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April 18, 1950 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-04-18

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

THE MICHIGAN IDAILY

I I

TUESDAY, APRIL 18, 1950

1 U

!INORS' NEMESIS:
'U' Liquor List Evokes
Mixed Dealer Reaction

H>- _

By JAMES GREGORY
The University's list of students
under 21, distributed to all Wash-
tenaw County liquor licenses last
month, has -evoked mixed reac-
tions from local tavern owners
and beer dealers.
Comments on the list's effec-
tiveness ranged from wholeheart-
ed approval to a declaration that
liquor regulation is none of the
University's business.
CLINT CASTOR, owner of an
El Liberty tavern, said the list is
very effective. "From the day we
received it, we haven't had to turn
anybody down because of inade-
quate identification," he revealed.
"It definitely has stopped under-
aged people from trying to buy
drinks."
However, the beer salesman
at a. campus drugstore called
the list a bother. "As far as I'm
concerned, the state has its own
laws and the University doesn't
have anything to do, with it,"
the salesman asserted.
Walter Rice said the list is "just
lovely." He operates a restaurant
at 120 W. Liberty. "The list pro-
tects the kids and keeps us on the
straight side," Rice declared.
* * *
THE LIST'S importance has
been overemphasized, according
to Jim Jahnke, who sells beer to
take out at 114 E. William. Some
underage students use ID cards
belonging to people over 21, thus
circumventing the list, he pointed
out.
Concert Today
Miss Arlene Sollenberger, con-
tralto and instructor in voice at
the University, will give a concert
at 8:30 p.m. today in Lydia Men-
delssohn Theater.
She will be accompanied by Miss
Patricia Pierce, piano instructress,
and Paul Doktor, lecturer in viola.

To help regulate st u d ent
drinking Jahnke suggested that
when next year's University ID
pictures are taken, students'
birth dates be added to the
slates bearing their names. This
would provide an immediate
proof of age, he pointed out.
He noted that one student came
into his store this month and
readily admitted being on the list,
adding that his 21st birthday had
occurred in March. Since the list
includes students' birth dates, this
student was able to buy beer.
Phi le tes Will
Hear Talk by
Elmer Davis
Radio news analyst Elmer Davis
will deliver the key address at the
annual Phi Beta Kappa dinner
6:30 p.m. Saturday in the League
when 100 University students will
be iniatiated into the national
honorary association.
Speaking at the University's
42nd initiation, Davis will discuss
"The Scholar in a Time of Peril."
Davis, who was director of the
Office of War Information in
Washington from 1942 to 1945,
has been broadcasting news
commentary for 11 years.
He was on the staff of the New
York Times, and is the author of
many books, including "Times
Have Changed," "Not to Mention
the War" and "Giant Killer."
Preceding Davis' talk Miss Shir-
ley Kallman, '50, will speak for
the women Phi Beta Kappa ini-
tiates and Paul Brentlinger, '50,
for the men.
Reservations for the dinner will
be available through Wednesday,
and can be made with Prof. Hazel
Losh, secretary-treasurer of the
University's PBK chapter.

Awards Made
To Forestry
School Men
Three students were presented
awards yesterday by Dean S. T.
Dana of the School of Forestry
and Conservation at an assembly
of the school in Kellogg Auditor-
ium.
George S. Hunt, Grad, of
Dayton, O., was the winner of
the Howard M. Wight Memorial
Award for outstanding work in
wild life management.
Robert A. Jones, '51 F & C, of
Circleville, 0., was awarded the
$50 Donald M. Matthews Memor-
ial Award for excellent under-
graduate work in forestry man-
agement. Raymond L. Sarles,
Grad, of Lakewood, 0., received
the Alumni General Award, con-
sisting of $100, for the best all-
around student of the academic
year.
Dr. Clarence Cottam, assistant
director of the U.S. Bureau of
Fish and Wild Life Service told
the assembly that "the forces of
conservation must join together
and unify ideas in order to pre-
sent an effective program."
Debate Slated
"Is United States foreign poli-
cy designed to promote " of pre-
vent World War III?" will be de-
bated at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in the
Union at a United World Federa-
list forum.
"Debaters are Prof. Marshall
Knappen and Henry Bretton of
the political science department,
Murray Frank, national UWF stu-
dent president and Irwin Robin-
son, '50.

