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October 05, 1963 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1963-10-05

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ii

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1963 1

Bissell Attacks City Bias
As Typical of Michigan

COLLEGE ROUNDUP

"It would be extremely difficult
for, Ann Arbor's Negro population
to take advantage of any housing
legislation, no matter how good,"
he said.
Ann Arbor's fair housing ordi-
nance was nullified by Michigan's
Attorney General Frank J. Kelley
who ruled this week that cities do
not have any legal power to pass
ordinances relating to "the regu-
lation and protection of civil
rights."
The Civil Rights Gommission to
be set up by the state will make
such ordinances to cover all of
Michigan.
With Constitution
Ann Arbor's fair housing ordi-
nance was scheduled to go into
effect Jan. 1, the date that the
new constitution becomes official.
AAUP Debates
Campus Plan
The local chapter of the Amer-
ican Association of University
Professors held its first meeting of
the academic year Wednesday
night and discussed informally
the recently proposed Central
Campus plan.
Vice-President for Business and
Finance Wilbur K. Pierpont show-
ed slides explaining the plan. The
group then discussed the extent to
which the plan satisfies the needs
of the University for privacy, Prof.
Alfred Conard of the Law School
said recently.
They also noted the degree to
which the plan retained the cam-
pus effect and preserved elements
of unity which tend to draw stu-
dents and faculty together in spite
of the diversity of University ar-
chitecture.
The next AAUP meeting will be
held Nov. 5.

By MARGARET LOWE
USSR-A new Soviet educa-
tional decree has given the Rus-
sian government more control over
college graduates. To insure that
they apply their training in the
national interest, students will be
given only temporary graduation
certificates. A year later they will
receive an official diploma on the
basis of a recommendation from
the places of employment to which
they were assigned.
In return for a free college edu-
cation, Soviet graduates will be
obliged to accept a three-year ap-
pointment to any place they are
sent.
CAMBRIDGE-Prof. W. Spear
of the Massachusetts Institute of
Technology recently presented a
plan for the creation of a "World
Student Bank." This international
bank would partially solve the fi-
nancial difficulties of some stu-
dents abroad and would provide
an apparatus through which in-
dividual governments, foundations
and universities could give finan-
cial assistance to gifted students
going abroad.
SANTA CRUZ - Dean E. Mc-
Henry, chancellor of the Universi-'
ty of California's new Santa Cruz
branch which will be opened in
two years, thinks he has found a
way to slow down the interference
of early marriages and car pur-
chases in college students' educa-
tion.
Under McHenry's plan Santa
Cruz will not provide parking fa-
cilities or housing for undergrad-
uate married students. Instead,
the university will run a fleet of
buses to and from nearby cities
and commercial transportation
terminals. Its academic program
will be so vigorous that students
will not have time for part time
jobs to finance marriage or cars,
EDMONTON - Three French-
speaking universities recently re-

newed their demand for a split
in the National Federation of Ca-
nadian University Students, the
Canadian University Press report-
ed.
The universities - Montreal,
Sherbrooke and Laval-asked for
two separate general unions of
students in Canada, one French
and one English. They asked that
the two equal groups be connected
by and undefined, binational su-
perstructure.
NEW YORK-The Student Non-
violent Coordinating Committee in
a recent letter to U Thant urged
the United Nations Commission to
demand immediate United States
government action in guaranteeing
the "safety and dignity of all
American citizens," the Collegiate
Press Service said.
The letter urged further that
the commission investigate viola-

tions of civil rights and the ram-
pant racism existing in this coun-
try-especially in the South.
SNCC concluded that "the fed-
eral government of the United
States of America has failed to up-
hold the laws of its Constitution
and those covenants set forth in
the charter of the United Na-
tions."
* * *
PHILADELPHIA - The United
States National Student Associa-
tion and the National Union of
Ghanaian Students recently pro-
tested the September 10 beating of
three Ghanaian students travel-
ling in Alabama, the Collegiate
Press Service reported.
The Ghanaians, all students in
the United States, were attacked
by several carloads of whites ap-
parently because they had photo-
graphed segregated toilet facili-
ties in Northport, Ala.

initiative.

DU-

p.

If you had .the time-you could do the comp

tations which the biggest data processing sys-
tems do. I But they do them at electronic
speed and without tiring. I It calls for constant
initiative to make them work better for us. I
You needn't know anything about them to start
with. I IBM has an education program for
continued training. I

1

-f

Ask your college placement officer for our bro-
chures-and for an appointment when the IBM
representative is interviewing on campus. I
IBM is an Equal Opportunity Employer. I
If you cannot attend the interview, write: I
Manager of College Relations, I IBM Corp.,
590 Madison Avenue, New York 22, N. Y. I
MOVE AHEAD: SEE NOV. 4 and 5

