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December 18, 1959 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-12-18

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

IX THF HCHIGA IDAILY FRID

[DAY, DECEMBEF

'U' President To Lead
Talk on 'Job' for SGC

CAB COMPANIES OBJECT:
City Council Considers Dormitory-Campus Bus Rout

I'

By ROBERT FARRELL
University President Harlan
Hatcher will lead "A Discussion
of Job" under the Student Gov-
ernment Council's Between Semes-
ter Reading Program.
The program will include two
seminars in addition to the one on
Job--"A Discussion of J.B.," to be
led by Dean of Women Deborah
Bacon and "An Analysis of Utopi-
an Literature," which will be led
by Assistant Dean of Men John
Bingley.
The seminars will be held start-
ing the first week of classes of the
spring semester, in order that the
reading may be done during the
period between semesters.
In addition to approving this
program, the Council Wednesday
night also reappointed SGC exec-
utive vice-president Roger Season-
wein, '61, chairman of the reading
and discussion committee. The ap-
pointment will last until the new
Council members are seated next
semester.

In another action,. SGC passed
a motion to co-sponsor a World
University Service drive with the
Council of Student Religious Or-
ganizations.
The motion provided that CRSO
should be responsible for the ad-
ministration of the drive, and that
SGC would serve through the In-
ternational Coordinating Board to
coordinate the drive with the oth-
er organizations on campus.
No plans for the drive were pre-
sented, but the chairman of the
drive, who is to be appointed by
CRSO and approved by the Coun-
cil, is to submit final plans for the
drive by the SGC meeting of Feb.
17.
The Homecoming Review Com-
mittee submitted a report in which
they stated that they had inter-
viewed the three groups that had
made formal complaints about
homecoming procedure and were
planning to hear the original
homecoming committee.
They had sent letters to the
presidenits of all housing units on
campus asking for any criticisms
they might have of the homecom-
ing committee.
The Cinema Guild Board's re-
quest to hold two Sunday evening
shows at 7 and 9 p.m. in place of
the present single 8 p.m. show was
approved by the Council.
Ron Bassey, '61, SGC's represen-
tative to the driving regulations
committee, asked the members to
give him any specific requests
that SGC wishes to make about
the driving regulations, saying the
administrators did not wish to re-
view the entire regulations struc-
ture and would act only on speci-
fics.

By HARVEY MOLOTCH
A proposal by the bus company
of Ann Arbor to furnish daily bus
service from the women's dormi-
tory area to campus is currently
pending approval by the City
Council.
Originally, it was expected that
the service would begin on a per-
manent basis immediately after
the Christmas recess, but objec-
tions voiced by the city's taxicab
companies have caused a possible
delay.
Alvin Marshall, proprietor of the
city's bus company, said that he
still expects approval of his plan.
He explained the council is now
awaiting a report by the taxi in-
terests in which the cab ,com-
panies hope to demonstrate to the
council that the city's cabs are
capable of. handling the student
demand.
Partially Subsidized
The cab companies are com-
plaining that since the privately
owned bus company is partially
subsidized by the city and the cab
companies are not, the competi-
tion would be unfair.
"However, I regard the council's
procedure as merely a matter of
routine," Marshall said. "They
Engineer Men
Pick Officers
Members of the Engineering
Club have elected for next semes-
ter.
They are Roger Barnes, '61E,
president; John Bennett, '61E,
vice-president; James Berson, '61E,
secretary; Ron Tesarik, '60E,
treasurer; and Richard C. Wilson,
instructor of industrial engineer-
ing, faculty advisor.

have to listen to all the complaints
before acting.
"Nothing like this has ever been
tried before in Ann Arbor," he re-
lated. "I have contacted both the
Dean of Women Deborah Bacon
and Vice-President James A. Lew-
is, and they were enthusiastic."
Under the present plan, buses
would leave the dormitory area on
the hour from 8 a.m. to noon, plus
several "convenient" trips in the
afternoon. Return trips from the
State St. area would be made at
noon, at 4 p.m., and at 5 p.m.
L-brary Run
In addition, buses would run to
the library at 7 p.m. and return
at 10:3Q and 11 p.m.
The bus company was aided in
devising the schedule by a Markley
coed who, according to Marshall,
"sort of started the whole thing."
"She advised us that many of
the girls would desire the service
and they helped us arrange the
schedule," he explained.
The co-ed, who desired that her
name be withheld, said that after
her actions became known, she
was called into the office of the
Dean of Women.
She was then informed that she
should have acted only through
the "proper university channels'
instead of going directly to the bus
company.
The coed said, "I'm just disgust-
ed with the whole situation. The
University gets so excited over
nothing at all.
"And those cab companies-I'm
just infuriated at them. Their
prices are too high, and they nev-
er make a trip to campus without
at least four girls. It's ridiculous
for them to claim to be able to
act as a substitute for bus service."
The bus company's optimism
was countered by Guy C. Larcom,
City Administrator. "If the cab

opportunity to study under the in-
fluence of practicing authors.
« * *
NEW YORK-Unlimited cuts for
seniors was approved by 75 per
cent of the faculty and all the
students at Hunter College.
Through a survey the faculty
expressed their belief that "sen-
iors are mature enough to disci-
pline thernselves" and that by
making classes non-compulsory,
more enthusiasm and originality
would be inspired.
The proposal, now being consid-
ered by the Committee of Admis-
sions and Standing, is requested
on an experimental basis for one
term.
COLUMBUS-The Arts College
at Ohio State University is inter-
ested in expanding its Faculty
Fireside Program.
The Firesides, designed to- en-
courage friendships between fac-
ulty and students, are evening vis-
its made by a small number of stu-
dents to a faculty member's home
to discuss current even' 3, see slides
or talk.
These -neetings offer to both the
faculty and students the opportu-
nity to get to know one another on
a more personal basis, not achieved
within a classroom or office.
NORMAN, OKLA.-The Univer-
sity o Oklahoma is planning the
first collegiate model United Na-
tions Assembly to take place in the
state.

Daily-Michael Rontal
FOLLOW THE FOLD-The Salvation Army rings in good cheer
for the needy, but the parking meter-threatens to absorb part
of the profit.

DAILY OFFICIAL BIULLETI-N
.cn,.r?;ti," . ""{. St& -r { S. s: '' r: :"H

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.
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1959
VOL. LXX, NO. 72
General Notices
Library Hours During Christmas Va-
cation: The General Library, the Un-
degraduate Library, and all division-
al libraries, except the Music Library,
will be open on regularly scheduled
hours until noon on Sat., Dec. 19. The
Music Library will be closed Sat.
The University Libraries will be open

ohm-

on short schedules beginning Mon.,
Dec. 21, and will resume regular hours
on Mon., Jan. 4. Libraries will be closed
Sat., Dec. 26 and Jan. 2; Sun., Dec. 27
and Jan. 3; also. Thurs., Dec. 24, Fri.,
Dec. 25 and Fri., Jan. 1.
The General Library and the Under-
graduate Library will be open from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. on the following days:
Mon., Dec. 21 through Wed., Dec. 23,
and Mon., Dec. 28 through Thurs.,
Dec. 31. Vacation hours for divisional
libraries will be posted on the doors of
each library. For information, tele-
phone ext. 3184.
Students under P. L. 550 (Korea G.1.
Bill) and P.L. 634 (Orphans Bill) should
get instructors' signatures showing
regular class attendance during the
month of Dec. before 5 p.m., Dec. 18.
The signatures should be turned in to
the Dean's Office no later than Dec. 19.
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
League).
University of Michigan Employes un-
ion. Local 378 are having their annual
Christmas dinner at the Mich. Union
Sat., Dec. 19 at 6:30 p.m.
Summary Action taken by Stident
Government Council at its meeting
Dec. 16.
Approved minutes of the previous
meeting.
Approved the following appoint-
ments: Education and Student Welfare
Committee: Chairman, Kay Warman,
Asst. Chairman, Sherman Silber.
Student Activities Committee: Chair-
,A Happy
Yuletide
from
715 N. University

man, Ann Donham, Elections Director:
Dorothy Dedo.
Approved by interim action of the
Executive Committee: Dec. 16, Demo-
cratic Socialist Club, program, 8 p.m.,
Union; Dec. 17: Folklore Society, folk
music concert, 8 p.m., Angell Hall, Aud.
A.
Reviewed Joint Judiciary Council ap-
pointments: Joel Boyden, Jill Clar-
ridge, Frank Mabley, Howard Stein,
Nick Vick.
Approved the following appoint-
ments: NSA Coordinator: Pat Backman,
SBX Manager: Philip Zook; Early
Registration Pass Committee: Robert
Damrauer, John Scott; Reading and
D is c u s sio n Committee: Chairman,
Roger Seasonwein.
Approved: Jan. 8 - Modern Jazz So-
ciety, program, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Union.
Approved: Additional Sunday night
showing for Cinema Guild.
Between semesters Reading and Dis-
cussion Program reported.
Announced appointments to Student
Activities Committee sub-committees:
Recognition Committee: Chairman,
Barbara Knight; Campus Affairs Com-
mittee: Chairman, Dan Murphy, Asst.
Chairman, Judy Cook.
Approved compensation for travel ex-
penses for delegates to the 1959 Na-
tional Student Congress at the rate
of five cents per mile but not to ex-
ceed $50 or actual expenses, whichever
is lower, incurred while going to and
returning from the Congress.
Approved World University Service
Fund Drive to be held under sponsor-
ship of SOC afid CSRO, with CSRO
responsible for overall administration,
SGC responsible for coordination of
the drive between CSRO and other as-
sisting campus organizations. The
drives chairman will be appointed by
CSRO subject to -approval of SGC. The
chairman shall submit complete plans
for the drive to SGC for approval be-
fore publicity or fund raising opera-
tions are initiated.
Directed the Executive Committee to
appoint a committee of three to inves-
tigate the Council's participation in
the Michigan Region of the National
Student Association.
Postponed further consideration of
a motion calling for SGC to act as a
cooperating organization for the "Con-
ference on Discrimination and Race
Relations in the North" calendared for
the spring of 1960 under the auspices
of the Students for Democratic Society,
pending clarification of the status of
the Political Issues Club andits rela-
tionship with the Democratic Society.

Approved establishment of a com-
mittee to be appointed by the Execu-
tive Committee composed of five of its
members, both elected and ex-officio,
to study the present status of Sigma
Kappa in regard to University regula-
tions. This committee shall give its
final report not later than the second
meeting of the second semester and
shall keep the Council informed of its
weekly progress.
Academic Notices
Doctoral Examination for Robert
William Miller, Political Science: the-
sis: "The South German Landerrat:
The Origins of Postwar German Fed-
eralism," Fri., Dec. 18, 4609 Haven Hall,,
at 2:00 p.m. Chairman, J. K, Pollock.
Doctoral Examination for Gerald Gor-
don Eggert, History; thesis: "Richard
Olney, Corporation Lawyer and Attor-
ney General of the United States, 1835-
1895," Mon., Jan. 4, 3615 Haven Hall,
at 3:00 p.m. Chairman, Sidney Fine.
Doctoral Examination for. Usama A.
S. Al-Khalidi, Biological Chemistry:
thesis: "Microbial Riboflavin Biosyn-
thesis and the Isolation of a New Gua-
nine Derivative," Sat., Dec. 19,' 5423
Medical Science Bldg., at 10:00 a.m.
Chairman, G. R. Greenberg.
Doctoral Examination for Geraldine
Teresa Scholl, Education; thesis: "The
Reading and Spelling Achievement of
a Group of English Children as Judged
by the Standards on an American
Achievement Test," Fri., Dec. 18, East
Council Rm., Rackham Bldg., at 3:00
p.m. Chairman, I. H. Anderson.
Placement Notices
Air Force Dependents' Schools: Mrs.
Hettie Wimberley, Civilian Personnel
Officer from Selfridge Air Force Base
will be in Rm. 3X at the Mich. Union
on Thurs., Jan. 14 and Fri., Jan. 15
from 3 p.m. until 9 p.m. to intervilew
teachers and administrators who are
interested in positions in the depend-
ents schools overseas. She will conduct
the initial screening of applicants who
will be interviewed by the recruiting
team from overseas, during February.
If you wish to make an appointment
for Thurs., Jan. 14, contact Mrs. Flynn,
Placement Analyst, Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 3528 Admin. Bldg., NO 3-1511,
Ext. 489. If you wish anappointment'
for Fri., Jan. 15, contact Mrs. Wimber-
ly, Office of Civilian Personnel, Sel.
ridge Air Force Base, Mich.
Personnel Requests:
Atomic Power Development Assoc.,'
Detroit, Mich., is seeking a woman for
position of Numerical Analyst - com-
puter programming and operation. BA
in Engrg. (preferably Mechanical) or
Mathematics. Must be citizen, must
pass FBI clearance. Will consider a
married woman.
New England Mutual Life Ins. Co.,
Detroit office, wants men with sales
ability or who believe they can be
trained to sell. Have openings in the
Metropolitan Detroit area (including
Ann Arbor) for a limited number of
men.
Armour Pharmaceutical Co., Kanka-

kee, Ill., has the following positions
open: Pharmaceutical Chemist - at
least BS with sufficient experience to
conduct research with minimum of
supervision; and Analytical Chemist-
MS or equivalent in experience to do
independent research on developing
analytical instrumental techniques for
control analysis.
Firm in Ann Arbor area has need of
a Metallurgist, no experience necessary.
Also are seeking a Project. Engineer --
Plant layout, etc. - an ME or EE de-
gree.
F. W. Stock & Sons, Inc., Flour Mil-
lers, Hillsdale, Mich., has need of a
Plant Engineer with minimum of BS
in Mech. Engrg. or Chemical Engrg.
Age: 28-35. Minimum of 3-5 yrs. in al-
lied industries - experience should be
in direct plant engrg. or similar work.
Large Eastern Mfg. desires recent
college graduate to train in its In-
dustrial Engrg. Dept. (IE required) Ex-
cellent opportunity to practice all
phases of Industrial Engrg., including
new plant construction, plant layout,
methods improvement, etc. Headquar-
ters would be in up-state New York.
Call the Bureau if interested in this
position.
Standard Bloc kand Supply Co., Lan-
sing, Mich., needs a structural engineer
to work on pre-stress concrete. Man 26
yrs. or older to do Sales Engrg, and
Construction Supervisory work.
For further information concerning
any of the above positions, contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 4001 Admin.
Bldg., Ext. 3371 or 509.
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, im. 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
6 Test subjects for Psych. Testing pro-
gram. (Must be over 21 and available
at least through June 30, hours be-
tween 8:15 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. ap-
prox. 8 hours per week.)
1 Wash dishes (Dec. 28)
2 Clinical Psychology students (must
be PhD candidates and able to Work
20 hours per week).
FEMALE
3 Typists (various hours).
1 Typist full time for five days.
2 Clinical Psychology students (Must
be PhD candidates and able to work
20 hours per week).
Organization
Notices
Inter-Cooperative Council, Co-op
Housing Application for spring semester
for men and women are now being ac-
cepted ,Apply Rm. 2546 SAB or phone
NO 8-6972, 9-12 or 2-5.

',

s

(See below)

Dear Dr. Frood: I want to get married,
but I don't like children. What shall
I do?
Surly

Dear Dr. Frood: How can I keep people
from borrowing my Luckies?
Pestered
Dear Pestered: Put them in a Brand X
pack.

DR. FROOD ON HOW
TO BE A BEATNIK
I've drawn up instructions for
becoming a Beatnik: Let your
hair grow until your hearing is
noticeably impaired. When
beard covers your tie, discard
tie. Hang your shoes and socks
in effigy. Sell your sink for
scrap. Stock your room with
cigarettes-because you won't
be allowed on the street any
more. (Better make'em Luckies
and enjoy your isolation!)

COMING TO CHICAGO
FOR THE WEEKEND?
Students (men or women), Couples,
"' a iFamilies, Groups on Tour.
't 3,STAY AT THE YMCA HOTEL.
a~k~r tr IN-_"" At the edge of the Loop
.' " Accommodations for 2,000
" Rates: $2.50 and up
9 For Reservations, write Dept. "R', 826 South Wabash Ave., Chicago 5, ii.

I

Sts" 3'_ tltt 'fit' 9" l'.S s ' 1' ' 1' . 3 ' t' ' 1. ^+_ 's x .' 's s 'e' ,' }e - "' .

COLLEGE STUDENTS SMOKE
MORE LUCKIES THAN
ANY OTHER REGULAR!
When it comes to choosing their regular smoke,

SDea.40o4r eetJ
fromU, GY2e (ci ro[Izerj

I

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