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February 12, 1960 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-02-12

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

KE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

'#i'1 MA'V- lKTeIM'DTTAlD-,r 1tt. feCn

.. EHTT EIC I AN DAL __. W 1 xrw7SW r

r'1 IDAY YEBK11E1RY 12, 1960

(C Continues Debate
1 Sigma Kappa Issue

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 1)
census of Council opinion is that
the 1949 ruling isn't equitable.
"While we consider Sigma Kap-
pa and other fraternities and
sororities we must also consider
the ruling and attempt ot reach
what we want as a permanent
regulation in the restrictive prac-
tices or 'bias clause' area," Season-
wein added.
In rationale for his motion, Zook
said, "Most of us would agree that
additional regulations are neces-
sary to discourage restritive
nembership policies in student
organizations. Consideration of a
:ew regulation is extraneous to
;he case here presented, however,
since Sigma Kappa is already un-
der effective prohibition with re-
spect to such policies." Sigma Kap-
pa has come on campus since the
mtaking of the 1949 regulation.
Question Report
It was questioned whether ac-
ceptance of the report implied a
"plan of action." It was moved
Give Names

or Board

subsequently that the Council
postpone action on the report un-
til members had considered the
ruling and made any changes
thought advisable.
Haber answered that acceptance
of the report would lead to noth-
ing. "It would merely terminate
past action on the Sigma Kappa
case," he explained.
Objection to accepting the com-
mittee recommendation was raised
by 'Panhellenic president Mary
Wellman, '60. She said she didn't
see how the decision of the Coun-
cil could be separated from the
evidence on which it was based,
since "nothing is changed."
Evidence Independent
Daily editor Thomas Turner,
'60, replied that since the in-
cidents which make up the evi-
dence took place independent of
any projected SGC action, their
bearing on the current status of
Sigma Kappa is the same as if
the Council had never considered
the case.
Feldkamp stressed that accept-
ance of the recommendation would
leave the Council free to decide
whether or not to take action on
Sigma Kappa. "We have no right
to say we will not consider the
status of recognition of any stu-
dent organization," he said. "We
are saying that we will base fu-
ture consideration on only the
three criteria mentioned in the
report."
Can Change Rule
He added that the Coun1 can
either change the 1949 ruling or
consider Sigma Kappa under the
present ruling.
Feldkamp explained his break-
ing the tie vote to table Zook's
motion as a policy aimed at "pre-
serving the status quo." Rather
than voting to pursue the issue,
he chose to let it stand in defer-
ence to the split in Council view-
points.
League Sets
ClssHours
A mass meeting for those in-
terested in the League-sponsored
dance classes will be held March
2, at the League.
The eight weeks course of con-
ventional and Latin dances will
begin on March 8, and will be
taught by Joseph Eder, who has
taught the previous courses.