1
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ENDING TODAY'~

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Physics as you advance in your profes- ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
sional career at ICA. Will attend class- VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please,
es 2 days a week & work on RCA sign interview schedule posted at 128-H
projects 3 days a week. RCA will pay W. Engrg. for appts. with the following:
full cost of tuition, fees & texts. For OCT. 9-11-
further info, write: Administrator, Dow Chemical Co., Midland, Mich.;
Graduate Programs, College Rels., RCA, Freeport, Texas; Rocky Flats, Colo,;
Cherry Hill, N.J. t Pittsburg, Calif.; Baton Rouge, La.; Wil-
POSIION PENIGS:liamsburg, Va.-All Degrees: ChE, Met.,
POSITIONGenral peOPE G :oNuclear. BS, MS, Prof.: ME. BS-MS: IE.
General Telephone Co. of Indiana~~ BS: CE (Sanitary). MS: Instru. Men
Seeking Field Engineers. Circuit Design & Women. R. & D., Des., Prod., Sales,
&- Layout. EE, ME, or Physics. One for Process Engrg., Customer Tech. Service
Transmission & Protection Engrg. Two & Dev.
or more for Mgmt. Trainees. Bus. Ad.O
or Liberal Arts. 1 Acc't. trainee. Bus. OCT. 9-
Ad. with at least 20 hrs. of accounting. General Dynamics Corp., Electric Boat
Wadsworth Publishing Co., Inc., Bel- Div., Groton, Conn.-Ai Degrees: EE,
mont, Calif.-Seeking Field Salesman- ME, NA & Mar. MS-PhD: Comm. St.,
on-the-job trng. Represent company's Physics, Math. PhD: AE & Astro.,
textbooks to members of faculty, manu- Chem., Inorganic Phys. Chem. BS-PhD:
script searches, negotiation with au- EM. MS: Nuclear. BS: IE. Dec. grads.
thors. Oppor. for advancement to edit- Men & Women. R. & D., Des., Prod.
ing positions, sales mgmt., area or re- Kelsey-Hayes Co.-BS, MS, PhD: AE &
gional supv. Degree. No exper. required. Astro., EE, Mat'l., ME. Dec. grads. Men
Age 23-32. Prefer military completed. & Women. R. & D., Des.
Current openings in Chicago, Minne- Eli Lilly & Co., Indianapolis, Ind. -
apolis, & Pacific NW. Also seeking wom- BS-MS: ChE, IE. BS: EE, ME. Men &
en for Copywriting and Assistant Edit- Women. Prod. Meth., Prod. Dev., Off.
ing. Systems, Engrg. Staff.
William S. Merrell Co., Farmington, Michigan State Highway Dept., At
Mich.-Pharmaceutical Sales-for Flint completion of training to one of 8 Div.
& Lansing. BA with some science. Citi- in Dept. located Lansing and/or State-
zens. wide-BS-MS: CE. BS: ChE. Men &
Robert Bodemer Co., Detroit, Mich.- Women. 17 Mo. Training Prog. (CE).
Openings for recent grads who are in-
terested in sales work. Although a de- The Upjohn Co., Kalamazoo, Mich. &
gree in Bus. Ad. is unnecessary, would its Carwin Div. at North Haven, Conn.
prefer a student who has demonstrated IE needed particularly for Calif. &
good scholastic ability. Okla. locations-BS, MS, PhD: ChE. BS-
Bantam Books, Inc., Des Plaines, Ill. MS: IE, ME. R. & D., Des., Prod., Train-
-School & College' Sales Reps. Very ing Prog.
little direct sales. Will call on distribu- (a.m.)s.
tors, local reps., & outlets. Extensive United States Rubber Co., Res. Ctr.-
travel involved. Direct contact with Wayne, N.J.; Res. Lab.-Naugatuck,
colleges, secondary public & parochial Conn. & Detroit, Mich.-MS-PhD: ChE,
schools. Unlimited advancement. Must EE, & ME. Men & Women. R. & D.
have own car. Field editing, instruction. Washington State Highway Dept.,
Can also use graduate students to cover Seattle, Olympia, Vancouver, Yakima,
some campuses. Prefer single male. BA Wenatchee & Spokane - BS-MS: CE.
Liberal Arts, Educ.-prefer English ma- Men & Women. Highway & bridge loca-
jor or humanities. Exper. pref. Age 22- tion, des. & const.
28.
* * I*OVERSEAS TEACHING:
For further information, please call Teacher Exchange Program-Grants
General Div., Bureau of Appointments, will be provided by the- U.S. Govern-
3200 SAB, Ext. 3544. ment for teaching in national or Ameri-

can-sponsored schools abroad at the
elementary, secondafy, or junior college
level on one year contracts. Summer
seminars are available to teachers of
modern languages in Columbia, Ger-
many, Italy, and Spain; to teachers of
the classics in Italy; to teachers of
history in Brazil,France, Greece, India,
and Iran, Applicants must be U.S. citi-
zens, possess the bachelor's degree, and
have had at least 3 years teaching ex-
perience. Application must be :made
before Oct. 15, 1963. Application forms
and detailed information may be ob-
tained from Teacher Exchange Section,
Office of Education, and Welfare, Wash-
ington, D.C. 20202.
For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3200 SAB,
663-1511, Ext. 3547.
ORGAN IZATION
NOTICES
Muslim Students Assoc., Election of
New Executive Committee,, Oct. 5, 7:30
p.m., Union, Rm. 3C.
Unitarian Student Group, Oct. 6, 7:30
p.m., Unitarian Church. Speaker: Kiran
Shanker, Nepal, "Buddhism."
Congr. Disc. E & R Student Guild,
After-game Cider & Donuts, Oct. 5;
Seminar:. "Interpretation of the Old
Testament," Oct. 6, 9:30 a.m.; 802 Mon=
roe.
Joint Judiciary Council, Petitioning
for student members of Committee on
Standards & Conduct begins' Oct. 7.
Deadline date Oct. 17. Interiewing
time & place will be announced at a
later date. Petitions available from Mrs.
Belaire, 1011 SAB.
I M

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