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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 30, 1959 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-10-30

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Presents Play

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

HORSE EATS HAT--Actors present a crucial scene in the French
farce, currently being presented by the speech department play-
bill. Final performances of the play are at 8 p.m. tonight and to-
morrow in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
'DELINQUENT BOYS':
Prof.,Cohen Discusses
Delinquency and Culture

(Continued from Page 4) ]
Summary action taken by Student.
Government- Council at its meeting
Oct. 28, 1959.-
Approved minutes of previous meet-
ing.
Approved the following appoint-
ments:. Personnel Director - Linda
Winkelhaus; Human Relations Board-
Bart Burkhalter; Jerold Lax, James K.
Seder, Linda S. Smith, Frances Shaman.
Approved establishment of a com-
mittee to study the areas of restrictive
practices in student organizations. Thisj
committee to be composed of five ap-
pointees of the Council, two of whom
shall be the presidents of Panhellenic+
and Interfraternity Council, will gather+
information and meet with interested
parties with the purpose of recom-
mending to the Council specific action;
to be taken in this area. A monthly re-
port will be required of this commit-
tee This committee will replace all pre-;
vious (SQC) committees now formed.
to deal with this area.
Approved the following student-spon-e
sored activities:
Oct. 27: Democratic Socialist Club,
Bernard Bolitzer, lecture and discus-
sion, Union, 8 p.m. (Interim Action).
Oct. 31: Turkish Student Club, dance,
Hillel Foundation Ballroom, 8:30-12:30
a.m. (Interim action.)
International Week Activities:
Nov. 11: Women's League, "Friend-
ship Through Fashions," League, 7:15;
p.m.
Nov. 12: Michigan Union, program on
USSR, Faculty participants - Swayze,
Luther, Rackham Aud., 7:30 p.m.
Calendared: Political Issues Club,
conference, April 28-May 1, 1960.
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.
Oct. 30: Kappa Alpha Psi, Phi Delta
Phi, Sigma Alpha Mu, Society of Les
Voyageurs, Zeta Beta Tau.
Oct. 31: (1 o'clock closing hour): Al-
pha Delta Phi, Alpha Kappa Kappa, Al-
pha Sigma Phi, Alpha Tau Omega, Beta
Theta Pi, Betsy Barbour Hse., Chi Phi,
Chi 'Psi, Delta Chi, Delta Sigma Delta,
Delta Tau Delta, Frederick Hse., Gom-
berg Hse., Greene Hse., Helen New-
berry, Kappa Sigma, Lambda Chi Al-
pha, Mich.: Christian Fellowship, Phi
Alpha Kappa, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Ep-
silon Pi, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Kappa
Psi, Phi Rho Sigma, Phi Sigma Delta,
Phi 'Sigma Kappa,' Prescott Hse., Psi
Omega, Psi Upsilon, Sigma Chi, Sigma
YOUR CAMPUS CLEANER
CLEANING
eec-FINISHING
SERVICE
Gold Bond
CLEANERS,

Phi, Tau Epsilon Phi, Theta Chi, Theta
Delta Chi, Triangle, Trigon, Winchell
Hse., Zeta Psi, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Delta
Delta Delta, Delta Gamma, Delta Kappa
Epsilon, Delta Phi Epsilon, Delta Sig-
ma Pi, Delta Theta Phi, Delta Upsilon,
Pi Lambda Phi.
Nov. 1: Alice Lloyd Hall, Stockwell
Hall.
Academic Notices
"An Analysis of The Science of Cul-
ture" will be the subject of the sem-
inar held today at the Undergraduate
Library Honors Lounge at 4:00 p.m.
Prof. Leslie White, author of The Sci-
ence of Culture will lead the discussion.
Open to the public,
Psychology Colloquium: Prof. Sig-
mund Koch, Duke University. "Toward
an Indigenous Methodology - Reflec-
tions Prompted by Certain Trends of
Psychology: A Study of Science." Fri.,
Oct. 30, 4:15 p.m., Aud. B. Coffee will
be served in 3417 Mason Hall from 3:45
to 4:15. Everyone welcome.
Automatic Programming and Numer-
ical Analysis Seminar: "On the Sta-
bility and Convergence In the Large of
a Certain Finite-Difference Approxima-
tion," by Dr. Rudolf Schaetz on Mon.,
Nov. 2 in 3209 Angell Hall at 4 p.m.
Woodrow Wilson Fellowships. Nomin-
ations for Woodrow Wilson fellowships
for the academic year 1960-61 for first.
year graduate work leading to a career
in college teaching are due Oct. 31.
Only faculty members may nominate
candidates. Letters of nomination
should be sent to Prof. Dudley Williams,
Graduate School, the Ohio State Uni-
versity, 164 W. 19th Ave., Columbus 10,
Ohio.
* D o c t 0 r a I Examination for Jeree
Louise Heeney Pawl, Psychology; thesis:
"Some Ego Skills and Their Relation

