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October 20, 1959 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-10-20

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

INIOR COUNCILMEN:
Students Participate in City Meetings

Bare Boards To Be
Modern YWCA-YMCA

Independent Women To Hold Worksi

By SUSAN FARRELL
"Interesting" was the all-en-
compassing word used by Ann
Arbor's junior city councilmen to
describe Ann Arbor's City Council
meetings.
The junior councilmen were
chosen by the student councils of
their high schools to participate in
all Ann Arbor City Council meet-
ings.
The program was suggested by
Mayor Cecil 0. Creal to stimulate
student interest in the activities of
city government and to give regu-
lar Council members an insight
into the opinions of the city's
younger generation.
Impressed by Variety
"I was impressed by the effici-
ency of the Council and the variety
of topics on the agenda," said
John McClusky, University High
School's junior councilman.
"The scope of our student coun-
cil is much more limited," he con-
tinued. "The City Council is more
interesting."
Sue Gaynor and ,Sue ,Brown,
University- High's alternate coun-.
cilmen, agreed with McClusky.
"And everyone knew what was
going on," they added. "They all
contributed.".
But McClusky pointed out that
some Councilmen naturally knew,
more than others about certain
topics, especially the activities and
attitudes of! people in their" own;
wards.
Sees Greater Capability +
'John Wernette, Ann Arbor High
School alternate, also believed that
some Councilmen were more cap-
able than others. "And not just
because of their party affiliations,"
he added. .
In fact, Frank Willis, juniorl

councilman from Ann Arbor High
School, remarked on how very few
political issues come before the
Council.
"Most of the things discussed
were minor issues that we are not
yet familiar with," he said.
Willis expressed surprise that
the junior councilmen were al-
lowed to participate in Council
meetings.
"I'm interested in seeing how
our reactions are accepted by the
Council," he explained.
'Ma gnetisin
Conference.
T "o Be Held,
Detroit's Sheraton-Cadillac Ho-
tel will be the scene for the fifth
annual Conference on Magnetism
and Magnetic Materials from Nov.
16-19.
An estimated 1,000 scientists
and engineers from the United
States and foreign nations are ex-
Oected to attend the sessions.
Prof. Dale M. Grimes, of the
electrical engineering department,
is directing local arrangements
for the conference and will also
chair , a session on "Magnetic
Salts."
Participants will discuss a wide
range of topics, including the re-
lationships between magnetism
and superconductivity (in which
metals become perfect , conduct-
ors),' the use of magnetic ma-
terials as memory units in com-

"We don't have to worry about
politics or re-election," he contin-
ued. "About the only thing we
represent is our school; and since
we're young we're pretty idealistic.
Our reactions to the more contro-
versial issues should point up who
on the Council is doing what for
political reasons."
"I'm afraid that ' the Council
members will think that what we
do in Council is under the influ-
ence of our families," Willis said.
"But this won't happen."
"Our votes will tend to be unani-
mous," said Mark Adams of Ann
Arbor High. "Not necessarily be-
cause of mere conformity but be-
cause we really do have many of
the same views. We have little
political prejudice and are not
subjected to pressures as are the
regular Council members," he ex-
plained.
Council Will Gain
"I 'think the Council will get
more from us than they think they
will," Adams continued. "If they
underestimate high school stu-
dents, they will be surprised'at the
amount of insight we have."
Adams went so far as to sug-
gest that instead of three non-
counting votes, the high schools be
given one vote that does count.
"This would give the Council. a
youthful influence which, at pres-
ent, it -lacks."
After attending two Council
meetings, the junior douncilmen
are already concerned with stimu-
lating public interest in the meet-
ings.
John Wernette said that it
should. be stressed to the people
of Ann Arbor that the Council
'meetings are public.
Have Superficial Knowledge
"Most people have only a super-
ficial knowledge of their city gov-
ernment," Adams agreed. "And the
more they see their councilman in
action, the more they will know
how to vote in the next election."
The junior council men have al-
ready fulfilled "Mayor Creal's hope
of increasing student interest in
city government.
John Gamache, junior council-
man from. St. Thomas High, said
several students have asked him
about' the- meetings he attended,
and a few even heard excerpts
from.the meetings on raido.

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By FAITH WEINSTEIN
Assembly Association will spon-
sor a house officers workshop for
the councils of all the independ-
ent women's housing units Satur-
day.
All house officers, and Assembly
Dormitory Council representatives
have been invited to the annual
Fall Offiedr's Workshop, an .all-
morning event, and to a luncheon
afterwards in West Quadrangle.
The morning events will be di-
vided into two discussion times.
During the first half of. the al-
lotted time the individual officers
will meet with their counterparts
from other houses: house presi-
dents with house p r e s i d e n t s,
treasurers with treasurers,' and so
forth.
Discuss Common Problems
They will discuss their common
problems and common solutions,
to their, problems until it is time
for the second set of discussions.
The second time allotment is

reserved for four specific topics.
The groups will be divided up into
four discussion areas, each with a
recorder to take down all of the
conversation.
The first topic will be "Counsel-
ing: The Opportunities on Cam-
pus." The primary purpose of this
topic is to spread information
about the various kinds of coun-
seling available on campus, as well
as start discussion of counseling
and its purpose.
To Discuss Etiquette
The second group will discuss
"Etiquette: Corridor to Campus."
This topic, according to Connie
Kreger, '61, first vice-president of
Assembly, came up last year in a
discussion of a different nature,
and was felt to be worth a topic.
in itself for this year's meeting.
"The Role of Activities;" will be
the' third topic of discussion. Miss
Kreger said that this is an old
topic, but added: "Every year we

get a new group of women
new ideas on the subject,"
keep it worthwhile. Part of
discussion may involve some
of evaluation of Assembly, s
fically as well as activities in
eral.
To Consider Upperclassme
The last group discussion
concern the role of the up
classman and graduate woms
the- dormitories. This will inc
an evaluation of their respons
ties and duties toward the ur
classmen, and will probably
include some discussion of u
class housing and the Assen
sponsored Honor Resident
gram.
Miss Kreger said the board
not feel that enough of the
men in the housing units k
about the Honor Resident
gram, and that the workshc
an excellent way to spread
information.

r

GOING UP?--This massive, unfinished structure will one day be
the new, modern, combination YWCA-YMCA which is presently
slowly rising on E. William St. between S. Fourth and S. Fifth.
The building, expected to be completed by next May, had its
cornerstone laid last month.
DAILY OFFICIIAL B'ULLETIN]

(Continued from -Page 4)

IGraduate Studentow

MIXER
Sat., Oct. 24

9-12 P.M.

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Mathematics Colloquium: Professor
Douglas Dickson of the Department of
Mathematics will speak on "Expansion
in series of solutions of difference-dif-
ferential equations" on Tuesday, Octo-
ber 20th at 4:10 p.m. in.room 3011 An-
gell Hall. Refreshments 3:00 p.m. 3212
Angell Hall.
Communication Sciences Colloquium:
Dr. John Holland will speak on "A Uni-
versal Computer Capable of Executing
an Arbitrary Number of Sub-Programs"
Simultaneously." Tues., Oct. 20 at 3:15
p.m.; 2402 Mason Hal.
Biological Chemistry Colloquium: Dr.
Bernard R. Baker, Stanford Research.
Institute. "Carbohydrates in Cancer
Chemotherapy," M6423 Med. Set. Bldg.
4:00 p.m., Thurs., :Oct. 22. Coffee will
be served in the department's read-,
ing room (M5410) at 3:30 p.m.
Doctoral Examination for Muham-
mad Tayyabji Tayyabkhan, Chemical
Engineering; thesis: "Diffusion of Gly-
cerol and Sodium Chloride in Resins
and Analysis of Ion Exclusion and other
Solid-Liquid Mass Transfer Processes,'"
Tuesday, October 20, 2038 East Engineer-
ing Bldg., at 3:00 p.m. Chairman, R. R.
White.
Placement Notices
The following interviews will be held
at the School of , ngineering, Engineer-
ing Placement Service ,128H W. Engrg.
Bldg., Ext. 2182 or 2021.
Oct. 20, 21, 22, 23:
Boeing Airplane Co., Seattle, Wash.
and Wichita, Kansas. All degrees: AE,
CE, EE,' EM, E.Phys, and ME. Also
Physics' & Math. All degrees. Citizen-
ship required. Feb. grads only. Design,
Research and Development and Pro-
duction,
E. I du Pont de Nemours & Co., East-
ern Half U.S. BS: Ch.E, CE, CC, E.Math,
EM, E.Phys, IE. Mat'ls, ME, Met, and
Sciece. MS: Ch.E, CE, EE, EM, IE,
Mat'ls, ME, Met, Nucl. Primarily FeV.
grads. BS and MS: All phases of Chem-
istry, Physics and Math. Research 'and
Development, Sales and Production.
General Motors Corp., All Divisions,
degrees: AE, Ch.E, EE, EM, E.Phys, IE,
ME, and Met. Summer Employment:
Please check Placement Office the day
before for possible openings in schedule.
Must be Male, U.S. citizen. Design, Re-
search and Development and Produc-
tion.
Oct. 22 and 23:
Garrett Corp., Airesearch Mfg. Co.,
Los Angeles, Calif., Phoenix, Ariz. All
degrees: AE, Ch.E, EE, EM, E.Phys, In-
stru. and ME. Also physical chemistry.
Citizenship required. Design, Research
and Development and Preliminary De-
sign:
Lockheed Aircraft Missiles & Space
Div., Palo Alto, Van Nuys, Sunnyvale,
Newport. All degrees: AE, EE, EM,
E.Phys, Instru., and ME. Feb. grads
only. U.S. citizen. Research and Devel-
opment.
;Standard Oil Co. of N.J., Esso Re-'
search and Engineering, Linden; N.J.
All degrees: Ch.E, CE, EE, ME, Met.
Summer Employment: Check Place-
ment Office on Oct. 21 or 22. Design,
Research and Development, Sales and
Production.
Esso Standard Oil Co., Linden, N.J.
and N.Y.C. All degrees: Ch.E., CE, ME,
and Met. Summer Employment: Chece
Placement Office on. Oct. 21 or 22. De-
sign, Research and Development, Sales
and Production.
Oct. 23:
Republic Steel Corp., Central Alloy
District, Carlton. BS: EE, ME, Met. Feb.
grads. only. Male, U.S. citizen. Design,
Research and Development and Pro-
duction.
Wyandotte Chemicals Corp., Wyan-
dotte, Mich. BS: Ch.E and IE. MS:
Ch.E. Majors in Acctg. in top one-third

of class. U.S. citizen, depending on as-
signment.
Oct. 22 (p.m.), 23 (all day):
Jersey Production Research. Co., Tul-
sa, Okla. Ph.D.': Chemical Engineers.
Feb., June and Aug. grads. Also Physics,
and Math. Research and Development.
Oct. 21:
The Chemstrand Corp., Nylon Plant,
Pensacola, Fla. Engineering and Dev.
group, Decatur, Alabama, Research
Center. Raleigh, N. Carolina. All de-
grees: Ch.E. and ME. Feb., June, Aug.
grads. U.S. citizen. Summer Employ-
ment: Please check Placement Office on
Oct. 20. Design, Research and Develop-
ment,.and Production.
Cooper-Bessemer Corp., Mt. Vernon,
Ohio. ES:i Ch.E., E.Math., EMYE. 'ME,
and Met. MS: ME. Feb. grads only.
Male, U.S. citzen. Design, Research' ald,
Development. Sales and. Production,
Digital Computer Application.
Lehigh Portland Cement Co., Allen-
town, Pa. Mfg. Div. - Throughout the
U.S. Service Dept., throughout the U.S,
BS: Ch.E. and CE. Production and Civil
Service Engineering.
University of Mich. Willow Run Labs.,
Ann Arbor, Mich. ES: EE. E.Math,
E.Phys. MS -and Ph.D.: EE and Ynstru.
Feb. and June grads. Res. and Dev. U.S.
"citizen.
Peoples Gas Light & Coke Co., Chica-
go area. BS: ME. Feb. grads only. Male,
U.S. citizen: Production.
Republic Aviation Corp., Farming-
dale, L.I., N.Y.,
Stauffer Chemical Co., N.Y., N.Y. BS
and MS: Ch.E, Research and Develop-
ment, Sales and Production.
Oct. 21, (a.ml.) r
Socony-Mobil Oil Co., Inc., Magnolia
Petroleum: Co., Field Res. Lab., Dallas,
Texas.
Oct. 21 (p.m.):
Institute of Paper Chemistry, Appleton,
Wisc. All degrees: Ch.E. Research and
Development and Grad. School Instruc-
tion.
Oct. 21 and 22:
Shell Development Co., Exploration
and Prod. Res. Div,, Houston, Texas.
Ph.D.: EM, ME and CE Male, Feb., June
and Aug. grads. Research and Devel-
opment. -
Notice: Panel Discussion, Thurs., Oct.
23, 4-5 p.m., Multipurpose Rm., Under-
graduate Library. The Bureau ?o f Ap-
pointments presents Young Presidents,
Inc. Five members who are presidents
of their own firms and who are under
40 years of age, will hold a panel dis-
cussion on "Competition and the Busi-
ness Climate."
Charles City, Iowa--Speech Therapists
Mt. Clemens-Social Studies......
Morenci, Mich.-HS Math. ........
Ypsilanti, Mich.-Jr. High Guidance
and Counseling.
For any additional information con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Admin. Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
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 Translate Dutch
1 French Tutor
4 Assts. in Research (must be avail-
able,20 hrs./wk. between 8-5, Mon.,-
Fri.)
6 Hang Storm Windows
10 Assorted Tardwork
FEMALE
1 Translate Dutch
I French Tutor
1 Switchboard Operator (Mon.-Frl.,,
4-10 p.m.)
6 Housework

L aura Learns Fast I

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Five weeks later she's learned that a hairy lip can mean a close shave.
She's learned, too, that a fresh and friendly appearance can help to extend
the scope of a girl's activities . . . that she doesn't have to settle for the first wolf at
the door. Like thousands of alert Michigan girls before her, Laura has
*TURNED TO TROJAN
For more than thirty years, now, Trojan has been solving the clean clothes
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That's why Trojan restores as it cleans . . . takes the extra pains required to
follow original form while refreshing fine fabric.
Along with your dry cleaning, remember to send -your blouses to Trojan.
That's the best way to insure the extra crisp, clean look that makes blouses so attractive
and popular. Trojan hand dresses each blouse, returns it to you on an individual hanger
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Get the Trojan habit. Then.. .compare the looks of your clothes with those
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Trojan picks up and delivers daily at all girls' dorms. Sororities just call, and
we'll come running.
Or stop by at our handy office on North U. near State Street. We'll be des
lighted to see you.
Either way, try Trojan. You'll be glad you did.
DRY CLEANERS AND LAUNDERERS
ANN ABROR and YPSILANTI Phone: NO 2-5200 or HUJ 2-8530

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