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October 07, 1959 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-10-07

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

nese st

Fu

it

Inspects RO

r By KENNETH MeELDOWNEY
Gen. Shigeru Sugiyama, Chief
of Staff of Japan's Ground Self-
Defense Force, visited the Uni-
versity over the weekend.
He was met at Willow Run Air-
port by Col. Ernest A. H. Wood-
man, who is a professor of military
science and tactics, a representa-
tive of University President Har-
lan Hatcher, the Pershing Rifles
Hiliell how
RMeeting Set
For Fr ida
The mass meeting for general'
committee work on Hillelzapoppin'-,
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation's
annual dramatic feat, will be'held
at 3:30 p.m. Friday in the Hillel
recreation room.
Students interested in working
on publicity; production, ticket
committees and other committees
will attend.
For the first time, the perform-
ance will become a weekend event,
rather than a one evening skit
night.
Friday, Oct 6, there will be re-
ligious services and an informal
gathering at the Hillel Foundation.
The next morning, there will be
services and that evening at Ann
Arbor High School the skits will
be presented, followed by a dance.
Proceeds from Hillelzapoppin'
will be donated to the United Jew-
ish Appeal, which provides for
Jewish welfare in the United
States, Israel and other countries.
Funds are also donated by UJA to
other community organizations,

aff Chief
TC Group
}and other members of the Univer-
sity and military staffs.
Sugiyama was flown to Willow
Run by military air transport froma
Fort Knox, Ky.
Upon landing, the airport at-
tendants rolled a red carpet up
the steps to the plane and the
Pershing Rifles came to atten-
tion. Also included in Sugiyama's
group were Col. Toshiro Magari,
Chief of the Intelligence Plans
Branch and Lt. Col. Kazuhiko
Katayama, aide-de-camp to., the
Chief.
Comes as Representative
Accompanying the Japanese
military' leaders as a representa-
tive of the United States Army as
well as serving as translator was
Col. Dallas A. Pilliod.
While at the airport, Sugiyama
inspected the Pershing Rifles. As
he walked up and down the ranks,
he spoke individually to almost
every man. One cadet was asked
why he was in Reserve Officer
Training Corps, another why he
had joined the army.
After reviewing the cadets and
speaking to the various people
who had come out to see him, he
got in a military car and was
driven to the' campus.
'U' Well Known
In response to questions, Sugi-
yama said that he had wanted to'
come to the University for a long
time because it is well known in
I Japan especially for its Far East-
ern studies. He added that he had
looked forward to seeing the Mich-
' igan-Michigan State football game
I ever since he learned he was to
visit the University.
' The visit to the University is one
of many stops throughout the
country during the three-week
tour. Sug-iyama is in the United
. States, he said, to thank the many
people who have helped Japan and
its defense forces.-

COLLEGE ROUNDUP:
Cornell IFC Discusses Changes in Hazing By-laws

By NORMA SUE WOLFE
ITHACA, N. Y. - The Interfra-
ternity Council at Cornell Univer-
sity recently discussed alterations
in its by-laws concerning initia-
tion practices.
The progress study and the re-
sulting changes which may be ef-
fected were caused by initiations
at several fraternity houses which
necessitated medical care for six
Cornell students.
Changes proposed by the IFC
Steering Committee were:
1) No phase of informal initia-
tion shall be of a non-constructive
nature.
2) All phases of initiation must

be supervised personally by house
officers.
3) Scheduling of initiation shall
be such that it will not prevent a
person from fulfilling his academ-
ic responsibilities.
4) Ample amounts of food and
sleep shall be insured so as not to
impair the health or alertness of
any member.
Discussion centered around part
one and the use of the word "non-
constructive," the 'interpretation
of which was questioned.
It was suggested that "physical"
be inserted after "non-construc-
tive" and also that sections one
and four be combined.
The proposal will be brought to

a vote Sunday, the next IFC meet-
ing.
* * *
BRIDGEPORT, Conn. - Pro-
cessing of questionnaires sent to
alumni has been completed by the
University of Bridgeport Self
Study Committee.
Alumni replied they had found
greatest satisfaction during their
university careers in logical rea-
soning and scholarship. Least
alumni satisfaction occurred in
maintaining good physical and
mental health, ethical ideas, and
a moral conviction to live up to
them.
* * *

