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February 17, 1960 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-02-17

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1 1 " "


Tonight at 7:30
Travel on an AMERICAN YOUTH ABROAD trip in a small group with
other college students. See the once-in-a-decade Passion Play -at
Oberammergau .. . tickets included on all AYA trips.
Limited space available on summer travel bargains such as:
BUCCANEER See all of Europe including Scandinavia.
12 countries, 2 months. $1 160 all-expense.
BIG TEN* See all of Europe including Yugoslavia.
11 countries, 2 months. $1225 all-expense.
FINE ARTS* See all of Europe including Spain.
11 countries, 2/ months. $1350 all-expense.
For free detailed information
12-14 Nickels Arcade, Ann Arbor, Michigan, NO 3-9301

NDEA Oath Meets Protest;
Students Cireulate Petition


Today and tomorrow students'
will circulate a petition endorsed
by Student Government Council
opposing the requirements of the
NDEA loan plan that the applicant
sign a loyalty oath and disclaimer
Lewis Coburn, '61, one of the
University students who will col-
lect signatures for the petition,
said yesterday that the signed
petition will be sent to Secretary
of Health, Education and Welfare
Marion B. 'Folsom.
The partial text of the petition
As students at the University of
Michigan, we are opposed to the
requirements of section 1001(f) of
the National Defense Education
Act, according to which no student
may receive a loan under the Act
1) has executed and filed with
the commissioner. (of education)
an aiffidavit that he does not be-
lieve in, and is not a member of,
and does not support any organi-
zation that believes; in or teaches
the overthrow of the United States
government by force or violence

or by any illegal or unconstitu-
tional method, and
2) has taken and subscribed to
an oath or affirmation in the fol-
lowing form: "I do solemnly
swear (or affirm) that > will bear
true faith and allegiance to the
United States of America and will
support and defend the constitu-
tion and laws ,of the U.S. against
all its enemies, foreign and domes-
We feel that such affidavits and
oaths are devices which break with
the American traditions of aca-
demic freedom and freedom of be-
lief. The presence of such re-
quirements in the NDEA implies
a lock of confidence in students,
as contrasted with members of
other groups receiving federal
benefits, who are not required to
submit affidavits of disbelief and
loyalty oaths.
The continued presence of the
affidavit of disbelief and loyalty
oath requirements in the NDEA
can only serve to prevent many
deserving students from making,
use of funds available under the

'U' Officials
Still Hold
Lost Bikes
Assistant Dean of Men, Peter A.
Ostafln announced that over 50
unlicensed bicycles have been im-
pounded in the last six months
and remain unclaimed.
Some of the bicycles have been
defaced and repainted and are
"obviously" stolen property.
Ostafin said that the bicycle
program is not designed to penal-
ize the student. "The main objec-
tive is safety by keeping the side-
walks and building entrances
clear. To help accomplish this it
has been necessary to clear addi-
tional "parking spaces" by remov-
ing stored and abandoned bicycles
from campus racks."
Impounded bicycles must be re-
claimed within 90 days after noti-
fication or they will be sold at
auction. There is a storage charge
and a service charge for returning
bicycles of three dollars. The stor-
age garages are located' on East
Washington St. and are open from
5 to 6 p.m. on Monday, Tuesday
and Thursday and from 10 a.m. to
noon on Saturday.

IFC To Instruct Rushees at Meeting

Prospective rushees will meet at
7:30 tonight to receive instructions
and advice from Interfraternity
Council officers, concerning men's
spring rush which will start Sun-
The meeting will provide an op-
portunity for questions concerning
rush and the fraternity system to
be answered.
Those in attendance will hear
talks from Louis C. Rice, assistant
dean of men, and IFC President
Jim Martens, '60BAd., on the val-
ues of fraternity life and some
hints on how to rush.
Entertainment will be provided
for the meeting by a fraternity
singing group.
Every fraternity will have repre-
sentatives present to answer ques-
tions about their own fraternity
and about rushing in general.
Art Lecture .. .*
Prof. Michael Sullivan of the
University of Singapore will speak
on "The New School of Malayan
Painters" in a public lecture at
4:15 p.m. today in Rm. 207, Tap-
pan Hall.
Prof. Sullivan is speaking here
under the auspices of the history.

