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November 21, 1962 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-11-21

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




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(Continued from Page 5)
If fees are not paid by this date:
1) A $10.00 delinquent penalty will
be charged.
2) A "Hold Credit" will be placed
against you. This means that until
payment is received and Hold Credit"
Is cancelled:
1) Grades will not be mailed.
2) Transcripts will not be furnished.
3) You may not register for future
4) A senior may not graduate with
his class at the close of the current
3) The Dean of your school or college
will be given a list of delinquent ac-
Regents' Meeting: Fri., Dec. 21. Com.
munications for consideration at this
meeting must be in the President's
hands not later than Dec. 7.
Day Calendar
4:00 p.m.-Dept. of Zoology Seminar-
Dr. Jack Ohms, National Institutes of
Health Fellow, Dept. of Zoology, "The
Immunological Response to Pregnant
Mare Serum Gonadotropin": Rm. 1400,
Chem. Bldg.
National Security Agency Professional
Qualification Test-Test will be given in
Ann Arbor on Dec. 8, & applicants will
be accepted only until Nov. 23. To take
test must be U.S. citizen & have BA or
BS, or expect to receive it by June '63.
Interviews will be held at Bureau of
students who have taken the test. Math,
Physics & Engrg. candidates need not
take the exam.
Service Bureau Corp., Chicago, Ill.--
Recent grads to be Sales Reps. Sales in
rapidly expanding field of data process-
ing. Training in New York. Must be
willing to relocate. BS or BA with
Math & Tech. bkgd. Exper. not requir-
ed. Service Bureau Corp. is a subsidiary
of IBM.
Dept. of Navy, David Taylor Model Ba-
sin, Wash., D.C.-Opening for Technical
Director. Will be responsible for the
effective coordination & executive direc-
tion of the entire technical prog. of the
Model Basin including: Hydromechan-
ics, Aerodynamics, Structural Mech., Ap-
plied Math, & Operations Research. PhD
in 1 of the physical sciences, engrg.
disciplines, or math & have at least 5
yrs. exper. in mgmt. of major 'research
programs. Apply by Dec. 15.
Mich. Civil Service-Opening for Pub-
lic Health Field Rep. III. Bachelors de-
gree plus 3 yrs. exper. in nursing, teach-
ing, social work, investigation or other
work, pref. In field of Public Health.
Location: Lansing. Apply by Dec. 3.
. "
For further information, please call
General Div., Bureau of Appts., 3200
SAB, Ext. 3544.
The following schools have recorded
vacancies for the school year 1962-1963:
Ann Arbor, Mich. Area-Elem. Voc.
Music-2nd Semester-Part Time.
Ann Arbor, Mich. Area-2nd Grade; Jr.
HS Girl's PE, Eng, with Span/Latin-
Next Month.
Fremont,.Calif. (Washington Union
HS Dist.)-Woodworking-Immediately.
Eau Claire, Wis.-HS Boys' PE, Math
-2nd Semester.
For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3200 SAB,
Ext. 3547.
Appointments-Seniors & grad students,
please call Ext. 3544 for interview ap-
pointments with the following:
MON., NOV. 26-
U.S. Marines-An exhibit will be held
in the Fishbowl in Mason Hall. Candi-
dates interested in obtaining a Marine
Corps commission may talk with Cap-
tain Hauck at the exhibit from 9:00
a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Vacancies exist for
both ground & aviation.
Harvard Graduate School of Education
-Feb., June & Aug. grads. Master of
Arts in Teaching & Master of Educ.
degrees are open to men & women

grads. Minimum of egiht half courses
must be completed at Harvard for the
degree; transfer of credit from other
institutions is not permitted. There is
no thesis or language requirement or
comprehensive exam required for a
TUES., NOV. 27-
U.S. Marines-(See Mon.).
Harvard Grad, Sch. of Educ. - (See
Women's Army Corps, U.S. Army-In-
terviewing with Marine Corps recruiting
team in Mason Hall. Major St. John
will talk to all women interested in
executive positions as commissioned of-
ficers in any of the occupational fields
available. Will also explain summer
"Cadet" prog., which is offered with
pay but without obligation.
WED., NOV. 28-
U.S. Marines-(See Mon.).
Women's Army Corps-(See Tues.).
National Park Service (U.S. Dept. of
Interior)-Feb. & June grads, men &
women. Seeking Landscape Architects,
Architects & some Civil Engnrs. Loca-
tion: Country-wide. U.S. citizenship re-
THURS., NOV. 29-
Consolidated Edison Co. of New York,
N.Y.-Feb., June & Aug. grads. Men in
Liberal Arts & Bus. Ad. for Personnel
& Prod., Econ., Electrical Computing,
Mgmt. Trng., Purchasing, & Sales Pro-
motion. Men with degrees Journalism
for specific Journalistic jobs in this co.
Pref .is given for Journalistic exper. &
for knowledge of business or engrg. in
addition to writing abilities.
THURS., NOV. 29-
NASA Manned Spacecraft (a.m. Bu-
reau of Appts. & p.m. at Bus. Ad.)-
Feb. & June, grads, men & women.
Liberal Arts students desired, pref. those
in Econ., Poli. Sci., ,or Pub. Ad. for
Management Intern Prog. Bus. Ad. stu-
dents interviewed for Acc't., Banking,
Econ. Analysis, Finance, Corp., Indust.
Rels., Insurance, Investments, Mgmt.
Trng. Prog., Adv., Mkt. Res., Retailing,
Sales, Prod. Mgmt., Public Admin., Pur-
chasing, Stat, & Teaching.
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-
time Interviewer at NO 3-1511, Ext. 3553.
Students desiring miscellaneous odd
jobs should consult the bulletin board
in Rm. 2200, daily.
--Several Psychological Subjects need-
1-Grad Electrical Engr. who has had
experience with an analog computer.
20 hours or more per week on a long
term basis.
1-Who has had training-or experience'
in TV repair work. Would need
transportation. Evening work.
3-Full-time sales positions for the
Christmas rush. Must be an Ann
Arbor resident or guarantee they
will stay in Ann Arbor and work
over the holidays.
1-Keypunch operator with 2 years of
practical experience. Sat. and Sun.
nights, 8 to 11 p.m.

Experts To Improve
Bill of Rights Study T 'IF! '\ .\ " 4I

A group of leading educators
and legal experts has been ap-
pointed to improve the teaching
of the Bill of Rights in the na-
tion's schools.
The group made its first rec-
ommendations as it completed a
three-day seminar Monday at the
Airlie Conference Center in War-
renton, Va. The honorary chair-
man at the seminar was Supreme
Court Justice William O. Douglas.
The expert's panel was organ-
ized because of widespread dis-
satisfaction with high school stu-
dents' knowledge of and concern
with issues of civil liberties. It is
sponsored by the Civil Liberties
Educational Foundation, a tax-
exempt body under the chairman-
ship of Frank P. Graham, United
Nations mediator and former
Democratic Senator from North
Reform Needed
The need for reform was con-
sidered urgent when studies of
students' attitudes showed that
37 per cent of a sample of 10,000
did not object to third-degree
police methods, and that 43 per
cent either favored curbs on pub-
lic speech or were undecided on
the issue. The study was made by
Purdue University in 1960.
Other surveys indicated consid-
erable confusion among students
about the meaning of freedom of
the press and wiretapping. Many
were found to be vague about the
meaning of due process of laws
(legal proceeding in accordance
with the law).
The foundation warned that
since most teaching about civil
liberties was concentrated in the
eleventh-grade history course, the
great number of students who
dropped out before high-school
graduation might never be taught
effectively about this important is-,
sue. It is estimated that 40 per
cent of all American youngsters
are in that category.
Civil Liberties

on required

courses on Commun-

The report asks "a coordinated
curriculum fr o m kindergarten
through high school and college"
to take account of the growing
maturity of young people.
On the college level, the report
calls for "required courses on our
legal system and judicial process
that would further develop the
knowledge, conceptual understand-
ing and respe'ct for freedom in our
The foundation believes that ac-
tion to reform civil liberties teach-
ing is particularly important now
because of the rapid progress of
school reform in academic sub-
Begin Addition
To 'U' Garage
Construction will begin today on
a six-level addition to the Uni-
versity's Church Street parking
structure between South Univer-
sity and Washtenaw Ave.
The addition will provide space
for 148 cars.
The south entrance to the
Church Street structure will be
closed during the construction
which is expected to be completed
by June 1.
Mass Meeting
Spring Weekend,
NOV. 27 7:30

SPELLBOUND-East and West do meet in
Toyland. This young lady is entranced by a

ODE TO-A Grecian urn, pottery, and statues were part of the
room-sized display set up by the Greek students.

Seattle in Ann Arbor:
International Aura

The foundation also
the need to teach the
of civil liberties before




Photo Dept.
The price is always right


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Brightly colored costumes, the
aroma of foreign foods and room-
sized displays of many nations
attracted crowds of Ann Arbor
"tourists" last weekend to the
Union's annual World's Fair, this
year entitled "Seattle in Ann
Sixteen nationality clubs pre-
sented characteristic folk dances
and songs of their people at a
highly variety show called "Inter-
national Talent Scouts." In this
production, an American talent
scout took an imaginary trip
around the world to se- such per-
formances as the Dance of the
Silver Plates in China, and Indo-
nesia's Balinese Dance.
Several rooms were filled with
objects typical of a given country.
Traveling from one room to an-
other, one could see in one eve-
ning painstakingly hand-painted
Easter eggs from Lithuania, dried
snakeskins and native masks from
Africa, and carved wooden ele-
phants from Pakistan.
The "tourist" could sample foods
from various countries, or pur-
chase numerous articles to take
home with him. He could, if he
so desired, have his name written
in Japanese, and many visitors to
the Chinese exhibit eagerly rang
the huge metal gong which hung
near the door to announce their
The World's Fair provided an
opportunity for students from all
nationalities to meet each other
and to share with each other the
best things of their respective
homelands. This interchange of
cultures, this working together for
the common edification of stu-
dents from all over the world, was
a unique chance to promote great-
er understanding between them.


SIAMESE GRIN - This mask
guarded the doorway of the
Thailand exhibit against any
evil spirits which might have
been lurking about.



JAPAN FAN-A Japanese model
poses with characteristic fans
and miniature flora.

CHIC SHEIK-A visitor to the United Arab Republic exhibit
samples smoking, hookah style.

Start with a carton and you'll end up knowing why Winston is America's
number one filter cigarette...first in sales because it's first in flavor.
The next time you buy cigarettes, buy pleasure by the carton.'..Winston!



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