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December 01, 1959 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-12-01

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


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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.
VOL. LXX, NO. 57
General Notces
Rtegents' Meeting: Friday, December
18. Nineteen copies i communications
for consideration at this meeting must
be in the President's hands not later
than December 8.
The Stearns Collection of Musical
Instruments will be open on Tuesdays
and Fridays from 3 to 4 p.m. Enter at
East Circle Drive (across from the
International Center Tea Thurs.,
Dec. 3, 4:30 to 6:00 p.m. at the Inter-
national Center. All students welcome.
International Student and Family
Exchange: Thurs., Dec. 3, 10:00 to 11:30
a.m. and evenings by appointment.
Rms. 103 and 528, .BA.
Science Research Clb Meeting:
R ckham Amphitheater, Tues., Dec. 1,
7:30 p.m. Program: "Orbiting Astro-
nomical Observatories," Leo. Goldberg,
Astronomy. "Factors In Trainsmission
of Blod Flukes," Nelson . Hairston,
Zoology. Introduction of new members.
Dues for 1959-60 accepted after 7:10
Attentioni Jan. grads should order
their caps and gowns from Moe's Sport
Shop on East University immediately.
American Assoc. of University Pro-
fessors membership meeting: Tues.,
Dec. 1 at 8:00 p.m., E. Conf. Rm., Rack-
ham Bldg. Prof's. William Haber and
Harvey Brazer will speak on "The Mich-
igal} Economy - How Much Can It
Tickets for the Playbil's "Epitaph
for George Dillon" by John Osborne
are now available by. mail order. The
play will be presented next week,
Wed.-Sat., 8:00 p.m., Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre, by the Dept. of Speech.
Tickets at $1.50, $1.10, 75c. Mail orders
should express first, second, and third
performance preferences, due to lim-
ited availability of tickets. Please en-
close self-addressed, stamped envelope,
and check payable to Play Production.
An intensive 1960 summer 'school
course in shorthand is being consid-
ered by the School of Business Admin-
istration as a service to University stu-
dents onlyi Befgre making final plans,
however, the school must have some
idea of interest and therefore is seek-
ing pre-registration inforination. The
course will not be offered unless at
least 30 students at this timeindicate
an interest in electing it. Plans are for
a six-weeks course, to meet from 8 to
12 Moi-Fri. A marketable competence
1n writing and transcribing shorthand
is the goal. Tuition for residents will
be $70 for out-of-state students, $155.
If you are interested in enrolling, eith-
er telephone or write to Prof. Irene
Place, School of Business Admin, with-
in the next week.
U.S. Rubber Co. Foundation Scho-
arship applications are now available.
This scholarship is open to studetsa
who have completed at least two years
of college and have plans for a career
in industry. Selection made on the
basis of academic achievement, finan-
cial need, leadership, and educational
goal. Recipients must be wiling to as-
sume moral obligation to repay over a
reasonable period at least 25 per cent
of tlle scholarship aid. Stipends are
variable to fit individual need factors.
Applications may be obtained at ,the
Scholarship Office, 2011 SAB. They
should be returned no later than Dec.
11 to be assured of consideration.
Disciplinary action in ases of stu-
dent misconduct: At the meetings of
Oct. 8, 20, 22, 27, 28, 29, and Nov. 10,
11, 12, 17, 18 and 19, cases involving 71
students were heard by the Joint Ju-
diclary Council. In all cases the ac-
tion was approved by the Sub-Com-
mittee on Discipline.
1. Conduct unbecoming a student in
that the Student Automobile Regula-
tions were violated:
(a) Failure to register: Two students

fined $20.00; two students fined $20.009
with $10.00 suspended; two students
fined $20.00 with $15.00 suspended; sev-
en students fined $20.00, all of which
was suspended; three students fined
$15.00; two students fined $15.00 with
$10.00 suspended; one student fined
$10.00; one student fined $10.00 with
$5.00 suspended; eight students issued
a letter of warning; two students found
guilty with no penalty imposed.
(b) Driving without authorization
One student fined $35.00 with $15.00
suspended; one studnet fined $35.00
with $30.00 suspended; one student
fned $35.00, al of which was suspend-
ed and one student fined $15.00.
(c) Failure to register and attempt
to falsify: One student fined $30.00
with $20.00 suspended; one student
fined $25.00 with $10.00 suspended; one
student fined $20.00 with $15.00 sus-
pended; one student fined $20.00, al
of which was suspended and one stu-
dent fined $15.00.
(d) Driving without authorization
and attempt to falsify: One student.
fned $25.00 with $15.00 suspended and
one student fined $10.00 and warned.
(e) Improper registration: One stu-
dent fined $15.00 with $10.00 suspend-
(f) Unauthorized presence of an
automobile on campus: One dstudent
fined $20.00 with 15.00 suspended; one
student fined $20,00 with $10.00 sus-
(g) Unauthorized presence of an
automobile on campus and attempt to
falsify ownership: one student fned
$25.00 with $20.00 suspended.
(h) Unauthorized use of an automo-
bile in the Ann: Arbor area: One stu-
dent fined $15.00 with $5.00 suspended.
(1) Failure to register and driving
after drnking: One student fined
$40.00. all of which was suspended.
2. Conduct unbecoming students in
that state laws and city ordnafces re-
lating to the purchase, sale and use of
intoxicants were violated:
(a) Drove .after drinking. One stu-
dent fined $10.00.
(b) Purchased and consumed intoxi-
cants and possession of intoxicants
In a public place. Four students fined
$15.00 each.
(c) Purchased and consumed intoxi-
cants, as a minor, and furnished a
place for an illegal party at which min-
ors were present. One student fned
$30.00 with $20.00 suspended.
(d) Possessed falsified identification,
purchased intoxicants as a minor, con-
sumed intoxicants as a minor on two
occasions, conducted himself in a
drunk and disorderly manner and pos-
sessed intoxicants in a public place.
One student fined $60.00.
(e)- Purchased and consumed intoxi-
cants as a minor and drove after drink-
ing. One student fined $35.00.
(f) Purchased alcoliol as a minor,
possessed. and consumed intoxicants as
a minor in a public place and unlaw-
fully borrowed a bicycle. One student
fined $35.00 with $15.00 suspended.
(g) Supplied a place for an illegal
party at which intoxicants present and
consumed intoxicants as a minor. One
student fined $50.00 with $25.00 aus-
(1) Purchased intoxicants as a minor
and possessed false identification, One
student fined;25.00.
() Purchased intoxicants as a minor.
One student fined $10.00.
(k) Drove while under the influence
of intoxicants One student fined $30.00
Also failed to register automobile for
which fned $20.00 with $10.00 suspend-
3. Conduct unbecoming a student:
(a) Attempted to sell a football tick-
et book and ID card. One. student fined
$30.00 and warned.
(b) Allowed name to be used in a
falsified letter authorizing an early
registration. One student issued a
written warning.
(c) Attempted to gain illegal en.
trance into early registration by forg-
ing a signature on a document. Three
students placed on one weekend of so-
cial probation.
(d) Unlawfully drove away a bicycle.
One student fined $15,00.
(e) Committed petit larceny. Two
students required to complete 10 hours
volunteer work during spring vaca-
tion. One of these students also guilty
of 'driving without authorization for
which find $35.00 with $15.00 suspend-
Agenda, SGC, Dec. 2, 7:30 p.m., Coun-
cil Rm.
Minutes of previous meeting.
Officer reports; President - Letters
Prospectus, Committee on Referral;
Vice-President (Exec.)-Appointments,
Rush Study, Tom Turner, Regents' By-
laws: Phil Power, Phil Zook, Babs Mil-
ler, Bret Bissel, Associate Chairmen -
Nat'l and Internat'l-Shah, Ed. and
Student Welfare-Miller, Student Acti-
vities-Jenks; Vice-President (Adman.)
-Appointments, Cinema Guild; Trea-
surer-Financial report.
Old Business; Tax Crisis debate
(Bartlett) (fnal arrangements).
Standing Committees: Student Ac-
DIAL NO 5-6290


tivities Committee: Activities: Calen-
daring and approving.
Special Committees: Student Busi-
ness Relations Committee.
New Business: Suggestion Box (Mil-
ler); Student Book Exchange (Zook);
Procedure (Zook); Vending Machines
Constituents time..
Members time.
Foreign Visitors
Following are the , foreign visitors
who will be on the campus this week
on the dates indicated. Program ar-
rangements are being made by the In-
ternational Center: Mrs. Clifford R.
Mr. John E. Jayasuriya, Prof. of Edu-
cation, Head of the Dept. of Education,
University of Ceylon. Nov. 29-Dec. 3.
The University Woodwind Quintet,
Nelson Hauenstein, flute; Florian
Mueller, oboe; Albert Luconi, clarinet;
Clyde Carpetner, French horn; and
Lewis Cooper, bassoon; will be assisted
by Larry Teal, saxophone and Clyde
Thompson, double bass, in their con-
cert in Trueblood Aud. on Tues., Dec.
1 at 8:30 p.m.

Mathematics-Education Lecture Prof.
Charles Brumfiel of Ball State Teach-
ers College will discuss the Ball State
program for revising high school alge-
bra and geometry in Rm. 3011 Angell
Hall, Tues., Dec. 1 at 3:00 p.m.
Prof. Alan Gewirth, visiting lecturer
in philosophy from the Philosophy
Dept., Univ. of Chicago will give a lec-
ture, "Meta-ethics and Normative Eth-
ics," on Dec. 1 at 4:15 in Aud. C, An-
gell Hail. He will give a second lecture,.
"Positive 'Ethics' and Normatice 'Sci-
ence'."on Dec. 8 at 4:15 in Aud. C, An-
gell' Hall.
Lecture: Denis Mack Smith, fellow of
Peterhouse and lecturer at Cambridge
University, will speak on "Cavour and
the Making of Italy," on Tues., Dec. 1
at 4:15 p.m. in Aud. A.
Lecture: Dr. L. Biermann, director of
the Max Planck Institute - for Astro-
physics, Gottingen, West Germany, will
speak on "Solar Winds and the Inter-
planetary Medium," Tues., Dec. 1 at
4:15 p.m., Rackham Amphitheater.
University Lectures in Jouranlism:
Fred W. Schaub, vice-president of
Lindsay-Schaub Newspapers, Decatur,
Ill., will 'speak on ,Wed., Dec. 2 at 3
p.m. in Rackham 'Amphitheatre on
"Analyzing Costs of Newspaper Opera-
tion." The public is cordially invited.
(Continued on Page 4}

Soda Shop
Initial Site
The annual J-Eop, to be held
In the League thIs year, dates
back to 1877 When it Was held in
an ice cream parlor called "Hank's
After the first five years when
the dance was sponsored by the
junior class, its control passed to
Palladium, a group composdo
the nine. oldest fraternities on
In the late 1890's a feud be-
tween Palladium and four new
fraternities resulted In two dances
--the one in Waterman Gym and
Palladium's in Toledo. Since then,
until Its present sponsorship by
the junior clss, control shifted
from group to group.
The J-Hop has survived two
discontinuations: one in 1913
when the committee In charge
barred the traditional spectators,
and the other in the 1920's, a re-
sult of the poor behavior of the
mnen attending the dance.


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TRY Varsity
"ALL DRY" Laundry Service

the Methods and Results section. Thir-
Wade a real impression on teen months later, he was Supervisor of
i. He didn't guarantee a that section-and, 14 months after that,
r me. He simply described he became Accounting Manager.
ied job experience I'd get,
. btrainin I'd o; "How much farther I go now is entirely

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