of art department. He is the au-'
thor of a recent book, "Contem-
porary Chinese Painting."
Social Seminar . .
Jordan J. Popkin, administrative
assistant to Gov. G. Mennen Wil-
liams and until recently director of
the office of hospital survey and
construction will speak at 8 p.m.
tomorrow in the East Conference
Room of the Rackham Building.
Popkin participated in the re-
cent health department reorgani-
zation and will present his
thoughts on some of the problems
The talk is open to the public.
Triangle Officers . .
Triangle, the junior engineering
honorary, yesterday announced the
election of new officers.
Elected were Andrew Morrow,
president; James Burns, secretary;
and Roger Barnes, treasurer.
Junior IFC . ..
Candidates for office in the
Junior Interfraternity Council
have been announced.
Running for the office of presi-

( 'S .

dent willbe David Randall, '83, of
Delta Upsilon, and James Apple,
'63, of Sigma Nu. For vice-presi-
dent only Gene Hand, '63, of
Alpha Delta Phi is running.
No one has been announced for
the office of secretary and it will
only be open to nominations from
the floor. Kent Strickland, '63, of
Chi Psi is running for treasurer.
Election Will be at 7:30 tonight
in Rm. 3003 of the Student Activi-
ties Bldg.
Art Exhibit .. .
A special loan exhibition, "Gan-
dhara Sculpture," which has been
organized by the Asia Society in,
New York in cooperation with the
Government of Pakistan, will be
shown at the University's Museum
of Art, Feb. 21 through March 13.
The exhibition, the first com-
prehensive survey of Gandhara art
ever shown in this country, is on
a tour of leading museums during
1960-61 and is sponsored by the
Smithsonian Institution traveling
exhibition service. The University's
Museum of Art will be the only
university museum in the world to
show "Gandhara Sculpture."

ann arbor folk & jazz society presents




rFolk Sin e1 '
"Folk Songs
SThe Worms'

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TICKETS, $3.30, $2.75, (tax inci)

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AT Sh ows
PRICES 6:15-$8


The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no edi-
torial responsibility. Notices should
be sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Build-
ing, before 2 p.m. the day preceding
publication. Notices for Sunday
Daily due at 2:00 p.m. Friday.
VOL. LXX, NO. 100
General Notices
Students who expect to receive edu-
cation and training allowance during
the spring semester under Public Law
550 (Korea G.I. bill) or Public Law 634
(Orphan's Bill) must bring election
cards and tuition receipts to the Office
of Veterans Affairs, 142 Ad. Bldg., be-
fore 3:15 p.m., Fri., Feb. 19. Office
hours are: 8:30 to 11:15 a.m. and 1:15
to 3:15 p.m.
Petitions for one available position on
Joint Judiciary Council may be picked
up in Rm.2011 Student Activities Bldg.,
Wed., Feb. 17 through Fri., Feb. 19,
Position available to women students
only. Interviews held Tues., Feb. 23, at
7:00 p.m., Student Activities Bldg.
Burton Holmes Travelogue: "'Mexico
-its New Magic," will be narrated by
Robert Mallett on Thurs., Feb. 18, at
8:30 p.m. Hill Aud.
Fellowship Applications are now
available for the Margaret Kraus
Ramsdell Award. This fellowship is
used to assist students who are grad-
uates of the University in pursuing
graduate studies in this country or
abroad in religious education or in,
preparation for the Christian ministry,
Both men and women may apply for
the fellowship. Applications should be
made to the Dean of the Graduate
School on forms obtainable from the
Fellowship Office, Rm. 110 Rackham
Bldg. The deadline is March 15.
Tickets now available for second se-
mester productions of the Dept. of
'Speech Playbill.

