 11-12--
NASA-AmesResearch Center, Moun-
tain View, Calif .-All Degrees: AE &
Astro., EE & ME. BS-MS: EM. BS: E
Physics. Feb. & June grads. Men &
Women. R. & D.
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS-Bureau
of Appointments-Seniors & grad stu-
dents, please call Ext. 3544 for inter-
view appointments with the following:
THURS., OCT. 11-
Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance
Co.-Feb., June or Aug. grads-men.
Seniors & grad students in any field
of concentration for careers in Life In-

Institute of

surance Sales leading to Sales Manage-
.ment. No citizenship limitations. Lo-
cations: throughout U.S.
Socony Mobil Oil Co.-Feb., June &
Aug. grads-men. Degree any field for
Marketing Training Prog. May advance
to a variety of mgmt. positions. Loca-
tion: Mich., Ohio & world-wide.
U.S. Air Force-Feb., June & Aug.
grads-men & Women. Degree in any
field interested in careers on America's
Aerospace Team. Sgt. Warner also in-
terviews at North Hall every Mon.
morning & in the Fishbowl every Mon.
afternoon.
POSITION OPENINGS:
Sangamo Electric Co., Springfield, 11l.
-Opening for individual with BS or MS

in Chem. Engrg. or Organic Chem. Pre-
fer some bkgd. in use of plastics-par-
ticularly liquid resins, adhesives, poly-
mers, etc. Age 22-30.
Sperry Electronic Tube Div., Gaines-
ville, Fla.-Openings as follows: 1) Mi-
crowave Tube Engnrs.-MS or PhD in
EE or Physics. 2) Quality Control &
Reliability Admin.=-Degree IE, ME or
Bus. Ad. with prior exper. in methods
& procedures of quality control of pre-,
cision machined parts. 3) Marketing Rep.
-BS or MS in EE or Physics with for-;
mer tech. sales exper.
Ansul Chemical Co., Marinette. Wis.-
Assistant Manager for Advertising &
Sales Promotion Dept. Degree in Jour-
nalism or Advertising with 3-5 yrs. ex-+
per. Will be responsible for the over-all

Rr

planning & execution of company's
sales promotion program.
Library of Congress - Openings in-
clude: Editor for Copyright Office; Ass't.
Head, Editing & Publishing Sect.; Cata-
logers; Ass't. Head, Gift Section of
Exchange & Gift Div.; Reference Librar-
ian; science Specialist, etc.
Navy Dept.-Civilian job opportuni-
ties include: Engineers, Chemists, Po-
sition Classifiers, Budget Analysts, Li-
brarians, Mathematicians, Physicists,
Staff Nurse, Management Analyst,
Clerk-Stenographer, etc. Positions lo-
cated through U.S. & Overseas.
4 * *
For further information please call
General Div., Bureau of Appts., 3200
SAB, Ext. 3544.

Buy
NIKON &
NIKOREX
Cameros and
Accessories
at
PHOTO DEPARTMENT
State St. at N. University

P

NAME
ADDRESS
CITY -- -...........-........,.........
CITY

"

CO LUMBIArqMASTER WORKS.

1

i

ZIN 0fRACESCATrI
I a& I MENDELSSOHN
VIOLIN coNCERTo
GEORGE SELL
THE COLUMBIA
8YXPHOIT ORCHESTRA
BRUCH
VIOLIN CONCERTO NO.1
THOKAS SCHPEIS
NEW TOR
"H ONIC
ML 5751/MS 6351-Mendelssohn:
Violin Concerto in E Minor; Bruch:
Violin Concerto No. 1; Francescatti;
Schippers; N. Y. Philharmonic
. Rernstein
El Salon ixsco
Appalachian
Sprsng
.eui Iork
Philharmonic
ML 5755/MS 6355-Copland:
Appalachian Spring; El Salon Mexico;
Dance from "Music for the Theatre"
--Leonard Bernstein;
N. Y. Philharmonic

ML 5752/MS 6352-Carnival in
Vienna-Eugene Ormandy; The
Philadelphia Orch.
EINE KLEINE
L.ZJNACHTMUSIK
BRUNO WALTER
Columbia
Symphony
Orchestra

?r 1f
ML 5756/MS 6356-Mozart: Eine
Kleine Nachtmusik-Bruno Walter;
Columbia Symphony Orch.

30o-40O OFF
Regularly 3.98 ..... NOW 2.69
Regularly 4.98.. ... NOW 3.39

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan