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October 16, 1959 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-10-16

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

OPEN EVENINGS AND SUNDAYS
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WESTMI NSTER.

BY REP.*ALLADE:
Legislature, Gov. Williams
Blamed For Tax. Situation

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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By MICHAEL GILLMAN
"No one in the state legislature
or the chief executive is free from
blame in this tax situation."
State Rep. George Sallade (R-
Ann Arbor), speaking before a
political science department class
oi Michigan government yesterday
afternoon, made clear his belief
that the blame for Michigan's tax
is,a burden both on the shoulders1
of himself and his fellow legislators:
and Governor G. Mennen Wil-
liams.
In explaining the background of
the present situation, Sallade also
gave the 1958 recession as a more
or less related cause.
Said Sallade, "The recession was
felt severely here. The year's budg-
et was made out in advance and
we then received $45 million less
in income than was expected when
the budget was made out.
Tax Returns Fall
"In addition, sales tax returns
fell off. The school districts had
been guaranteed set sums out of
sales tax monies and the difference+
then had to be made up by the
General Fund.
"These factors, along with bills
that have since come in, bring our
current deficit up to about $100
million, he continued.
Blames Both Parties
"Politics played a part in the
mistakes that were made in this
dispute," he went on. "But no one
can point a finger and say that it
is the fault of the Democratic or
Republican party alone. Since
1948, he said the state has had a
Democratic executive and a Re-
publican legislature and so any-
thing on the books has been put
there with the stamp of approval
of both parties.
"There is a dual responsibility
for this affair," he added.
Sallade, who is known for his
"Young Turk" attitude toward
Republican leadership and gen-
eral party poliey,..differed again on
a solution to this tax problem.

REP. GEORGE SALLADE
.. . discusses government

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"I supported the income tax,"
he said.
"Personally I was not in favor
of the use tax, although I did vote
in March to submit a sales tax re-
ferendu m 'to the public.
I think the use tax is just a de-
vice to avoid the constitutional
limits on the sales tax.
"I personally believe that it is
unconstitutional and that it, hits
those on fixed incomes the hard-
est."
Gets Some Support
Sallade has had some support
for this position from a few other
Republicans. Four of the six Re-
publicans on the House tax com-
mittee supported the income tax
theory and voted to report it out.
Sallade does not feel that the
governor has accomplished any-
thing positive in the not-yet-set-
tled controversy.
Sallade said, "He was offered a
chance by the tax committee to
put the sales tax on the April
ballot for the people to vote on it
and he refused. Now he has the
same thing anyway."

1210 So. University
OPEN EVENJNGS

Phone NO 3-6922
OPEN EVENINGS

Subcieto
The Michigan Daily

(Continued from Page 4)
today at the Lydia Mendelssohp The-s
atre box office, and 5-8 at the True-b
blood Auditorium box office, Friezeg
Bldg.
Tonight: A student-faculty cast pre-S
sents a concert reading of Sean O'Ca-
sey's autobiographical "I Knock at theE
Door," 8:00 p.m. Trueblood Auditorium,
Frieze Bldg.I
leaving from the Student Center at 8:00.
lowship is having a hike and weiner1
roast tonight at the Island. We are
leaving from the Student Center at 8:00e
Come join the fun and fellowship. r
Summary of Action taken at meeting
of Student Government Council, Oct.
14. 1959.
Approved minutes of previousmeet-
ing as corrected (substitute "groups"
for fraternities, p. 10, Conduct, recom-
mendation on Intoxicating Beverages.)
Recommended three juniors (TomE
Hayden, John Feldkamp, Roger Season--1
wein), from whom one will be selected
by vice-President Lewis for appoint-1
ment to the Committee on University1
Lectures.
Approved change of ticket price for
Homecoming ance from $3.25 to $3.00.
Continued review of Regulations
Booklet, and adopted motions to: Un-
der Recognition Procedures: Delete on1
p. 7 (1) "the organization shall serve
a need not met by existing groups and
shall have a membership potential not
in conflict with existing groups."
Postponed further consideration of
"Procedure for Recognition" (fraterni-
ties) p. 11.'.
Under Activities: Delete the calendar-
ing limitation which prohibits sched-
uling of student-sponsored activities on1
the night proceeding a University va-E
cation period.
A motion to delete the limitation of
dances to Friday and Saturday nights
failed (p. 15).
A motion to the statement to read
"Dances . . . shall be held only on
Friday, Saturday, and Sunday," failed.
Activities:
Calendared and Approved: Nov. 2---
Women's Week, sponsored by Women's
League; Nov. 3 - Hyde Park, sponsored
by League, 2-4 p.m., flag.; Nov. 13,
14, 15 - NSA Cross-Regional Confer-
ence, sponsored by Student Govern-
ment Council.
Approved: Nov. 2 - Women's Ath-
letic Assoc., Lantern Night, 7:30-9:30
p.m., Hill Auditorium (Interim action)
Nov. 7 - Hillel Foundation, Hillelza-
poppin, 8-10 p.m., AAHS Aud.; Nov. 7
-International Students Assoc., Monte
Carlo Ball, 8-12, Union Ballroom; Nov.
18, 19, 20 - Gilbert and Sullivan, Yeo-
men of the Guard, 8:15 p.m., Lydia
Mendelssohn; Oct. 19-30 - Reading and
Discussion, seminar program, spon-
sored by SGC.
Approved: Glee Club out-of-town
schedule of appearances: Oct. 20, 30 and
Nov. 7.
Received report on College Policies on
Discrimination in Fraternities and Sor-
orities from Student Activtities Com-
mittee, SOC.
Received report and accepted name
changes for two student organizations,
Westminster Student Fellowship to
Presbyterian Student Fellowship and
Nauvoo League to Liahona Fellowship.
Adopted motion to establish a com-
mittee to sudy prcedures of the Home-
coming Committee, especially concern-
ing displays . . . a report to be sub-
mitted by the end of this semester.
Approved Essay Contest, sponsored by
,nternational Students Assoc., Student
Government, and appropriatedd$50 for
prizes.,
Accepted resignation of Jo Hardee.
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 Tuesday prior to the
event.
Oct. 16: Adams Hse., Chi Psi, Hayden
Hse., Kappa Alpha Psi, Phi Delta Phi,
Winchell Hae., Prescott Hse.
Oct. 17'(1 o'clockclosing hour): Ar-
nold Air Society, Acacia, Allen-Rum-
sey Hse., Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha Kap-
pa Lambda, Alpha Tau Omega, Ander-
son He., Delta Kappa Epsilon, Delta
Sigma Delta, Delta Theta Phi, Gomberg
Hse., Henderson Hse., Nu Sigma Nu, Phi
Alpha Kappa, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Ep-
silon P, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Kappa
Sigma, Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Rho Sigma,
Sigma Alpha Mu, Sigma Nu, Sigma Phi
Epsilon, Tau Delta Phi, Theta Delta
Chi, Theta Xi, Trigon, Van Tyne Hse.,
Zeta Beta Tau, Zeta Psi, Delta Sigma Pi,
Lambda Chi Alpha, Taylor Hse.
Academic Notices

ical Analysis Seminar: Frank. H. Wes-
tervelt will continue speaking on "Step-
wise Regression with Simple Learning,"
Mon., Oct. 19, 4 p.m. in Rm. 3209 An-
gell Hall-
Psychology Colloquium: Dr. Frank A.
Logan, Asst. Prof. of Psychology, Yale
University will speak on "Incentive, in
Rats" on Fri., Oct. 16 at 4:15 p.m., in
Aud. B. Coffee hour 3:45 to 4:15 p.m. In
Mason Hall Lounge.
Astronomical Colloquium. Fri., Oct.
16, 4:15 p.m., the Observatory. Dr. H.
Zanstra, visiting Netherlands Profes-
sor, will speak on "Non Euclidean Geo-
metries in Connection with Homogen-
eous Models of the Universe."
Placement Notices
For additional information on any of
aog 4onguoa 'Suo4lTfod Sulmo&o; aqI
Bureau of Appointments, General Divi-
sion, 4001 Admin. Bldg., Ext. 3371.
Personnel Requests:
Chicago South Shore and South Bend
Railroad, Michigan City, Indiana. Civil
Engineer. Civil Engineering degree (or
other engineering degree that includes
surveying) for a permanent position
in the Engineering Dept. Duties in-
volve design and planning for rail-
road construction and maintenance and
planning for industrial development.
No previous experience is necessary,
Milwaukee County Civil Service Com-
mission, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Child
Care. Supervisor I (Male). U.S. citizen
over 21 years of age. File application by
Nov. 5, 1959. High school graduate with
college or university training in recre-
ation, education, psychology or sociol-
ogy preferred. Three years practical ex-
perience in group activity work with
children or some related assignment.
Armstrong Cork Co., Lancaster, Pa.
0. OranizationI
Notices
Arab Club, public lecture, Oct. 20,
8 p.m., Rackham Amphitheater. Speak-
er: Dr. H. K. Selim, director of the Arab
Information Center in Washington,
D.C. and former Vice-Pres. of Cairo
Univ. "Arab Problems Before the UN
General Assembly."
* * * '
Congregational, Disciples, E & R Stu-
dent Guild, Fri. noon discussion, Oct.
16, 12 noon, 524 Thompson.
Luth, Stud. Assoc., Graduate student
discussion group, Oct. 16, 7:15 p.m.,
Hill St. and Forest Ave.
* * *

1) Ceramic Engineer - Development.
B.S. or M.S. in Ceramic Engineering or
Ceramics. Age up to 30. General in-
doctrination into the Company. Loca-
tion: Lancaster, Pa. 2) Ceramic Engi-
neer - Sales. B.S. in Ceramic Engineer-
ing or Ceramics. Age up to 30. Location:
Lancaster. 4) Chemist - Doctorate.
Ph.D. in Organic or Physical Chemistry.
Age up to 35. General indoctrination
into the company. Location: Lancaster.
4) Chemists or Chemical Engineer. B.S.
or M.S. in Chemistry or Chemical En-
gineering. Age up to 35. On-the-job
training. Location: Lancaster. 5) Engi-
neering: Mechanical or Electrical En-
gineer. Age up to 28. Eight months'
formalized training in Lancaster. As-
signment in Lancaster, 6) Engineering
-Plant. Electrical or Mechanical En-
gineer. Age up to 30. On-the-job train-
ing. Location: Dunkirk, Indiana Glass
Plant or Lancaster Floor Plant. 7) In-
dustrial Engineering. Industrial En-
gineer. Age up to 28. Two months for-
mal training in Lancaster plus one or
two months' on-the-job training in
one of the company's plants.,
State of Michigan, Lansing, Michi-
gan. Archivist III. File application by
November 4, 1959. Three years of pro-
fessional work in a historical or archiv-
al establishment, and graduation from
college with major in history, political
science or one of the related social
sciences; or (2) two years of profes-
sional work in same as above with an
M.S. degree in same; or (3) one year
of professional work in same and pos-
session of Ph.D. in same.
Interviews: College of Engineering,
Placement Office, 128 H West Engrg.
Bldg.,' Ext. 2182 or 2021.
Oct. 19 and 20:
American Cyanamid Co., General
Services Division, New York, N.Y.
Atlantic Refining Co., Dallas, Texas.
Oct. 20, 21, 22 and 23:
Boeing Airplane Co., Seattle, Wash.
and Wichita Kansas. All degrees in:
A.E., C.E., E.E., E.M., E.Phys., and M.E.
Also Physical Math - all degrees. De-
sign, Research and Development, Pro-
duction. U.S. citizen. Please complete
Boeing Applications prior to interview.
Feb. graduates only.
Oct. 20:
University of California, Radiation
Lab., Berkley, Calif. B.S.: Eng. Mech.
All degrees: Ch.E., E.E., E.Phys., In-
stru., M.E., Met., Nucl. and Science,
Also Physics and Math. Also M.S. and
Ph.D. in Analytical, Inorganic and
Physical Chemistry. Feb. and June
grads. U.S. citizen. Design, Research
and Development. .
Carrier Corp., Syracuse, N.Y. B.S.:
E.E., I.E., M.E., M.S.: E.E.' Feb. and
Junegrads. Design, Research and De-
velopment, Production and Application.
University of Chicago, Argonne Na-.
tional Lab., Lemont, Ill. -All degrees:
Ch.E., E.E., 4.E., Nuclear, Met. M.S.:
and Ph.D.: Chem., Math and Physics.
U.S. citizen. Research and Development.
Oct. 19 and 20:

Shell Oil Co., (3 divisions) Shell
Chemical Corp, Shell Oil Co., Mfg. (Re-
fining), Shell Oil Co., Production Dept.
Oct. 20:
Sinclair Research Labs., Harvey, Ill.
All degrees: A.E. Feb., June and August
grads. Sales. U.S. citizen.
Square D Co., Lexington, Ky. B.S.:
E.E. and M.E. M.S.: E.E. and M.E. Feb.
grads ony. Male, U.S. citizen. Design,
Research and Development, Sales
(Field).
Sundstrand Corp., Rockford, Ill. B.S.:
EMath., E. Physics., I.E. B.S. or M.S.:
E.E., E.M., M.E., and Met. M.S.: Instru.
Feb graduates only Male, U.S. citizen.
Design, Research and Development,
Production, Proposal, Tech. Writing.
Oct, 19 and 20:
Personnel Request:
Hancock Industries, Jackson, Mich.
1) Electrical Engineer. Electronic Div.
Experience in electronic field or low
electronic voltage field. Good theoreti-
cal background. No age limit. Location:
Jackson. Man with B.S. or M.S. in
Electrical Engineering. Salary depends
upon experience and education. 2) Me-
chanical Engineer. Auto hardware di-
vision. Man with B.S. or M.S. In Me-
chanical Engineering and good general
mechanical experience. Age: 45-50 maxi-
mum. Salary open depending upon edu-
cation and experience. Location: Jack-
son.
Reminder:
The Foreign Service Officer Examina-
tion with the State Dept. will be held
on Dec. 5, 1959, but the deadline for re-
ceiving applications to take the exam
is no later than Oct. 19, 1959. Applica-
tion forms and information are avail-
able at the Bureau of Appointments.
StudentF 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 Line U-M football field (8 hrs./wk.
a.m.)
1 Direct Shoe Sales
10 Production Men - Chemical Plant
(weekends)
2 Orderlies - Health Service (3:30-9
p.m., Tues., Wed. and Sat.)
1 Experienced painter (inside and out-
side of house)
1 Experienced service station attend-
ant (evenings and weekends)
1 Part-time English teacher, grad stu-
dent (9-11 a.m. M-F)
1 Accounting major business'admin-
istration
1 Architectural student to help re-
model kitchen, bathroom (tempor-
ary)
FEMALE
1 Waitress-drug store (2 eves.,/week)
1 Check test booklets
1 Masseur (Experience not necessary)
-evenings
5 Housework
1 Lab dishwasher