Richard Wagner's opera, "Das Rhein-
gold, to be presented with the School
of Music, will play Tues. through Sat.,
March 1-5. Tickets at $1.75, $1.40, $1.00.
William Congreve's "The Way of the
World" will play Wed. through Sat.,
April 6-9. Tickets at $1.50, $1.10, 75c.
"Look Homeward, Angel," the Ketti
Frings adaptation of the Thomas Wolfe
novel, if available, will be presented
Wed. through Sat., April 27-30. Tickets
$1.50, $1.10, 75c.
The above productions will play at
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
At Trueblood Aud., Frieze Bldg.: The
premiere performance of an original
play, to be selected, Fri. and Sat., May
13 and 14. All tickets 75c, general ad-
mission, unreserved seating.
liail orders for tickets may be sent
to Playbill, Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
tre, with self-addressed, stamped en-
velope, and check payable to Play Pro-
duction. Orders may be for any or all
of the four productions, and should ex-
press first, second, and third prefer-
ences of performance dates for each
The following student-sponsored so-
cial events have been approved for the
coming weekend. Social chairmen are
reminded that requests for approval for
social events are due in the Office of
Student Affairs not later than 12 o'clock
noon on Tues. prior to the event.
Feb. 12: Lloyd Hse., Phi Delta Phi,
Alpha Kappa Alpha, Theta Chi.
Feb. 13: Allen Rumsey, Alpha Chi
Sigma, Huber Hse., Nu Sigma Nu, Phi
Chi, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Kappa Tau,
Phi Rho Sigma, Strauss Hse.
The Lucy E. Elliott Fellowship with
a stipend of $750 is being offered by the
Alumnae Council of the Alumni Asso-
ciation for 1960-61. It is open to women
graduates of an accredited college or
university. It may be used by a Uni-
versity of Michigan graduate at any
college or university, but a graduate of
any other university will be required
to use the award on the Michigan
campus. Personality, achievement, and
leadership will be considered in grant-
ing the award. Applications may be
made through the Alumnae Council
,Office, Michigan League, and must be

filed by March 15, 1960. Award will be
announced April 11, 1960.
The Laurel Harper Seeley Scholarship
Is announced by the Alumnae Council
of the Alumni Association for 1960-61.
The award is usually $200 and is open
to both graduate and undergraduate
women. The award is made on the basis
of scholarship, contribution to Univer-
sity life and financial need. Applications
may be made through the Alumnae:
Council Office, Michigan League, and
must be filed by March 15, 1960. Award
will be announced April 11, 1960.
The Mary Louisa Hinsdale Scholarship
amounting to approximately $146.12 (in-
terest on the endowment fund) is avail-

$1.40, $1.00, also on sale by mail order,
to Playbill, Mendelssohn Theatre. Ex-
press first, second, and third perform-
ance preferences, enclose self-addressed
stamped envelope. Checks payable to
Play Production. Box office opens 10
a.m; Mon., Feb. 29.
University Research Club meeting:
Wed., Feb. 17 at 8 p.m., Rackham Am-
phitheater. Papers by: Prof. Philip J.
Elving, "Organic Electrode Processes:
An Exercise in Basic Chemistry" and
Prof. Sidney Fine, "The National In-
dustrial Recovery Act and the Auto-
mobile Industry, 1933-35."

U -






able to undergraduate single women Agenda, Student Government Coun-
who are wholly or partially self-sup- cil, Feb. 17, 1960, 7:30 p.m., Council Rm.
porting and who do not live in Uni- Constituents time 9:00.
versity residence halls or sorority houses. M
Girls with better than average scholar- Minteo Preiseetin letters
ship and need will be considered. Ap- Exec. Vice-reetpPreside nt - lment'
plication blanks are obtainable at the Coxeci cPresidentng Apomintet:
Alumnae Council Office, Mich igan CouncilVacancy, Driving Committee
League, and should be filed by Marchi Appointment, Student Activities Schol-
15, 1960. Award will be granted for use arship Board, Interim Action; Ad'inn
during the first semester of 1960-61, and Vice-President -- Ad-Wing Bulletin,
will be announced April 11, 1960. Announcement: Petitioning for Student
Activities Chairmanship; Treasurer -
Finance Committee Report.
Engineering Placement M e e t I n g s: Special Business: Election of Execu-
"Campus Interviewing and Plant Vis- tion Vice-President.
its." To be held at 4:00 p.m. on Feb. Old Business: WUS Fund Drive Plans.
17 and 18 in Rm. 311 W. Engrg. Bldg, Standing Committees: Student Acti-
for all engineers interested. vities - Willopolitan; Elections Com-
Smittee; Recognition Committee: Politi-
Mfakeup exam for Philosophy 31: cal Issues Club.
--kCartwright-willbrPiveosnph r Ad Hoc Committees: Human Rela-
- Cartwright - will be given on Fri., tions Board, Homecoming Review Comr-
Feb. 19 at' 2 p.m. in Em, 2203 Angell inittee, Rush Study Committee Repre-
Hall. sentative, Restrictive Practices Com-.
mittee Report, Student Housing and
Botany I Makeup Final Exam, Mon., Environmental Health Committee, Stu-
Feb. 22, Rm. 2004 N.S. 7:00 p.m. dent Relations Board.
New Business: Revision of Count,
Rules (Zook); Drinking Regulations
Das Rheingold Libretto: The Dept. (Chertkov); Date on Constitutional'
of Speech is offering an English libretto Conventions (Bartlett); Discrimination
of Richard Wagner's "Das Rheingold," in Student Social Group (Miller and
as translated by Prof. Josef Blatt for Zook).
the March 1-5 production, at fifty cents Members and Constituents Time.
per copy. Copies on sale by mail order Announcements.
only, to: Rheingold Libretto, Dept. of Adjournment.
Speech, Checks payable to Play Prp- Items for next week's agenda: NIA
duction. Committee Report, Education and Stu-
Tickets for Das Rheingold, at $1.75, dent Welfare Report.
THUR., FRI., SAT. Curtain
'ulitzer Modern
Classic by
Directed by Ted Heusel
Produced by
BOX OFFICE OPEN 10-5:30 Call NO 8-6300
All seats reserved Thur. $1.50, Fri. & Sat. $1.65


