100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

February 10, 1948 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-02-10

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

O FEW WOMEN:
mngineers Pressed By Studies,
omnplain Social Life Suffers

NLRB Asks
Students' Aid
In Plant Votes

By JAKE1 II1RWITZ
The engeerdg college i; di-
vided into two opposing camps,;
those who believe their studies in-'
terfere with their social lives and
those who don't.
A Daily survey revealed the lic-
tions to be of about equal strength.
Of twenty-one students interview-
ed, eight find their work no ob-
stacle to a complete social life,
while seven found their work a
landicap in varying degrees. The
remainder lacked a basis for com-
parison.
Paucity of Women
Next to studies. the paucity of
women students in classs was cit-
ed as the chief deterrent to "run-
ning around." (Official enroll-
ment figures disclose a registra-
tion of twenty-four women stu-
dents to 3,463 males in the engi-
neering college.>
Here are several representative
comments:
Marilyn Marsh, '49E' the lone
woman contacted, exer len ces
limits imposed by 'tudies on lleir
social life. "J. have ctime , to go out
over weekends, but am pretty well
occupied by studies during the
week," she said.
Russell Kettuer, '48E; "I don't
think my studies interfere much
with my social life. I would rather
run around more and study less.
My studies haven't got much to
do with it. Some engineers go out
as much as lit students and others
Union Houses
IFC-Operated
Text Exchange
Thl St1delnt BRook Exchae.

aren't interested in social life."
Studies No Bar
William Meikle, '50E; "My
studies have no effect on my
social life, but not having women
in classes is a definite handicap."
Two anonymous commenters
said cryptically, "No social life. I
never saw any."
Henry Newman, Jr., '50E (un-
less he gets too much social life);
"Being an engineering student is
a definite handicap. My analyti-
cal mind makes me think of the
thousands of men who have al-
ready kissed the kirl, when I kiss
her goodnight."
Geerge Tiedeck, '49E; "Yes, I
find some limits on my social life
because I'm carrying eighteen
hours, but the expenses connected
with a wife and family, limit me
more."
George Chute, '49E; "I have
never been able to compare engi-
neers with other students in this
respect. Some lit students take
pipe courses and have all the so-
cial life they want. Others take
courses in sciences that are as
tough as our courses and have to
work."
Football Troubles
Don McClelland, '50E; "Studies
keep me back a little, but being out
for football took most of my spare
time."
James Micros, '51E, a transfer
student from the University of
Dayton; "I didn't find any ill ef-
fects there in 1943, but there was
a manpower shortage then."
Another said he has no diffi-
culty in getting around. The fact
that there are few coeds in his
engineering classes does not
bother him since he takes some
courses in the literary college.
Dick Smith, '51E; "There are
no girls in my classes, so it's hard
to meet them, but my work does
not hinder me."

I
V
V
%N
p'
SI

Wiats 'U' Help for
Employe Elections
The National Labor Relations
Board has asked for a list of Uni-
'ersity students who would be
villing to act as temporary em-
>loyees in conducting plant elec-
ions in Michigan under the Taft-
Hartley law.
Students will be paid at the
gate of $10.17 per day, usually
for three days, Miss Betty Lou
Bidwell, secretary to the head of
the Institute of Public Adminis-
tration announced yesterday.
I'hese positions may be filled by
any student, providing that he or
she is an American citizen.
The NLRB expects some 5,000
elections to be held during the
spring to determine whether plant
employes are infavor of a union
shop. Under the Taft-Hartley law
employes must register their pref-
erence in a secret election.
Elections will probably be held
in all of the big automobile plants
in the Detroit area.
Details as to whether travel ex-
penses will be paid and the ex-
pected length of the working day
will be announced later.
Students interested in taking
these positions should contact
Miss Bidwell. Rm. 220B Haven
Hall, or telephone 3-1511, exten-
sion 2123, sometime this week.
Miss Bidwell will prepare a list
of available students which the
NLRB will use.

A NEW REGENT-Kcnnetli M. Stevens, 'LU, (left) of Detroit,
new member of the Board of Regents, is greeted as he arrives
at Ann Arbor to attend his first board meeting. He is shaking
hands President Alexander G, Ruthven. In the center is Joseph
IRei'ber'L of Manstique, oldest njcnmeier of the board from
point of service. Stevens replaces harry G. Kipke, former Mich-
igan football coach, whose eight year term of office expired Dec.
31. Elected last April, Regent Stevens' term of office began
in January.
Newly Elected Regent Stevens
Ass nines Official Board Duties