to the Diffreences in Intelligence Be-
tween the Middle and Lower Classes,"
Fri., Oct. 30, 6625 Haven Hall, at 2:00
p.m. Chairman, E. S. Bordin.
Placement Notices
Personnel Requests:
City of Detroit, Mich. announces the
following scheduled examinations: Stu-
dent Technical Asst. (Business Admin.,
General Science and Social Science) -
final filing date is 10/30 and exam date
is 11-6.
Nat'l Cash Register Co., Dayton, Ohio,
has the following positions currently
open: Electric Data Process Applica-
tions Analyst, Sr. Circuit and Device
Engr., Product Dev., Chemist or Chem-
ical Engr., Physical Chemist, Solid State
Physicist, X-Ray Crystallographer,
Chemist.
Rossford Ordnance Depot, Toledo,
Ohio is recruiting for the vacancy of
Analytical Statistician (Supervisory),
GS-9 level. Must meet one of the fol-
lowing: Successful completion of four
yrs. of college which included 24 hrs.
in statistics/24 semester, hrs. in a sub-
ject-matter field/6 semester hrs. in stat.
and 24 hrs. in combination of the sub-
ject-matter fields: OR four yrs. of pro-
gressive exp. which provided knowl-
edge, abilities and skills fully equiva-
lent to those normally acquired in four

yrs. of study of the kind and quality
described in the paragraph above; OR
any time-equivalent combination of
education and experience. Experience
necessary.
Naval Civil Engrg. Lab., Port Huen-
eme, Calif., has vacancy for Publication
Editor (Physical Sciences and Engrg.)
General Exp. in work writing or edit-
ing in any informational media, such
as periodicals and publications, press
and radio, etc. Specialized exp. in writ-
ing or editing manuscripts or publica-
tions dealing with subject matter in
the physical sciences or engrg.
Morris Plan, Indianapolis, Ind., is
currently seeking to employ an attor-
ney for their legal division. Age: 35 yrs.
or under; law degree and fully quali-
fied to practice law, above average aca-
demic record; prefer exp. in banking,
insurance, or finance fields.
State of Mich. announces examina-
tions for: Dietitian (I and II), Medical
Supt. (VII and VIII) Chemist (I, II,
IV) and Tabulating Machines Super-
visor IVA. Final date for applications
is Nov. 18, and examination date (if'
held) for all but the last will be Dec. 19.
The Dow Chemical Co., Midland,
Mich., has the following openings:.
Chemical Research Engrs., Analytical
Chemists, Physical Chemists, Inorgan-
ic Chemists, Organic Chemists, Bio-
chemists, Sales Trainees and Field
Salesmen, Technical Service and Devel-
opment, Magnesium Technical Service,
'Technical Writer, Technical Informa-
tion Chemist, Metalurgists, Physical
Metallurgists, Mechanical and Civil
Fngrs., Mining Engr., Data Processing,
Textile Engr., Instrument Engr.. Statis-
tician, Technical Librarian, and Veter-
inarian.
For further information concerning
any of the above positions, contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 4001 Admin.,
Ext. 3371 or 509.
Canadian Students: Today is the last
day to mail in applications for Cana-
dian Civil Service. Exams for graduates
of 1960 will be given Nov. 14 in Wind-
sor. Mon., Nov. 1, is the final filing date.
Applications and complete information
are now on file at the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 4001 Adnin. Bldg.
The following companies will inter-
view at Engrg. Placement, 128H W.
Engrg. Bldg.

Nov. 2:
California Institute of Tech. Jet Pro-
pulsion Lab., Pasadena, Calif. BS: AE,
CE (Structures), EE, ME and Met. MS
and PhD: AE, ChE, CE, EE, EM, In-
stru, ME, Met, and Nuclear,
Cornell Aeronautical Lab, Buffalo,
New York. All degrees: AE, EE, E Math,
EM, E Phys., ME, Meteorology and Nu-
clear. MS and PhD: Applied Physics and
Math. Summer Employment.
Food Machinery & Chemical Corp.,
Chemical Divisions and Machinery Di-
visions (if free time is available). BS:
ChE and ME.
Hoover Ball & Bearing Co., Ann Ar-
bor, Mich. BS: IE and ME. Feb. grads
only. Men only.
Massachusetts Institute of Tech. --
Lincoln Lab. Lexington, Mass. MS and
PhD: Inorganic and Physical Chemis-
try. All degrees: Physics and Math and
EE, Elec. Computing.
Ohio 011 Co. Research, Littleton, Col.
PhD: ChE. Anyone in doctorate pro-
gram. Prefer citizenship.
Owens-Illinois, Toledo, Ohio. Sales:
Bud. Ad. or Liberal Arts. Mfg.: Ind.
Mgmt., ChE, ME and Ceramic Engrg.
ChE, ME, EE, CE, Arch, and Met. Engrs.,
Physicists and Chemists.
Surface Combustion Corp., Toledo,
Ohio. BS: Me, ChE, CE, EE and Engrg,
Administration. Must be male U.S. citi-
zen.
Nov. 2 and 3:
Shell Oil Co., Shell Chemical, Shell
Development, PhD: ChE. Must be male
U.S. citizen.
Nov. 2, 3, and 4:

II

Organization
Notices

I

ASPA, coffee hour, Oct. 30,- 4 p.m.,
Rackham, Grad. Outing Rm. Speaker:
Prof. I. Clande, Poi. Sci. Dept.
Congregational, Disciples, E & R Stu-
dent Guild, discussion dost luncheon
at 12 noon, Discussion "From Theology
to Action," at 6:45 p.m., Oct. 30, 524
Thompson.
Newman Club, Bunkers hour after
game, Homecoming dinner at 6:30 p.m.,
Oct. 31, Fr. Gabriel Richard Center.
* * *
U. of M. Skating Club, first meeting,
Nov. 3, 7 p.m., ColisegRn.

MICHIGAN, GOOD LUCK!
-CAMPUS-
211 S. State
NO 8-9013
--DOWNTOWN--
205L LIberty
NO 2-0675

Student Part-Time
Employment
The following part-time jobs as
available to students. Applications fi
these jobs can be made in the Non
Academic Personnel Office, Rm. 102
Admin. Bldg., during the followix
hours: Monday through Friday, 1:3
p.m. to 4:45 p.m. Employers desirous o
hiring students for part-time wor
should contact Jim Stempson, Studen
Interviewer, at NO 3-1511, Ext. 2939.
MALE
1 Bookkeeper (must have car)
1 Draftsman (2-3 hrs., special job)
4 Door-to-door sales of floor polish
1 Dishwasher (eves. and weekends)
1 Orchestra (3 to 5 piece)
6 Snack Bar( evenings)
1 Lab Technician (exp. in biologica
technique and quantitative analysi
20 hrs./wk. consistent hrs.)
1 Animal handler (4 hrs./wk.)
10 Coders (15-20 hrs./wk.)
FEMALE
10 Coders (15-20 hrs./wk.)
1 Lab Technician (exp. in biologics
technique and quantitative analyst
20 hrs./wk. consistent hrs.)
1 Typist (15-20 hrs./wk.)
1 Waitress-Special Occasions.
2 Housework

By DONNA MOTEL
"Individuals who dan't play the
game of the dominant culture
withdraw from it to set up their
own subculture with its own rules,"
Prof. Albert K. Cohen of Indiana,
University's sociology1 department
and author of the controversial
book "Delinquent Boys," declared
in a lecture here Wednesday.
His lecture is a part of the
forum program sponsored by Stu-
dent Government Council to bring
stimulating personalities visiting
the University into contact with
the students.
The dominant school of thought
pertaining to delinquency is that
it is a symptom of some kind of
emotional distress or disturbance
of the mind," he said.
Incorporates Ideas
An individual incorporates into
his personality the ideas and ways
of acting prevalent in the society
into which he is born.
He takes over the sets of be-
liefs, values, and ideas of the re-
gional, ethnic, or racial group to
which he belongs as well as those
of the cultures to which he is
closely related.
Delinquency is' another of these
subcultural patterns, in which be-
havior is learned as anything else,
Prof. Cohen remarked. Individuals
grow up 'with a delinquent sub-
culture and take on its character-
istics. "But what is it about the
nature of' American society that
accounts for this subculture?"
Prof. Cohen asked.
Must Unravel Intricacies
To answer this one must unrav-
el the intricacies of the society,
examine how its parts are related
to one another and explain its in-
fluence on other subcultures.

Subcultures are developed to
provide solutions to life problems,
make life easier, and help the in-
dividuals achieve status and self-
respect, he said. When an indi-
vidual can't achieve these charac-
teristics on the terms that are set
by the dominant culture, he with-
draws, from the group and fortns
his own with rules under which he
can act successfully.
Discusses Standards
Prof. Cohen declared that In
American culture there is a ten-
dency to judge all people by the
same standards, while in some
other countries, people are judged
by the standards of the particular
class to which they belong. Their
personal worth is tested by com,
parison, to other people in the
same class.
In the United States this is
true only concerning the judgment
of the Negro, where many people
set up two standards; one for the
white and one for the Negro, be
said.
"The tendency to measure one-
self against all comers is shared by
all cultures in American society,"
Prof. Cohen explained.

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