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October 10, 1959 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1959-10-10

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.', OCTOBER 10, 1959

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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, O C O B E R 10, 1959T H E I C H G A N A I L Y.n

r u E. .

SGC Staff
Still Seeks,

NEW PROGRAM:
SGC Plan To Provide
Training in Leadership

Music Teachers Group
To Honor Dean Moore

MONEY, FOOD, WOMEN:
Busboy Enjoys 'Essentials of Living'

V Petitioner
Petitions for Student Govern-
ment Council staff and related
board positions are still available
at the main desk of the Student
Activities Building.
Two positions on the Cinema
Guild Board and the Student Re-
lations Committee of the Devel-
opment Council plus posts on the
Early Registration Pass Commit-
tee, Human Relations Board and
the job of Personnel Director are
open.

Student Government Council has
instituted a new plan to provide
more effective leadership for its
administrative wing.
The Leadership Training Pro-
gram will hold its second in a
series of eight meetings at 4:15
p.m. Wednesday in Rm. 1548 of
the Student Activities Building.
This second meeting will be the
last opportunity for those inter-
ested in the program to enroll.
The plan was described by Phil
Zook, '60, SGC administrative

WEST SID ME TH OOI3 r CHURci .
So S .SEVENTH 5T t
No regular meeting Ws3
of Youth Groups.
"THE WILL OF GOD FOR THE CHURCH"-
--Dr. H. Vaughn Whited, preaching.

vice-president, as an experimental'
program which will inform train-
ees in the structure, policies and
facilities of SGC and the Univer-
sity environment. After these
meetings those who have com-
pleted the course will gain experi-
ence in many broad areas of SGC
participation including committee
service, officenmanagement, pro-
gram planning and other fields
which will give them an insight
into the over-all program of SGC.
Zook said that this program's
purpose is to correct the defici-
encies of the previous programs
which based promotions to chair-
manships principally upon service
on a single committee.
By giving the trainees broader
training it is hoped that they will
be able to carry out more effec-
tively the work of the adminis-
trative wing.
The first meeting attracted ap-
proximately 15 persons.
Guest To Speak
At Banquet
James McDonald, the first United
States ambassador to Israel, will
speak at a banquet honoring Prof.
Emeritus I. L. Sharfman of the
economics department today.

Dean Earl V. Moore of the mu-
sic school will be honored- at the
Michigan Music Teachers Asso-
ciation's convention at the Uni-
versity this week.
The convention's 600 delegates
will meet from tomorrow until
Tuesday, opening with a banquet

and concerts. Guest lecturer Alex-
ander Tcherepnin, composer and
pianist, will speak on "Education-
al Problems in Music," at 9:30
a.m. and 2 p.m. on Monday in
Rackham Assembly Hall.
The Stanley Quartet, made up
of Profs. Robert Courte, Oliver
Edel ,Gilbert Ross and Gustav
Rosseels of the music school, will
discuss "Aids to Training the Stu-
dent String Quartet" at 2 p.m.
Monday in Rackham's west lec-
ture room. Prof. Maurice W. Riley,
of Eastern Michigan University,
will moderate at the forum.
Prof. Wiley Hitchcock of the
music school will give a program
on "The Works of AlbertrGinas-
tera" at 2:30 p.m. tomorrow in
Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Prof. Marilyn Mason Brown of
the music school, will lecture on,
"Three Centuries of Organ Music:
Baroque, Romantic and 20th Cen-
tury", at 2 p.m. Monday in Hill.
Aud.
Prof. Robert A. Warner, also of
the school of music, will lecture
on "Highlights in the History of
Music," at 4 p.m. Monday in
Rackham Assembly Hall.

DEAN MOORE
... honored at convention

at which Moore will be honored. Prof. Robert Noehren of the
David Strickler of Albion Col- music school will give an organ
lege will be toastmaster, and La- recital at 4 p.m. tomorrow in Hill
Vahn Maesch, Association presi- Auditorium in connection with
dent, will be the chief speaker. the convention.
Other convention plans include He will play works by Charles
special guest lectures, discussions Tournemire and Oliver Messiaen