The following companies will inter-
view at Engrg. Placement, 128H W.
Engrg. Bldg.
Feb. 15 and 16:
Ford Motor Co., Company-wide, most
openings in Detroit area. All degrees:
ChE, EE, EM, ME and Met. BS and
MS: IE. June and Aug. graduates. Must
be male U.S. citizen.
Lockheed Aircraft Missiles & space
Div., Palo Alto, Sunnyvale, Van Nuys,
Newport Beach. All degrees: EE and ME,
Inorg. and Phys. Chem. and Math. BS
and MS: AE and Instru. BS: EM. June
graduates. Citizenship required. Movie:
"Space and Research," to be shown in
Rm. 311 W. E. at 7:00 p.m. on Feb. 16.
Sinclair Research Labs., Harvey, Ill.
BS and MS: ChE. PhD: Inorg., Organic
and Electro-Chemists. Feb., June and
Aug. grads. Citizenship required.
Space Technology Labs., Los Angeles,
Calif. MS and PhD: AE EE, EM, In-
stru., ME and Nuclear. Also: Phys.
Chem., Physics and Math. June and
Aug. grads. Citizenship required.
Feb. 15:
General Foods Corp., White Plains,
N.Y.; Hoboken, N.J.; Battle Creek,
Mich.: and various other locations in!
the U.S. BS: IE, ME and ChE. ME:
ChE. Feb., June and Aug. grads. Must
be male U.S. citizen.
The Kroger Co., Processed Foods, Cin-
cinnati and seven other midwest lo-
cations. BS and MS: ChE, EE, EM, IE
and ME. June and Aug. graduates.
Summer employment: Group meeting
to be held in Rm. 229, W. Engrg. Bldg.
at 4:30 on Feb. 15. Please sign group
meeting schedule. Must be male U.S.
citizen.
Ladish Co., Cudahy, Wisc. BS: E.
Phys., ME and Met. MS: Met. Feb. and
June graduates. Both men and women.
U.S. Govt., U.S. Patent Office, Wash-
ington, D.C. only. ES and MS: AE,
ChE, CE, EE, IE, ME, Met, and NA
and Marine, Also: Chem and Physics.
Citizenship required.
Personnel Requests:
The following are vacancies reported
to us by companies. The companies are
not coming to this campus to inter-
view at this time.
Pruden Products Co., Evansville, Wis.,
has ned of an Asst. Engr,, with CE or
Arch. Engrg. degree and some exper-
ience in building construction or re-
lated field.
Station W-CAR, Detroit, Michigan,
has openings in their office staff for
alert, intelligent, young ladies, between
23-30, who are not afraid of work and
are looking for a challenging position
EARN YOUR
AND PREPARE
EXECUTIVE C
Comprehensive nin
ates; emphasis on
L ~dovetailed with elan
work $700. Co-ed..
4 ,nent before arsdua

(Continued on Page 8)

with plenty of variety. Typing and
shorthand (desirable, but not essen-
tial. )
General Foods Corp., Maxwell House
Div., has opening in Sales in the Flint
area. Man with BA preferably in mar-
keting-Bus. Admin. From 0-2 yrs. ex-
perience.
City of Detroit has current list of
continuing exams on file at the Bu-
reau.
State of Montana has positions for:
Accountants, Bacteriologists, Casework-
ers, Chemists, Ghild Welfare Aides,
Engr. Aides. Field Nurses, Interview-
ers, Physical Therapists, Psychologists,
Public Health Engrs., Public Health
Nurses, Sanitarian, and Speech and
Hearing Therapists.
Rossford Ordnance Depot, Toledo,
Ohio, is presently recruiting for a Cost
Acctg. Supervisor to direct their Cost
Reports and Analysis Unit. Particularly
interested in applicants who have a de-
gree with a major in acctg. plus sev-
eral years cost acctg. experience. Also
recruiting for a training officer to en-
ter a training program - interested in
grads who have an average of six se-
mester hours per year in Chemistry, In-
dustrial Arts, Packaging Tech., or Edu-
cation.
AC Spark Plug Div., Flint, Mich., has
openings for the following: Project
Engrs. (BSME or BSEE or Physics),
Foreman-Mfg. (BSME or BSIE), Project
Engrs. with BS or MSEE, Junior Engr.
with BSEE, and openings with the fol-
lowing degrees: BBA, BS in Pack Eng.,
and many others. Call the Bureau for
further information.
City of Oak Ridge, Tenn, is interest-
ed in filling the following vacancies:
Recreation Director, Library Director,
Health and Welfare Director, Finance
Director, Personnel Officer, Adminis-
trative Asst., and City Engr.
Dolza Engrg. Co., Fenton, Mich., has
research and development position for
Mechanical Engr. to work on the proj-
ect of elimination of toxic components
in engine exhaust. Man or woman
(preferred) with Master's degree pre-
ferred in ME. Will be amount of report
writing - must be able to type. Speak-
ing knowledge of French or Italian
would also be helpful.
Automotive Firm in Detroit Area has
openings for women in Personnel. Wo-
men with BA. Would like someone with
an interest and background in mathe-
matics, statistics, or acctg., etc.
Organization in Ann Arbor Area has
need of Secretary with knowledge of
library function and procedures help-
ful, clerical skills must include short-
hand; and Chemists - men or women
at the BS level only.

Campbell Soup Co., Napoleon, Mich.,
has Management Trainee opening for
a Chemist in the Quality Control Dept.
Man with BA in Chemistry. Requires
a new or recent graduate with no more
than 1-2 yrs. experience. Not over 27
or 28 yrs. of age. Prefer a veteran or
six month service veteran.
For further infomation concening
any of the above positions, contact the
Bueau of Appointments, 4001 Admin.,
Ext. 3371 or 509.
Student Part-Time
Employment
The following part-time jobs are
available to students. Applications for
these jobs can be made in the Non-
Academic Personnel Office, Rm. 1020
Admin. Bldg., during the following
hours: Monday through Friday, 1:30
p.m. to 4:45 p.m.
Employers desirous of hiring students
for part-time work should contact Jim
Stempson, Student Interviewer at NO
3-1511, Ext. 2939.
MALE
1 Key punch operator (5-10 p.m. Mon.
through Friday.)
2 Residence Hall counselors.
1 Electrical Engrg. student (20 hrs.
per week graduates or undergradu-
ates, 3.0 average or better.)
9 Waiters (11:30 to 1:30 p.m. Mon.-Fri.)
4 Meal jobs (2 sorority, 2 fraternity.)
1 Furniture sales (2 evenings per week
plus Saturdays. Must have previous
furniture sales experience.)
5 Psych Test subjects (10-12 noon,
Mon.-Fri.)
1 Repair photographic equipment (20
hrs. per Week.)
1 Developing and printing film (20
hrs. per week, all morning or all
afternoon.)
FEMALE
2 Typists (full-time temporary.)
1 Typist (afternoons, 20 hrs. per wk.)
23 Tour guides for research labs (10-15
hrs. per week, hrs. are flexible, back-
ground or interest in natural sci-
ence.)
1 Steno-Typist (15-20 hrs. per week.)
2 Steno-Typists (20 hrs. per week,
afternoons.)

Republicans
To Hear Talk
ByGriffin
Rep. Robert P. Griffin (R-Mich.)
will lead off his visit here today
with a speech on labor legislation
at 4 p.m. in Rms. R and S of the
Union.
The Young Republican Club is
sponsoring Griffin, co-author of
the controversial Landrum-Griffin
labor bill, passed last year.
Griffin has been mentioned as a
candidate for United States Sena-
for to run against Democrat Pat-
rick V. MacNamara.

Five Thomas Spencer Jerome
Lectures will be given by Prof.
Richard Krautheimer of the New
York University Institute of Fine
Arts at the University this month.
Sponsored by the University and
the American Academy in Rome,
the lectures will cover "Christian
Architecture in the Roman Em-
pire." They will be held at 4:15
p.m. Feb. 16, 18, 22 and 23 in
Aud. B, Angell Hall.
Prof. Krautheimer has been con-
cerned principally with the history
of architecture from early Chris-
tian times through the late Mid-

Announcing:
TRYOUT MEETING
C11g fic4iiajuu &t~
Business Staff

t

TODAY-4:15

NYU PROFESSOR:
To Give Lecture Series
On Christian Architecture,

dle Ages. He has also studied
Renaissance sculpture.
In the early Christian field, he
has been directing and writing the
"Corpus Basilicarum Christianar-
um Romae" since 1937 under the
auspices of the Pontifical Institute
for Christian Archaeology in
Rome. This work has also been
sponsored by the N.Y.U. Institute
of Fine Arts.
ean~'
takin9 aeto'
Chester- Roberts,
That's great ! Their
VALENTINES.
are the most!
TWO STORES, TOO!I
312 S. State
1203 S. University
Hallmark -- Contemporary
P.S. Don't forget
Russell Stover Candy

Committee appointments for the
1960 Michigan Week Cultural Ac-
tivities Board have been an-
nounced by its chairman, Univer-
sity President Harlan Hatcher.
There are committees for archi-
tecture, community theatre, folk-
lore, history, literature, music and
fine arts. Committees will organize
activities for the seventh annual
Michigan Week observance, May
15 to 21.
University officials appointed are
Philip N. Youtz, dean of the archi-
tecture and design school, whb was
made chairman of the architecture
committee; Prof. William M. Satt-
ler of the speech department, who
was made secretary of the com-
munity theatre committee; Prof.
Ivan H. Walton of the engineering
college, who is secretary of the
folklore committee; Roscoe 0.
Bonisteel, former University Re-
gent, who was appointed chairman
of the history committee; Prof. A.
K. Stevens of the English depart-
ment, who is the new secretary
of the literatures committee; and
Prof. Maynard Klein of the music
school, who is secretary of the
music committee.

MASTER'S DEGREE
E FOR AN
:AREER IN RETAILING
e-month program for college gradu-
executive direction in major stores
msroom work. Total pay for store
SScholarships. Selective job place-
ation. G. L approved. Next class,
Apply now. Write for Bulletin C.
CHOOL OF RETAILING
1F PITTSBURGH Piesbush 13, Pa.

GI

August 29, 1960.a
GRADUATE SC
UNIVERSITY C

-fto*

i
.:

1j

1 j

U

FOR

YOUR

DINING

PLEASURE ...

DEL RIO RESTAURANT
FREE DELIVERY

the Papt RestauAzt
Number I Campus Location

I

Also
STEAKS -CHOPS- CHICKEN
SPAGHETTI-- RAVIOLI -LASAGNE
BEER and Wine - (In or Out)
Closed Monday

...

Why not dine at-
The GOLDEN APPLES
Restaurant

SERVING BETTER DINNERS FOR LESS
Serving Dinner: 5:00-7:15 Daily

4

CHICKEN o

STEAK

9 SEAFOOD
DINNERS $1.75 uP

A LA CARTE $1.25 UP

Closed Sunday

On State Street

' 77 W .., 1.Y..r. r..r

DL... kNO 2_9575

I" wovv vrusnngt neu .~ ~rev&-#."o

r

mmmmmmmmwmm

'k

THOMPSON'S RESTAURANT
9amewu4 (tP /9ke 90d
offers you a taste treat
of a traditional
Italian dish
- J
IPIZZAI
will be served daily
from 12 Noon to 2 P.M.
and 5 P.M. to 4 A.M.
- -

CHUCK WAGON
LUNCH and DINNERS Fine Salads & Sandwiches
FAMOUS FOR ROAST BEEF
serving WINES and BEERS from all over the world
Air-Conditioned -- Open from 11 A.M. to 11 P.M.
CLOSED TUESDAYS
Recommended by DUNCAN HINES and GOURMET
BANQUET FACILITIES AVAILABLE
2045 PACKARD NO 2-1661
Catering at Your Home or Hall -- Picnics Henry Turner, Prop.

CT

TOWER HOTEL
5:00-9:00 P.M. 300 South Thayer

* family celebration
9 extra guests
a special girl

11

Entertain them in the modern, spacious
Dining Room of
THE MICHIGAN UNION
featuring steaks, lobster, rib roast,
special dinners and inexpensive luncheons
SERVING HOURs: Monday thru Saturday
7:30 to 9:00; 11:45 to 1:30; 5:45 to 7:45. Sunday
8:00 to 10:00; 12:30 to 2:30; no evening service.

I

11

11

Beautiful
Kitchen Facilities

LEO SAY:
Bring your sweetheart to Leo's, Sunday
For a "sweetheart" of a meal.
0
Enjoy the finest in
o Cantonese and
a A MM06-vio n E""A fi

L

::

me

11

M-m-M
boy!
Food At Its Best
Cooked to perfection and
served in on atmosphere you
will enjoy.
HOWARD
JOHNSON'S
Stadium at Washtenaw

'' ' 4 t " "
"r.r. .,.
t""~ .. r ' ' Y

FREE DELIVERY
from 5 P.M. to 2 A.M.

Expertly prepared by our special pizza pie maker and
baked in new modern ovens to give you
the "best tasting pizza in town."

- I

11

Good food . .. expertly served, in pleasant
surroundings. to the most exnactini taste.

I

11 We're very broud of our modern kitchen at

I

I

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