_ , -

Student Book Exchange,
get unsold books, Oct. 16,
Basement, SAB.

last dapto
2-4:30 p.m.,,

**
Thursday and Friday, *
October 22 and 23
"*
9-' s ets ee s s eeses eoe00ee

I I

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THE GARRETT CORPORATION
AiResearch Divisions
will be on campus to Interview
ENGINEERING STUDENTS

SENIORS andGRDAE
Make your Graduation
Picture Appointments
There will be NO FURTHER OPPORTUNITY to arrange for a
sitting after this week. Appointments can be made at the Stu-
dent Publications Building from 9 A.M. to 5 P.M. Monday thru
Friday and until noon Saturdays.

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B.Se- M.S. - Ph.D. candidates -----

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Th Garrett Corporation is one of the most
diverse research, engineering and manu-
facturing organizations in the aircraft;
missile and technological fields:
From AiResearch laboratories have
come pioneer developments in aircraft and
missile components and systems. Today
90% of the free world's aircraft use
AiResearch equipment..
Other Garrett divisions and subsidiaries
are creating a variety of products, including

industrial turbochargers and surviva
equipment, as well as supplying sales and
service to airframe companies, airlines and
the military.
Project work is conducted by small
groups in which individual effort is more
quickly recognized and opportunities for
learning and advancement are enhanced.
With company financial assistance, you
can continue your education at fine neigh-
boring universities.

Automatic Programming and Numer-
r

* TYPICAL PROJECT ACTIVITIES *

Electronic air data computers, pressure ratio trans-
ducers, instruments, electrical systems and motors
and generators.
Preliminary design, from analytical and theoreti-
cal considerations, for high-level technical work in
aerodynamics, stress analysis, thermodynamics, heat
transfer, cryogenics, pneumatics, nuclear power and
mathematics.
Auxiliary power units and hydraulic and hot gas

control systems for various types of missiles.
Air and vapor cycle refrigeration turbines, pneu-
matically and mechanically driven compressors.
Gas turbine engine and other high speed rotating
machinery design and analysis involving gas
dynamics, thermodynamics and aerodynamics.
Air and spacecraft environmental control systems
involving air and cryogenic valves and controls and
heat transfer equipment.

* ORIENTATION PROGRAM *

In addition to direct assignments,'an eight-
month orientation program is available to
aid you in job selection. You participate
in Garrett project and laboratory, activities

-and work with engineers who are outstand-
ing in their fields. Your orientation may
include familiarization with sales, contract
administration and production.

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Thermodynaomi
Aerodynamics
Missile Hot Ga
Hydraulic Sy
Combustion An
Chemical Engir
Mechanical Eng
* Instrumentation
Gas Turbine En
Stress and Vib
Preliminary De
Physics.

* JOB OPPORTUNITIES *

cs
s and
ystems
nalysis
neering
gineering
nDesign
ngines
ration Analysis
sign

Laboratory Engineering

Cryogenics
Pneumatics

a

Mathematics
Electrical Engineering
Transistors
Instrument Design
Electronics
Analog Computer Design
Cycle Analysis
Control Engineering
Computer Programming
Space Physics and ionization
-r.a NIia~n

Missile Turbine Accessory
Power Units
Magnetic Amplifiers
Liquid Oxygen Systems
Air Turbines
Freon Centrifugal Compressors
Turbocompressors
Welding Engineering
Sensors and Servos
Connecting Networks
Electronic Flight Data Systems,
Controls and Transistor Circuitry
n Air Conditioning and Heat
Trasfr

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