AUSTIN, Tex. - A worker

for

Orange. Building Gets Repairs

the University of Texas yearbook
looked as if she'd seen a ghost. 1
Larry Milton Nobles, a univer-1
sity student, had simply asked for
the yearbook which he ordered
last fall. But the worker on duty
gulped, murmured "Don't go,
away," and ran to consult a su-1
perior staff member.
Nobles was listed on page 40 in
the yearbook - the "In Memor-
iam" section.
TUCSON, Arizona - A traffic
ban proposed to keep students'
cars off campus during class hours
at the University of Arizona has'
been expanded to faculty mem-
bers' automobiles.
The approval of the ban by both
student and faculty committees
will limit university traffic from1
growing to unwieldy proportions.
Absence of cars, it was mentioned,
will also add to the aesthetic value
of the campus.-
* * *
DETROIT, Mich. - After seven
years of planning, discussion, and
hopeful speculation, Wayne State
University's R e 1 i g i o u s Center
Building is coming closer to reali-
zation.
Information as to when con-
struction will begin is not yet
available, but the cost of building
the nine-story structure has been
estimated at $2 million.
Fifteen campus religious organ-
izations will be housed in the
structure, which will be the cen-
ter of religious activity at the Uni-
versity.
Included in the building will be
offices for the religious groups,
reading rooms, library, seminar
rooms, dining facilities, a chapel
withr room for 75 persons, an as-
sembly hall for 500, and the Office
of Religious Affairs.,
* * *
WASHINGTON, D. C. - The
Student Council at George Wash-
ington University is considering a
proposed intramural forensic club.
The central purpose of the or-
ganization would be to enable per-
sons, aside from regular univer-
sity debaters, to take part in such
activities as debating, dramatic
monologues, and extemporaneous,
impromptu and radio speaking.
BETHLEHEM, Pa. - Interfra-
ternity Council at Lehigh Univer-
sity will emphasize scholarship in
the fraternity system this year.
IFO plans to have each house
send "a suitably qualified man,"
probably tue scholastic chairman,
to participate in a series of meet-
ings with faculty members who
deal with academic improvement.
The education of pledges, who
were described as "more prone to
scholastic difficulty," will receive
particular emphasis.
* * *
LOS ANGELES, Calif. - Two
UCLA economics professors have
solved the university parking
problem in true scholarly style.
Under the law of supply and de-
mand, with 1,500 faculty members

and only 1,000 parking spaces,
there is still a need for 500 places,
they asserted.
On the basis that campus park-
ing spaces are valuable property,
revenue should be gained from
their use. The professors suggested
that each parking space be sold
for $90 and that the proceeds be
equally divided among the entire
faculty.
This would be especially popu-
lar among those faculty members
who do not own an automobile,
they claimed, since they would be
among the 1,500. receiving $60
each.
SYRACUSE, N. Y. - Syracuse
University, noted for its Journal-
ism school, has received a $5,000
gift for its building fund from the
New York Press Association.
The gift, according to the jour-
nalism school dean, will bring
closer the realization of a new
building designed for "journalism
living and education." \
Plans for the new building call
for seminar rooms where weekly
A
DIAL NO 2-3136
' ENDING TONIGHT &

newspaper personnel can meet for
in-service training programs. Also,
living facilities for guest lecturers
will be provided.
MINNEAPOIaS, Minn. - There
is now no excuse for missing
classes at the University of Min-
nesota.
The university's health service
has announced that students must
hash out excuses for absence with
their instructors.
The low incidence of communi-
cable disease among students dur-
ing the past few years is respon-
sible for the rule change, a spokes-
man said.
"We no longer worry about
large outbreaks of diseases such
as smallpox and diptheria among
students. That was the original
reason for students checking with
the Health Service before return-
ing to classes."
DIAL NO 2-2513

2o
.-.

ENDING TONIGHT *
RO N'y

I

.) COLOR by Da LUXI
Ocr'A Scapa
STEREOPHOMO SOUND
THURSDAY *

11

COMING SOON!
Another Special feature of
Q e i v itja n :i3afI

U.- .
'4'

1 1

Therev
Like The
Thaw
THE
STORY
JAMES I

w

Oct. 18th

Jazz Magazine

ADMINISTRATIVE FACE-LIFTING-The appearance of the Administration Building is in the pro-
cess of being improved. Trucks, machines and dirt mark areas which were formerly the back cement
stairs. The bright orange building, located on State St. near the Men's Union, houses the University
cashiers, office workers, records office, and higherups in the administration.