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This article
generalizes on the comments made
by busboys interviewed in sorority
houses on campus.)
By CAROLE REGAN
Money, food, and girls are the
main problem of the college boy.
He needs to know where to find
them and, more important, how
to keep a constant relationship
with all three. A boy who "busses"
in a sorority finds his problems
disappear in regard to these es-
sentials of daily living.
One busboy began his career in
his sophomore year. He had heard
that sorority food was better than
he was served in South Quad, and
the job would involve time he or-
dinarily wasted playing bridge or
illegal poker.
Learns First Rule
The first night he reported for
work he learned the all-important
rule-no dating the girls in, the
house. He contemplated quitting
until the smell of freshly baked
chocolate cake assailed his senses.
He returned to the kitchen and
put on his busboy uniform.
The first course was delivered
uneventfully, except for an in-
terruption while he was eating his
roast beef. Some girl in the left
corner wanted an extra portion.
He tried not to chew too notice-
ably as he re-entered the dining
room.
Our new busboy soon learned
that a spoon across a place set-
ting meant no dessert was wanted.
He rejoiced at seeing this because
it meant an extra dessert left over
in the kitchen. After dinner he
could eat as many of these as he
wanted, or as many as the other
boys would leave him.
Lists Grievances
He began to draw up a list of
grievances the night the cook
served chicken. It tasted good, but
was so messy to clear. The bones
kept sliding off the plates into
girls' hair or his fingers got cov-
ered with gravy that had smeared
on the side of a plate. He longed
for an unsticky, boneless meal. He
also was disgusted with a girl who
came in late and sat where he
hadn't set a place. This caused
extra work when he could be in
the kitchen eating.
When he had been there a week
he was assigned to the house-
mother's table. He acquired a
special affection for her when she
smiled after he accidently dropped
a spoon in her lap. Yet this was
nothing compared to a friend of
his who'd broken a tray of wine
glasses at a fraternity alumni din-
ner!

ESSENTIALS OF LIVING-The bus boy In a sorority house finds
all three-money, food and girls-in his Job of serving meals.
Although his unique job brings grievances, it allows the oppor-
tunity of studying comparative manners-and of course, better
food.

C

DAILY OFFICIIA.L BULLETIN
,"_"1____________"..________________4____________________: .:.. ". fe ". .r , rr"' ._

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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.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1959
VOL. LXX, NO. 17
General Notices
President and Mrs. Hatcher will hold
open house for students at their home
on Wed., Oct. 14, from 4:00 to 6:00 p.m.
Concerts
Concert. Glenn Gould, Canadian pi-
anist, will be heard In the first con-
cert in this season's Choral Union
Series of the University Musical So-
ciety, on Mon., Oct. 12, at 8:30, in Hill
Aud. Mr. Gould will play the follow-
ing program: Sweelinck's Fantasia for
Organ; Schoenberg's Suite, Opus 25;
the Mozart Sonata in C major, K. 330;
and the Bach Goldberg Variations.
A limited number of tickets are still
available at the offices of the Univer-
sity Musical Society in Burton Tower.
Tickets will also be on ale on the
evening. of the concert at the Hill
Auditorium box office after 7:00 p.m.
Faculty Recital: Robert Noehren, Uni-
versity organist, will play the second
of three Sunday afternoon organ re-
citals on the Frieze organ in Hill Aud-
itorium at 4:15 p.m., Oct. 11. He has
included in his prorgam compositions
by Bach, Messiaen and Tournemire.
Open to the public.
Academic Notices
Doctoral Examination for Karl Wil-
helm Roskamp, Economics; thesis:
"Economic Growth, Capital Formation,
and Public Policy in West Germany,
1948 to 1957," Sat., Oct. 10, 2A Econ-
omics Bldg., at 10z00 a.m. Chairman,
W. F. Stolper.
Doctoral Examination for David Gar-

field French, Sociology; thesis: "Social
Work and Social Science: An Analysis
of Their Relationship," Sat., Oct. 10,
5607 Haven Hall, at 9:30 a.m. Chair-
man, R. C. Angell.
Doctoral Examination for Jerome An-
thony Fallon, Education; thesis: "The
Influence of the Summer School Move-
ment of the State of Michigan, 1874-
1931, with Special Reference to Thd
University of Michigan," Mon., Oct. 12,
E. Council Rm., Rackham Bldg., at
8:00 a.m. Chairman, J. S. Brubacher.
Placement Notices
Personnel Interviews:
Organization
Notices
(Use of this column for an-
nouncements is available to offi-
cially recognized and registered or-
ganizations only. Organizations
planning to be active for the fall
semester should register by Oct. 10.
Forms available, 2011 Student Ac-
tivities Building.)
Congregational, Disciples, E & R Stu-
dent Guild, Oct. 11, 9:30 a.m., 524
Thompson. Seminar: "Symbol, Myth
and Sign."
Graduate Outing Club, hiking, Oct.
11, 2 p.m., meet in back of Rackham
(N.W. entrance).
* * *
Newman Club, dunkers hour, Oct. 10,
after game, Gabriel Richard Center.
* * *
La Sociedad Hispanica, Tertulia, Oct.
12, 3-5 p.m., 3050 Frieze Bldg. Conver-
sation and coffee.
* * *
Luth. Stud. Center and Chapel, wor-
ship services at 9 and 11 a.m.; Bible
study at 10 a.m. Supper at 6 p.m.; pro-
gram at 7 p.m.;.Oct. 10, Hill St. and S.
Forest Ave. Speaker for the program:
Dr. G. Mendenhall, Near East Studies
Dept., "The Individual in the Old Tes-
tament."