Lecture: "The New School of Malay-
an Painters," by Dr. Michael Sullivan,
University of Singapore, 4:15 p.m.,
Wed., Feb. 17 in 207 Tappan Hall.
Lecture: Herman Zanstra,. Visiting
Prof. of Astronomy from the Univer-
sity of Amsterdam, will speak on
"Economy of Thought" on Wed., Feb.
17 at 4 p.m., Rm. 33, Angell Hall.
Lecture: Lyle M. Nelson, Director of
University Relations and Prof. of
Journalism, will speak on "The Three
R's and the USSR," on Wed., Feb.
17 at 4 p.m., Rackham Lecture Hall.
Lecture: John A. Armstrong, Assoc.
Prof. of Political Science at the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin will speak on "The
Recent Crises in Soviet Communism"
on Thurs., Feb. 18 at 8 p.m., Aud. B.
Lecture: Prof. Peter D. Arnott, Dept.
of Classics, State University of Iowa,
will speak on "Some Practical Consid-
erations in Staging Ancient Drama" on
Fri., Feb. 19 at 4:10 p.m. Prof. Arnott
will also present * Marionette perform-
ance of Plautus' Menaechmi at 8 p.m.,
Fri. Both events will take place in the
Arena Theater, Frieze Bldg. No tickets
are required for the lecture. Tickets
for the evening performance are avail-
able in the Speech Office, Frieze Bldg.
Thomas Spencer Jerome Lecture:
Prof. Richard Krautheimer of New York
University will speak on "The Cult of
the Dead and of the Holy Sites - St.
Lorenzo in Rome, St. Peter's and the
Holy Sepuchre" on Thurs., Feb. 18 at
4:15 p.m. in Aud. B.
Academic Notices
Zoology Seminar, Dr. Halvor N.
Christensen, chairman of the Dept. of
Biological Chemistry, will speak on
"Reactive Sites in Transport," on Wed.,
Feb. 17, at 4:00 p.m. in Rm. 2054 Nat.
Mathematics Colloquium: Prof. Leon-
ard S. Savage of the Univ. of Chicago
will speak on "Changing Foundations
of Statistics," Wed., Feb. 17, in Rm.
3011 Angell Hall at 4:10 p.m. Refresh-
ments in Rm. 3212 Angel Hall.
Institute of Public Administration
Social Seminar: Mr. Jordan J. Popkin,
Administrative Assistant to Governor
0. Mennen Williams, will speak to the
Sltudent Chapter of the American So-
ciety for Public Administration and
guests on the subject: "The Man in
the Reorganized Block," Thurs., Feb.
18, at 8:00 p.m. in the E. Conf. Rm. of
the Rackham Bldg. A coffee hour will
follow. The public is welcome.
Applied Mathematics Seminar: Dr.
Gerald Hedstrom will speak on "Abso-
lute Convergence of Eigenfunction Ex-
pansions," Thurs., Feb. 18, at 4:00 p.m.
in Rm. 246 W. Engrg. Refreshments
will be served in 274 W. Engrg. at 3:30
Seminar: The first seminar in the
series on "The Study of Gases at Very
High Temperatures" will be delivered
by Mr. T. D. Wilkerson In Rm. 1041
Randall Lab, at 4:00 p.m. Thurs., Feb.
18. The subject will be "Hydrodynamics
of Ideal and Real Shock Tubes."
Placement Notices
Summer Placement:
Thurs;, Feb. 16:
Charles Pfizer & Co., will interview
men who have started in their MBA's.
Mr. R. J. Taylor will be at the Sum-
mer Placement Service, D28 of the
SAB, Thursday from 1 to 5. This is a
summer job and a good one.
Pamona, Calif. has added the fol-
lowing vacancies to those listed in the
previous announcement ofinterviews
at the Bureau of Appointments on
Feb. 18. Consultant and Administrative
Positions, Asst. Principal, Junior High,
Audio Visual Consultant, Child Wel-
fare and Attendance, Psychometrist.
For additional information and ap-
pointments contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg., NO
3-1511, Ext. 489.
The following companies will inter-
view at Engrg. Placement, 128H W.
Engrg. Bldg.
Feb. 17 and 18:




1 (of Student Relations Board)