Important Notice to All Veter-
ans: All veterans enrolled under
the G. I. Bill are reminded of the.
following Veterans Administra-
tion regulations: (1) Those who do
not re-enroll in the summer ses-
sion will automatically receive
15 days leave beyond the end
of this semester. (2) Those who
re-enroll in the summer ses-
sion will automatically receive
leave payment for the time be-
tween the spring and summer en-
rollment periods. These leave per-
iods, which are deducted from eli-
gibility time, will be made AUTO-
MATICALLY unless the veteran
notifies the Veterans Administra-
tion in writing prior to May 15
that he does no twant leave. This
notice should be sent to: Veterans
Administration, 310 East Jeffer-
son Avenue, Detroit 32, Michigan.
Attention: 29R7AA.
Women students who have not
made housing arrangements for
the fall semester may apply for
residence in league houses at the
Dean of Women's Office imme-
diately.
Men's Housing Applications for
the Summer Session 1950: Men's
applications to live in the Resi-
dence Halls for the Summer Ses-
sion 1950 are now being accepted.
Application blanks may be obtain-
ed in the Office of Student Affairs,
1020 Administration Building. Stu-
dents now enrolled at the Univer-
sity who are planning to contin-
ue for the summer, and those ad-
mitted for the Summer Session
are eligible to apply.
Graduate women interested in
part-time positions as resident
counselors or resident assistants in
the women's residence halls for
the academic year 1950-51 may
arrange appointments for inter-
views by calling at the Dean of
Women's Office between April 24
and May 1 inclusive.
Phi Delta Theta Fraternity:
Richard J. Kempthorn, Ralph
Jack Kenyon, David F. Hanson,
Robert K. Matheson, George W.
Solomon, and Thomas D. Shreff-
ler having appeared before the
Executive Committee of the Inter-
fraternity Council and having ad-
mitted that Messrs. Matheson,
Shreffler, and Solomon, all pledges
of Phi Delta Theta fraternity, did
forcibly enter the residence of Mr.
Richard Costman at 415 South
Forest and, having forcibly re-
moved from the premises Mr. Han-
son, an active member of the fra-
ternity, did take him to 1026 Oak-
land, where they proceeded to tie
him to a chair and haze him, and
having admitted that these prac-
tices are in violation of a specific
recommendation of the Interfra-
ternity Alumni Conference Sub-
Committee on Rushing, Pledging
and Initiation (that "all activities
connected with the preinitiation
and initiation ceremonies be con-
fined to the chapter house. These
activities are a private matter and
should not be made a public spec-
tacle."), the Executive Committee
of the Interfraternity Council
unanimously voted to recommend
the following actions to the Uni-
versity Discipline Committee for
confirmation: 1) That the frater-
nity be placed on probation from
this date until June 3. 2) That the
penalty indicated in 1) above be
suspended. The Committee voted
suspension of the sentence because
of the fact that the practice of
taking pledges for "rides" is wide-
spread among the fraternities and
because it is expected that by pub-
lishing this action due notice will
be given so that any further viola-

tions of the regulation may be sev-
erely dealt with. 3) That this ac-
tion of the Executive Committee
be sent to Phi Delta Theta fra-
ternity, and that copies of it be
sent to every fraternity at the
University of Michigan.
Executive Committee of thel
Interfraternity Council
The Executive Committee of the
IFC having investigated the case
of activities being held outside of
the chapter house connected with
the pre-initiation and initiation
ceremonies of the Phi Delta Theta
fraternity on or about March 11,
1950, and having made certain
findings and recommendations in
connection therewith, it is ordered
that the findings and recommen-
dations be approved and the pen-
alties imposed be confirmed.
University Sub-Committee on
Discipline
All men scheduled for an ap-
pointment or on the waiting list
for Standard Register Company
please call the University Bureau
of Appointments, Ext. 371.
Employment Interviews: p -
Dr. Paul E. Williams, represen-
tativ.e of the following companies:
General Fireproofing Company,
Ortho Pharmaceutical Corpora-
tion, Timken Roller Bearing Com-
pany, Youngstown Sheet and Tube
Company, will be at the Bureau of
Appointments to interview June
1950 graduates on Wed., April 19.
Booklets and applications may be
obtained at the Bureau.
The General Fireproofing Com-
pany has openings in their Semi-
Technical Sales Training Program
for single L.S.&A. or commerce
students, 21 to 25 years of age, in
the upper 50% of their class, 5'9"
or over.
TheOrtho Pharmaceutical Cor-
poration is interested in L.S.&A.
graduates, married, with pre-med-
.Me.
giddifReld
TheY're Ripe ','SReady
1Okfge
for