ALSO'
WALT DISNEY'S
"7 CITIES OF ANTARCTICA"

I -

JOB OPPORTUNITIES!
A General Motors'representative will be on campus
October 20,21, 22,23.
Contact your college placement office to arrange an interview.
GM positions now
available in these fields
for men holding
Bachelor's, Master's
and Doctor's degrees:
Mechanical Engineering
Electrical Engineering
Industrial Engineering
Metallurgical Engineering
Chemical Engineering
Aeronautical Engineering
Ceramic Engineering
Mathematics
>.industrial Design
<£Physics* Chemistry
Engineering Mechanics
Business Administration
and Related Fields
Shoo'ing ~for the moon
..and yond The High Capacity Static Inverter,
latest electronic achievement from General Motors, provides exceptionally stable
and precise frequency control for power and guidance requirements of missiles
and rockets.

OFFER HISTORY, CHEMISTRY:
High School Students Take
College Level Courses Here

* THURSDAY
~BLUE
DENIM"/

TECHNICOLOR*mWARNER BROS
TECHNICOLOR

i

Twenty-four Washtenaw County
high school students have enrolled
in the Advanced Placement Pro-
gram-taking college-level studies
through the University and East-
ern Michigan University.
The project to bring the Ad-
vanced Placement Program to
more state schools was designed
by the Washtenaw County Execu-
tive Council, a committee of the
principals of participating high
schools.
Ann Arbor High School princi-
pal, Nicholas Schreiber, is Council
chairman.
The purpose of the Advanced,
Placement Program, according to
the College Entrance Examination
Board who sponsors it, is to enable
high school students "to undertake'
work on the college level commen-
surate with ther abilities."
Select History, Chemistry
The Council has selected Euro-
pean history and chemistry from
the eleven courses approved by the'
nation - wide Advanced Placement
Program. European history will be
taught by Miss Jenny M. Jochens
and held at the University. Miss
Jochens received degrees from the

University of Denmark, University
of Paris and Johns Hopkins Uni-
versity.
The chemistry course will be
held on the Eastern Michigan
campus. Mrs. Mary V. Anderson,
once an instructor at Eastern
Michigan University and Ohio
University in Athens, Ohio, will
teach it.
Enrolled students must pass an
advanced placement examination
graded on a "one" to "five" basis,
before they will receive credit for
the courses.
Each university determines
whether students may be admitted
with advanced credit, advanced
placement, or both, after the ex-
amination.
A maximum of sixteen hours of
credit is granted by the University
if students attain scores from three
to five- on the examination. For
those graded in the number two
bracket, the department concerned
decides what credit will be ad-
vanced, if any.
Students with grades two and
three may be given advanced cred-
it with additional evidence of com-
petence.

I'l

JflO O'

rnN

ARE NOW

Yours for Pennies!
~ Washed and Ironed
Only 30c Each
KYER MODEL LAUNDRY
AND CLEANERS
627 S. Main St. 1023 Ann St.
Phone NO 3-4185

TAKING APPLICATIONS
FOR THEIR 1959-60
COLLEGE FASHION BOARD

SEE MR. HEALY

II

U

I

The minds of inquiring scientists and
engineers are the spark that brings the
wonders of tomorrow to the threshold of
today. At General Motors the sky is the
limit for men who work in these and
other highly specialized fields.
If you're looking for a place to
develop your talent . . . and let your
imagination soar, consider the oppor-
tunities in science and engineering at
General Motors, working on products
such as electronic components, auto-
mobiles, astronautics, diesel and diesel-
electric engines, inertial guidance sys-
tems, aircraft engines and equipment.

You can grow vertically and laterally
in your career at GM . . . vertically
through the Division where you work,
and laterally through the other Divi-
sions of the Corporation. In addition,
GM offers financial assistance to em-
ployees who wish to enter or progress
in postgraduate studies.
Step into a job with a real future. See
your placement officer or write to Gen-
eral Motors, Salaried Personnel Place-
ment, Personnel Staff, Detroit 2, Mich.
GENERALMOTORS

- ' M
-z - . _ - c n
-he

round the office, over
the campus, everywhere
smart gals go, comfort,
and fashion mean Town &
Country! left to right
black or buttermilk buck

I

roundf

C o single-tie flattie 9.98
brown or black kid 8.98
black or buttermilk buck
oxford, black lacing 10.98

-w w,. 7.. IA 6',,o7.,P ",-"TRIANWAI

I

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