Humble Oil and Refining Co., Esso
Standard Refining Co., Baton Rouge
Refiniery, Baton Rouge, La. All de-
grees: ChE, CE, E, ME. Feb, June and
Aug. ,grads. Must be male U.S. citizen
Summer employment: Jr. level or above.
Feb. 18 and 19:
Lockheed Aircraft Corp., Calif. Div.,
Burbark, Calif. All degrees: AE, CE,
EE, EM, ME. BS: E Math, E Physics.
BS and, MS: Instru. Feb., June and
Aug. grads. Citizenship required.
Standard Oil Co of Cal., principally
San Francisco Bay area and Los An-
geles Basin. All Degrees: ME. BS and
MS: ChE, NE. PhD: EM. June and Aug.
grads. Citizenship desired.
The Standard Oil Co., (Ohio), OhiO
and midwest. BS and Ms: ChE, EN, IE,
ME. BS: E Math, EM, E Physics. MS:
Instru. June and Aug. grads. Will in-
terview women 'in ChE or Engrg. Math.
only. Citizenship required.
The Trane Co., LaCrosse, Wis., except
Field Sales Engrg. which is in one of
100 offices throughout U.S. BS and MS:
AE, ChE, CE, E, EM, IE, ME and Met.
BS: E Math, E Physics. June and Aug.
grads. Must be male U.S. citizen.
Union Carbide Chemicals Co., Res.
and Dev., Engrg., Des and Const., Prod.
Plant Eng. at South Charleston, W. Va.;
Prod, and Plant Eng. at Institute, W.
Va.; Whiting, Ind.; and Texas City and
Seadrift, Texas; and Chemical Mktg.
at N. Y. City. BS and MS: ChE, NE, IE,
and ME. Also: Analysitcal, Org., and
Phys. Chemistry. Feb., June and Aug.
grads. Must be male U.S. citizen.
Union Carbide Corp., Linde Co.,
Engrg., Res. and Dev. at Tonawanda
(Buffalo), N.Y., Speedway (Indianapo-
lis), Ind., and Newark, N.J., Prod, and
Sales Engrg. openings are nationwide.
BS and MS: AE, ChE, CE, EE, IE, ME
and Met. BS: E Physics. Feb., June and
Aug. . grads. Summer employment:
Please check Placement Office the day
before you would like to interview.
Union Carbide Metals Co., Niagara
Falls, N.Y. BS and MS: ChE, CE, EE,
IE, ME and Met., Chem. and Physics.
June and Aug. grads. Men only.
Personnel Interviews:
The following organizations, com-
panies and government agencies will be
visiting our office for the purpose of
interviewing graduating seniors and
graduate students for employment. It
is not necessary to complete our pack-
et of forms to interview, but we will
require that you complete our College
Interview Form, so the interviewer can
have application information on his
appointment. If you interested in an
appointment, come into the office at
4001 Admin. Bldg., or call Ext. 3371.
Mon., Feb. 22:
National Security Agency (NSA), Fort
George G. Meade, Md. Location of
work: Fort George G. Meade, Md.;
Washington, D.C. Graduates: June. NSA
is a Department of Defense installa-
tion organized within the framework
of the federal government. 1) Men and
women (who have taken the examina-
tion on Dec. 12, 1959 and passed the
exam) with a degree in Liberal Arts or
Business Administration for Research
Positions. 2) Men and women with a
degree in Mathematics, Physics, or En-
gineering for Research and Develop-
ment involved in Agency radio equip,
ment, complex recording systems, high-
speed computers, analytcal machines
and special purpose high-speed com-
munications devices. You do ttot have
to have taken the examination.
Pacific Finance Corp., Los Angeles,
Calif. Location of work: Calif.; Wash-
ington; Ore.; Idaho; Wyo.; Utah; Ariz.
Col.; N.M.; Kansas; Okla.; Texas; Mo.
ill:; Wis.; Ind.: Mich.; Ohio Ten.;
Miss.; Canada - Alberta, Bask., Mani-
toba, and Ontario; Alaska. Graduates:
June, Aug. Feb. Sales finance, consum-
er loans, multiple line, fire and casual-
ty insurance life disability and credit
life insurance. Men with a degree in
Liberal Arts, Business Administration,
Mathematics-Statistics for Management
training program.
Chrysler Corp., Detroit, Mich. Loca-
tion of work: Detroit, Mich. Graduates:
Feb. or June. 1) Men with ,ES or M
in Fine Arts or Industrial Design for
Automobile Dseigners. Chrysler Corp.
is Interested in both industrial de-
sign and fine arts graduates who are
aspiring to become automobile de-
signers. Both exterior and interior por-
tions of the automobile must be tyled.
In addition, there are opportunities to
design various accessories and orna-
mentation completing the overall de.
sign. 2) Women with BS or MS in Fine
Arts or Industrial Design for Interior
(Continued on Page 4)







See the I H C-ASSEMBLY Show . .




Fall of 1960

I _.-




h l A 1


r "A masterpiece ...~ noth -
ing short of. miraculous
all of Bergman's
skills are on. view in
The Magician' which
all in all is a superb
motion picture."
Jn --The New Yorker
,} , . 3ngmarBergman s





March 5-Hill Auditorium
1 7:15 P.M. and 9:30 P.M.

(Deadline -March 5)



'$. ,r "



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