ical, zoology or pharmacy majors,
23 to 30 years of age, upper 50%
of class, for Semi-Technical Sales.
The Timken Roller Bearing
Company has openings in the En-
gineering Sales (Railway Division
and Industrial Division) for mech-
anical engineers, single, upper 50 %
of the class; Accounting & Fi-
nance-upper 25% of the class, 23
to 26 years of age; Production
(Bearings) for mechanical engi-
neers, 22 to 26 years of age, above
average college record; Production
(Steel Line Operations) for mech-
anical, chemical or metallurgical
'engineers, 21 to 25 years of age,
above average college record.
The Youngstown Sheet and
Tube Company has openings in
their Semi-Technical Sales for
single L.S.&A. graduates, 21 to 25
years of age, upper 50% of the
class. The Line Operations (Steel)
is interested in obtaining -mechan-
ical, metallurgical or chemical en-
gineers, 21 to 26 years of age, up-
per 50% of the class. The Indus-
trial Engineering Department is
interested in obtaining industrial
engineers, mechanical engineers
with above average college record.
They also have openings for com-
merce graduates with a major in
Accounting, upper 25% of the
class, 22 to 26 years of age, for 18-
month on the job training pro-
gram.
(Continues on Page 3)

IT'S NOT TOO LATE!!
You can still make that
SUMMER TRIP to EUROPE
with International Youth
PARIS BY AIR~m
$360 ROUND TRIP
Flights to LONDON and ROME
"
Write or phone
INTERNATIONAL YOUTH Inc.
150 Broadway

l

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A

New York 7, N.Y.

COrtland 7-0362

To assure passage write immediately

__. _ _

ti
t

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

}

Spring Tryouts
ConangI

"...-
fib w, . w , " "

Who will be
Mr. Formal

at Michigan

Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the Office of the
Assistant to th President, Room 2552
Administration Building, by 3:04 p.m.
on the day preceding publication
(11:00 a.m. Saturdays).
TUESDAY, APRIL 18, 1950
VOL. LX, No. 132
Notices
Change in Student Addresses:
Please report immediately to the
Registrar, 1513 Administration
Building, any change of address
during the semester.
The deadline for Hopwood Man-
uscripts is Wed., April 19, at 4:30
p.m.
Veterans presently enrolled un-
der the G. I. Bill who plan to use
their G. I. benefits in another in-
stitution, or who expect to change
their vocational objective after the
spring term, must first obtain a
supplemental Certificate of Eligi-
bility from the Veterans Adminis-
tration. Veterans concerned are
strongly urged to call immediately
at the Veteran Service Bureau, 555
Administration Building, for ap-
plication forms and necessary ad-
ditional instructions.

--CALKM NS-FLETCHER

"In the spring, a young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of"... Renault!
Because Renault makes with the miles and mooches with the moola!
Renault's 'master-minder' carburetor hoards gas more avidly than your rich
uncle hoards pennies. Renault travels 40-50 miles to the gallon. Four can go
from Washington, D. C., to New York for 29 cents each ... Tootle that tune
on your licorice stick! (Proof on request.)
O ! s ® brings the lurid details how you, too, can join the
growing ranks of Renault campus sub-dealers and sell
Renaults to your classmates, professors and local merchants... at the lowest
price of any four-door, four-passenger sedan in America. Invest a penny in
your future and mail an inquiry card today!

"qI

I

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