The following companies will inter-
view at the Engrg. Placement Office,
128H W. Engrg. Bldg., Ext. 2182 or 2021.
Oct. 12, 1959
City of Dearborn Engrg. Div.: BS:
Civil Engrg; MS: Civil Engrs. Male U.S.
citizen. .
Oct. 14, 1959
Griffis AFB, Rome, N.Y.: BS: Elec.,
Ind., E. Physics; MS: Elec., Ind., & In-
stru. Citizen.
Oct. 15, 1959
Burroughs Corp.: BS: BE, E Math,
EM, E phys. & ME; MS: E, EM, ME;
Ph.D.: BE, EM, ME. All degrees in
Physics and Math. Citizenship required.
Corning Glass Works, all branches:
BS: Ch.E., EE, E. Math, E. Phys., IE,
ME, Met., & Science; MS: Ch.E, EE, ID,
Instru., ME & Met.; Ph.D.: Ch.E, BE,
ME.
Jeffrey Mfg. Co., Columbus, Ohio:
BS: Mech. Engrg. Citizenship required.
Monsanto Chemical Co., St. Louis,
Mo.; all degrees: Ch.E. & ME, Chem-
istry, MS: and Ph.D.: Physicshand
Math. Also Summer Employment.
New York Central System, Detroit,
Mich.: BS: Ch.E., CE, EE, IE, ME &
Met. Citizenship.
Reilly Tar & Chemical Corp., Indian-
apolis, Minneapolis, Cleveland, St.
Louis: BS: Ch.E., CE, BE, & ME; MS:
ChE, ED, BE, and ME. Citizenship.
Victor Chemical Works, Chicago
Heights, Ill.: BS: ChE;, MS: ChE and
PhD: ChE. Citizenship required and
Feb. grads only.
North American Aviation (6 Divi-
sions).
Atomics Internat'l, Canoga Park,
Calif.: All Engrs. and Science Grads,
and Nuclear Engrs. BS: Physics or
Math; MS: Chemistry, Math and Phy-
sics; PhD: Chem., Math, and Physics.
Autonetics, Downey, Calif.: BS: EE,
EM, E. Phys., ME; MS: BE, ME; PhD:
BE, ME. All degrees in Physics & Math.
Also E. Computing) Feb. grads only.
Citizenship required. Summer Employ-
ment - Please check Placement Office
on Oct. 14.
Columbus Div., Columbus, Ohioa: BS:
AE, CE, EE; MS: AE, CE, BE, EM, and
Met.; PhD: AE, CE, BE, EM and Met.;
MS: Physics and Math; PhD: Physics
and Math. Feb. grads only. Citizenship
required.
Los Angeles Div., Los Angeles, Calif.:
BS: AE, CE, BE, EM, E Math, & E Phy-
(Continued on Page 4)

Working 1Y2 hours a day, seven
days a week, he soon found that
the manners of some girls were
good, and others were very bad.
He wished that they would all put
their silver in the middle of their
plate when finished eating. This
would save many needless scalp
wounds.
One annoying aspect he discov-
ered in his job was the necessity
of going to work - sober - every
day. For if he came to work drunk
he'd automatically be Ared. This
rule was enforced following the
immersion of a boy's foot in the
dishwasher a year or two ago. He
disliked not being free to do as he
wished, but in this respect it was
like all jobs.
Friends told him that working
in a fraternity was easier because
it was not as formal. They could
get finished faster and with less
strain. However our busboy de-
cided his working conditions were
much more pleasant and "e'd stay
where he was. 7 ,
Each week he counts up his ac-
cumulated money, and then rubs
his stomach. The only catch is
thinking about all those girls he
can't date. But then he remem-
bers that his purpose in coming
to school was to attain knowledge.
And besides, there are plenty of
other girls.

Fill Position
In League.
The new coordinating vice-pres-
ident of the Women's League is
Virginia Sinclair, '61.
The office was newly created last
spring, and Miss Sinclair's job will
be to coordinate League projects
with those of other women's or-
ganizations such as Assembly and
Panhellenic.
Her new position also places her
automatically as chairman of the
Women's Senate, and she will
serve on council.
Miss Sinclair is replacing Sue
Moag, '61, who recently resigned
from the office.
Because of the newness of the
office, Miss Sinclair will have little
precedent to go on, but she has
already begun gathering ideas for
the Senate meeting.
"I want to start well," Miss Sin-
clair said, "so that coeds will be
more enthusiastic about Senate."
She plans to build enthusiasm
by publicity and explaining the.
Senate's function and value to
women students.

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