which changed student hands a
month ago, is now operating in
Rm. 306 of the Union under the
sponsorship of the Interfratern-
ity council and the management
of Bruce Lockwood, junior engi-
neering student and former secre-
tary-treasurer of IFC.
Books will be on sale at the
exchange from 12:15 p.m. to 5:001
p.m. through Friday but no books
will be accepted for resale after
today, Lockwood announced. 1
The exchange, which was or-1
ganized by Lockwood and a num-
ber of assistants, has two distinc-c
tive features: a thorough book-i
filing system with a number of
cross-checks, and a service which
-Glows each book-seller to name,
his own price for his book and re-J
ceive payment by mail.
The filing system, according toJ
Lockwood, is distinguished by its
,ross-checks. When a student
barings a book in, his book is clas-
sified in four ways: by number,1
letter, title and owner. This sys-
tem eliminates a great deal of the
confusion which ordinarily occurs
in case the owner wants the book
withdrawn.
Soon after the book is sold, the
student will receive a check by
mail for the amount of the sale
minus a ten per cent fee for the
service.
Center Planrs
Newa Classesl/
An organization meeting for ex-
tension classes in psychology will
be held at 8 p.m, tomorrow at the
University Community Center in
Willow Villbge.
Psychology of the Normal Per-
sonality, Psychology of Tnterper-
sonal Relations, o. Social Psyc o-
logy may be offered, according to
the demand,
All three are two credit courses,
with weekly meetings for 16 weeks.
General Psychology is a prerequi-
site for all of these classes.
~U ASP A Clhapit'
New officers for the University
chapter of the American Society
for Public Administration were
announced yesterday.
They are Paul H. Wileden, pres-
ident; Betty Lou Bidwell, vice-
president; Jack 1. "Jordan, secre -
("a y, and Alberta J. Brown fre;a-
5 11'x7
Cos p eaktd fro h re.
Hate stuldents intereste d in puiblic
sol's progarrns presenzting oit-
stainding; speakers from this field.

i 5

The newly elected member of
the Board of Regents, Kenneth M.
Stevens, a Detroit lawyer and a
World War I veteran, assumed his
official duties at the January
meeting of the Board.
Regent Stevens is an alumnus of
the University, having received a!
* *
Regents Make
Appointments
Neel, Cawley Givc-n
Faculty Promotioim
Eight faculty appointments and
two promotions were made at the
recent meeting of the Board of
Regents.
Four of the appointments made
were additions to the staff, while
the other four involved presentI
members of the faculty. In the let-
ter category are Dr. Wayne L.

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

(Continued from Page .5)
Michigan Dames: Meeting, 8
p.m., Rackham Assembly Hall.
Mrs. Walter Kupsch, chairman.
All married women students, wives
of students and University Tos-
,. -1 4-1"nn e a in itPd to at-

i
,
:

pita intetes re nv~~euW a,- hitaker, assistant professor of
tend. 1anatomy, who became secretary of
the Medical School, Dr. Dow V.
Facul.ty Women's Club: Play Baxter, professor of forest path-
Reading Section, 1:45 p.m., Mary ology, who was appointed profes-
B. Henderson Room, Michigan sor of botany, Dr. George Katona.
League. associate professor of psychology,

law degree here in 1916. While onC
the campus, he was a varsity de-Z
bater, and also took part in fresh-
man track and football.
A specialist in corporation law,'
Stevens has his practice in De-
troit. His daughter Joan is now at-
tending the University.
Stevens has long been active in
civic affairs. He has been Com-
mander of his American Legion
post and Commander of the
Wayne County Council of the Le-
gion. In 1930, he served as chair-
man of the Mackinac Island State
Park Commission and the follow-
ing year was a member of the
Michigan State Board of Aviation.
ISA To Greet
New Students
An informal welcoming dance
for newly-arrived foreign students
will open the spring progrom of
the International Center and In-
ter~national Students Association
Friday evening.
The dance, under the a es of
the ISA, will be held in the R'ack-
ham Assembly Hall. It will take
the form of a pre-Valentimns Day
party, and light refreshmenis willI
he served. Invitations have been
sent out to a wide circle of boti
foreign and American students
and their friends.
Preceding the dance, a. reception
assembly for new foreign students,
the faculty, and their friends will
begin promptly at 8 p.m. in Rack-
ham Lecture Hall.
There will be brief addresses by
Dr. Essen M. Gale, Director of the
International Center and advisor
to foreign students; Dr. Arthur S.
Braclon, Director of the U niver-
Ii s tnformva tion t(rvices, and
I)f or K Ji+ 11<a x McNeil aiwd Ar
(.hu r S. Aito , nenibers of the
B-oard of (ivcra oI-, d Ibf e [nnter
oational Ccnt' r.
Other speakers will be Prof.
Frank L. Huntley, secretary of the
Barbour Scholarship Committee,
and M. K. Raju, retiring president
of ISA.;

Contiug Events
Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Meet-
ing, Wed., Feb. 11, Rm. 3056, Nat-
ural Science Bldg. Mr. Wally Bej-
nar will give a kodachrome talk
on the "Geology of the Western
San Juan Mountains."
Delta Sigma Pi, Professional
Business Fraternity: Meeting,
Wed., Feb. 11, 7:30 p.m., Rm. 316,
Michigan Union.
Miehigan Union Opera: Meetm-
in. Wed., Feb. 11 4 pol. Rn.
}}0., Michigan Union,
irl Requests
Millitary Class
MANHATTAN, Kas., Feb., 9-
(/), An 18-year-old Jewish girl
froi Palestine wants to learn
"'Techniques of Modern Warfare"
at Kansas State College, to use
when she returns to her home-
Laid.
The girl, Tamara Chajass, said
she learned in a recent letter from
home that many of her friends
and relatives had been killed in
the Jewish-Arab fighting there.
She tried unsuccessfully today
to enter the Reserve Officers
Training Corps course in infantry
at the college.
In declaring her ineligible, Col.
A. G. Hutchinson, bead of mili-
ti ary science at the college, said
the ROTC program is for Amer-
i(ic m citizens and the Kansas law
requt~ires that -"physically fit
malecs" take ROTC at the school.
Thre ic no women in ROTC.
A freshman, the 5-foot, 3-inch
brunette is the only woman en-
rolled in milling chemistry at K-,
State. Het' father owns a mill in

now an associate prof'scor of eco-
nonics, and Dr. Hirsch ilootkins,
a Spanish instructor, who is aow
the examiner in foreign languages.
The two promotions advanced
Dr. James V. Neel from assistant
genetecist to associate genetecist
in the Laboratory of Vertebrate
Biology, and Dr. Edward Philip,
Cawley from Veteran Research
Fellow to assistant professor of
dermatology and syphilology in
the Medical School. Dr. Neel's
promotion does not become ef-
feetive until April, when he will
be released from the aimuy.
Prints Shown t
At Museum--
Of the nearly 400 prints in the
W11ot P 1(Lmbanrd (-ollectiojj

S P P
Flo in Quad
'Rec' Roomis
Last week the University had
a "displaced persons" problem of
its own, with several men sleeping
in the recreation rooms of the
East and West Quadrangles.
However, the latest report from
the Office of the Dean of Stu-
dents indicates that the situation
is now in hand, and that more
"permanent" living quarters have
been found for the overflow.
Although all the men's resi-
dances, with the exception of the
Willow Village dormitories, are
just as crowded as they were in
the fall, it was learned in the
Dean of Women's Office that
there are a few less people living
Sthe women's dormitories.
However, some women students
are still living in Couzens Hall,!
and taking their meals at Mosher-
Jordan.
The effects of the slight de-
crease in enrollment are most no-
ticeable in the Willow Village liv-
ing accommodations. There are
now about 600 men living in the
dormitories at the Village, as com-
pared to last year's peak of 1,450
residents.
Co0eds To Repay
Dates with Dance
Coeds will have a chance to re-
pay their J-Hop dates at Mortar-
board's annual 'Pay-off Dance"
which will be held from 9 p.m.
to mlidiight Friday, in the League
13 a1i room.
ra Wine-Gar and his orelies
trwill Pr'ovide the nusic for this
tnal, informal a fair. Re-
freshmnents will be served. There
will also be a drawing for door
prizes.
Tickets are on sale this week in
University Hall and the League.
Proceeds from the dance will be
used for two Mortarboard scholar-
Ahips awarded at Installation
Night in the spring.
YPxCM To Meet
Young Progressive Citizens of
Michigan will hold its first meet-
ing of the semester at 7:30 p.m.
tomorrow at the Michigan Union.
A student speaker will discuss
universal military training. The
agenda also includes plans for en-
couraging the student vote with
emphasis on absentee voting.

f

F

I1

Warren r. i io ta ,
owned by the University, 46 will -
be on diplay in 01c south gallery (j ,a r- Make
of the M lxesiml of A nthl I _he .
middle of February. .- uir of iNear East
Twenty of the prints are by Dr.
Lombard himself, fomerly profes- PrOf. DouglasU D. Crary, of the
sor of physiology in the University a geography department, left Ann
The others were done by various Arbor last week for an extensive
artists and collected by Dr. Loin- Itour of the Near East.-
bard. They include etchings, dry I With the assistance of a one-
points, lithographs and linoleum ton jeep pick-up truck and a grad-
blocks, primarily of flowers and uate student from the American
landscapes of Monhegan Island, University in Cairo, Prof. Crary
Maine, where Dr. Lombard spent will spend eight months studying
his summer vacations. geography in two continents.

.

I

I

'I
h

w

........--...

siossonr To Lecii.,e
Prof. Preston W. Slossen of
the history department will speak
oin the topic, "Will the Marshall
Plan Lead toPeace?" at 8 p.m.
Thursday, in W . 319-325, Union,I
before an open meeting of the,
campus chapter of Americans for
Democratic Action.

Palestine.
Bartholomew Roberts, perhaps
the most successful of all pirates,
was a teetotaler and allowed no
gambling or women aboard his
ships, according to the Encyclo-
pedia Britannica. He was born in
Wales in 1682 and died fighting in
1722 after having captured more
than 400 ships.

HENRY
MORGAN
is BACK!
7:30 M.
Tk1 irci.mn

I

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING...
Tells the Story
more students
3 Costs less
C Zb 1..

a-- r tl t t?+4 t) t1 t1 t1 t1 t1 t1 ?(1+ ;1

I

I

I

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan