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May 27, 1954 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1954-05-27

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THURSDAY. MAY 27. 1954

Student Government Council-A Step Up

Littl0 Man On Campus

hy Bibler

IVEARLY six months of investigation into
the most effective form of student gov-
ernment came to an end yesterday as the
Student Affairs Study Committee presented
recommendations for a Student Government
Council to University President Harlan H.
SGC would essentially and efficiently in-
corporate present Student Affairs Commit-
tee and Student Legislature areas of juris-
Drawn up by five faculty members, two
alumni and one student, the plan takes into
consideration both student and administra-
tive responsibilities.
The council itself, composed entirely of
students (seven organizational leaders and
eleven elected representatives), will act as
the initial student governing body subject
to review by a seven-member student-fac-
ulty-administration board.
The presence of two students, two admin-
istrators and three faculty members on the
Board insures balanced representation of

both the traditional points of view with the
possibility of faculty members' swinging the
It is an improvement over the present set-
up with the SAC. Now many Student Legis-
lature actions automatically go to SAC for
approval before moving further up the pine.
Under the proposed plan, SGC actions
would go into effect unless the Board de-
cided to review them within four days when
a question of "the Council's jurisdiction" is
involved" or the matter requires 'further
The study committee, however, anticipates
"that the Board would not normally over-
turn decisions of the Student Government
On first glance this provision for review
would seem the mammoth drawback in the
whole scheme. However, if the envisioned
Council takes the bit in its teeth from the
beginning, it will quite probably establish
certain immediate precedents in its own
realm which the Board and the campus will

And expression of student opinion, now one
of the most firmly-held areas of Student
Legislature jurisdiction, will remain the ex-
clusive property of SGC.
Other objections to the plan center around
the size of the Council. It's a big step from
the approximately 40-member Student Leg-
islature to an 18-member SGC.
But with delegation to other organi-
zations of many of the time-consuming
money-raising projects now carried on by
SL and with the probability of top-calibre
representatives, the Council should Work
effectively and efficiently.
If small size proves a hindrance to SGC
activities the Council can change its compo-
sition with approval of the Board.
So the chances are favorable for a more
powerful student government that could real-
ly govern students and the choice lies now
in the hands of the President and the Re-
-Becky Conrad



- -r -
r -7
r r
7 y

-. ---
w t
- r


Book Exchange...
To the Editor:
EVERY SEMESTER the Student Book Ex-
change, sponsored by the Student Legis-
lature, offers students an opportunity to sell
their used textbooks at prices of their own
choosing. Next fall, the Exchange will again
set up shop as a service to the students, both
as a means of selling their textbooks at
worthwhile prices and as an opportunity to
buy others at a reduced cost. This can be
done because the Exchange is a non-profit
organization, deducting only 10% from the
amount received from the sale of books for
sales taxes, service charges, and other opera-
ting expenses.
The Exchange cannot offer many books
to the student buyer, however, unless books
are turned in to the Exchange during col-
lections. The three months "dead period"
between this semester and next presents a
special problem in obtaining books for the
Although books may be turned in during
exams to residence unit agents, at the SL
office in the basement of the Union from 3
to 5 p.m., and on the Diag from 11:30 a.m.
to 5:30 p.m. on June 3 and 4, many students
may prefer selling their books to the book-
stores for immediate cash. Others may take
their books home for the summer with no
particular plans for disposing of them in the
fall. I would like to urge everyone, instead,
to take advantage of the spring collections
and turn in his books before the end of ex-
ams so that books will be available for the
sale. Only in this way can it be assured that
the Exchange will be a successful service to
the University.
Many students have already given their
cooperation by acting as agents for the Book
Exchange collections. But we need every-
one's cooperation. Students should take ad-
vantage now of the Exchange collections, in
order that we may continue to operate the
Exchange as a benefit to them. The oppor-
tunity is there; please don't waste it.
-Harvey Freed, 56
Assistant Manager
Student Book Exchange
.* . *.
Academic Freedom .. .
To the Editor:
MOTIVATED BY a Christian concern for
the welfare of our society and for the
best interests of our educational institutions,
the Social Action Committee of the Wes-
leyan Guild last November prepared a state-
ment reflecting the feelings of its members
on the issue of Academic Freedom. We re-
alize that no excerpt from this statement can
do full justice to the careful opinions ex-
pressed therein; but in light of the present
circumstances we believe it not improper to
note that it was then our considered Judg-
ment that
"Employment or non-employment in the
teaching profession should be based primar-
ily upon academic proficiency, teaching
ability, recognition of certain ethical prin-
ciples which should be considered as essen-
tial to the profession, and a normally decent
mnd healthy moral life. Hence membership
At the Michigan...
FORBIDDEN, with Tony Curtis
44WHAT brought me to Macao, ten thou-
sand miles from Philadelphia-city of
brotherly love? Ten thousand dollars. What
keeps me here? A dame."
Thus soliloquizes handsome Tony Curtis as
he gazes out over the harbour of Macao--
city of lust. On behalf of this dame, lovely
Joanne Dru, Mr. Curtis gets kicked, stab-
bed, beaten, shot at, and insulted in ninety
of the gayest minutes ever.
As Mr. Curtis and a good half dozen
other characters struggle for possession
of Miss Dru, the background music sets the

tone with a hanuting rendition of "You
Belong to Me."

or suspected association with any particular
group or organization should not be taken
as a criterion for hiring or firing.
"Certain activities, such as conscious dis-
tortion of facts to support a personal opin-
ion, teaching opinion in such a way as to
require its acceptance as fact, a conspicuous
attitude of viewing teaching chiefly as a
'sounding board' for personal convictions or
proselytizing, etc. should be regarded be ha-
bitual and uncorrected, might conceivably
be held as grounds for dismissal."
We sincerely hope and expect that those
University bodies, before whom the cases of
the faculty members suspended for not co-
operating with the House Committee on Un-
American Activities are under consideration,
wil ltake no action without the fullest study
of the individual merits of the persons in-
volved. In view of considerations of Univer-
sity morale, reputation and general welfare,
we strongly urge that the criteria and rea-
soning involved in any decision on these
cases be made public.
-Carter Pate, Chairman
Social Action Committee
of the Wesleyan Guild
* * * *
Vengeance is Mine,. ..
To the Editor:
IT JUST SO happens that I have heard of
Dave Kessel. The letter which appeared
in your columns yesterday signed "Thomas
Roscoe Arp" was not mine; some fool idiot,
obviously with the best intentions, has taken
it upon himself not only to clear up my
name, but has chosen to use said name in
his attempt to do so.
But vengeance is mine.
Besides having heard of Dave Kessel, I
know him to be a liar. The Ezra W. Thatch-
body Award in steam engineering was not
given to him, as he states, but to a Madame
Janet Winn-Malcolm for her Nee-Dadaistic
design for a new steam room to be built at
the Union.
I hope that well-intentioned crusaders for
justice will refrain henceforth from using
the name of
-Thomas Roscoe Arp
(the.real one)
Right To Define.. ..
To the Editor:
IN REFERENCE to Nadine Wine's confused
and somewhat unintelligent editorial in
the May 25th edition of The Daily, I should
like to call her attention to a basic fallacy
which seems only too current in pseudo-con-
servative thought today. This is the con-
tention that those who protest McCarthyism,
are, in the final analysis, utilizing similar
methods and aiming for similar ends. Now
any genuine liberal who is confounded by
such an absurdly relativistic argument would
do well to review the basic issues. Roughly,
these are: 1-Advocates of McCarthyism seek
to totally define "Americanism." Along with
this end, and involved in it, they seek to
deny anyone else the right to express differ-
ing definitions of this term. 2-Liberals ob-
ject to this latter end; they feel that if any
ing her old haunts and companions, has dis-
covered new-found happiness as the "house-
guest" of a prominent Macao villian.
The villain also wants Miss Dru, but for ro
particular reason, except perhaps a mis-
guided pride of ownership. Tony Curtis
wants her for true love and mating purposes.
This is known as conflict. You see, there
is somebody following handsome Tony Cur-
tis, who in turn is flitting after lovely Joanne
Dru who is running from the syndicate rep-
resented by the man who is following hand-
some Tony Curtis.
BUT villainous Lyle Bettiger is following
everybody. And when the man who is fol-
lowing lovely Tony Curtis is shot by the man

who is actually-no that's not right. What
happens is the man in the hire of the man

group should have the right to express defi-
nitions of "Americanism," then all groups
should have this right. 3-The conclusion
would follow that what Liberals object to is
not McCarthyism's attempt to define "Am-
ericanism," but rather its basic denial of the
right of any other group to attempt their
own interpretation. This is, after all, the
very essence of liberal democracy; the right
of each individual to protest, to make his
own mistakes, to attempt to find his own
definition of the "good life." The many "pa-
triotic" groups which attempt to re-define
this essence are striking at the very foun-
dations of their political existence, and thus
are preparing the ground for complete na-
tional demoralization and helplessness. This
is the sore within the vitals of America that
is infinitely more dangerous than any alien
ideology which can only attract a mere hand-
It would appear that Miss Fine's com-
plaint that the persons who protested were
unaware of their aims is really only a pro-
jection of her own ignorance of the issues
-F. Stefan Dean
League Clarification ...
To the Editor:
THIS YEAR'S "Ensian" reflected a true
attempt on the part of its editors to
maintain a degree of objectivism. Perhaps
it is because of this fact that certain sec-
tions stood out as being obviously cynical
and fallacious. We are referring specifically
to the section on the Michigan League. It
seems only fair to clarify some of the state-
ments therein.
Therefore we would like to contest the as-
sertion that the League functions "behind
a cloak of 'we must do this beacuse Miss
Mac said'." Yes, Miss Mac is a strong and
highly respected personality. She in turn
respects the opinions and wishes of the girls
working in the League. While she does not
hesitate to state her disapproval of ideas or
proposed projects, her objections do not
function as a veto power, as the girls are free
to carry through their own wishes.
Without going into a detailed considera-
tion of the League's interviewing and nomi-
nating policy, it seems pertinent to state
that 1.) No consideration is given to affilia-
tion or non-affiliation in filling positions,
and 2.) The 1954-55 executive council, which
the "Enslan" has described as "a sorority
dominated executive body," is composed of
six independents and five affiliates. This
fact is not one that we had consciously meas-
ured before, but rather have discovered upon
trying to determine the validity of the "En-
sian" statement.
The League naturally has its faults; how-
ever, we feel that the "Ensian" should be
more careful, if it feels it is necessary to cri-
ticize any organization, to base its criticism
upon facts.
-Sally Lorber
Sue Blau
Sally Stahl
* * * *
To the Editor:
HAVE JUST read the editorial page of
this morning's Daily, or is it the Garg-
Anyway, why doesn't some one take a pot
shot at Jon Sobeloff.
-John McDowell, '56
fll0* * *
Nothing Without God ...
To the Editor:
A RECENT letter printed in this column
in regard to an earlier statement in the
Daily that "Meaningful Sex Relations Re-
quire God," is the product of a demented in-
We strongly protest the regradation of
human beings to the level of beasts. Were it
not that man was created above the level of
a beast, with a soul and an intellect, he
would not be able to write such statements.
Our heartfelt comment on the presence
of God in us, with us, and about us is:
"Without Him you have nothing; only with
Him can you have anything." This applies
in every phase of man's life, whether it be
sex relations, business relations, foreign re-

lations, or what have you.
-.T. Grexnrv rhmidt

WASHINGTON-A tip to Secretary of the Army Stevens--if you
will check with your fellow cabinet member, Attorney General
Brownell, you will find that the FBI sent two reports to the Justice
Department regarding the Signal Corps and Fort Monmouth about
one year ago-April, 1953. It was a good many months later, after
President Eisenhower ordered all cabinet officers to give McCarthy
carbon copies of all executive department investigations, that Mc-
Carthy got reports on the FBI probe of Fort Monmouth and saw a
chance to jump into the headlines . . . . However, I think you will
find that the Justice Department had itself concluded, on the basis of
its own FBI investigations, that there was no evidence of espionage
at Fort Monmouth. . .. Latest Senate quip from the McCarthy hear-
ings: "This is the first time since the Philistines that an army was
defeated with the jawbone of an ass" .. .. Every important TV quiz
program is planning to invite Army counsel Joseph Welsh to be a
guest star after the McCarthy hearings are over . . . . When the
Army-McCarthy hearings began, McCarthy demanded that every
member of his staff-clerks, secretaries, and investigators-take a
loyalty oath supporting him and Roy Cohn. However, one staff mem-
ber refused to sign-Mrs. Ruth Young Watts. So far she hasn't been
fired. She was around Capitol Hill long before McCarthy.
H-BOMB SILENCE-The Eisenhower Administration has re-
versed the Truman policy of informing the public whenever Rus-
sia explodes a hydrogen or atomic bomb. Under this new policy,
the Atomic Energy Commission has announced only one hydrogen
explosion inside Russia, though actually the Russians have ex-
ploded three H-bombs .... Since the H-bomb is so powerful that
it can sink an island or destroy a city, it would seem wise to let
the public know what the score is .. .. for the sake of civil de-
fense . . . . Unfortunately the Russians appear to be ahead of us
in some phases of H-bomb research, though we are probably still
ahead in over-all H-bomb development . . . . Small colleges are
complaining that five big universities get the lion's share of the
government's research grants-Harvard, Columbia, MIT, Cal Tech,
and Chicago.
* * * *
BRITISH-U.S. SPLIT-Behind Winston Churchill's dour speech
in which for the first time he didn't defend his mother's native coun-
try, the U.S., was a backstage quarrel at Geneva; also serious diffi-
culties over Indo-China . . . . At Geneva, Anthony Eden discovered
that U.S. Undersecretary of State Beetle Smith was talking on the QT
with French Foreign Minister Bidault . .. . They were hatching up a
Southeast Asia pact without John Bull ... . Eden immediately phon-
ed Churchill. Churchill told him to have a showdown with Under-
secretary Smith. He did so. But Smith more or less told him to Jump
in the lake, that he'd talk to the French if he wanted to ... . Chur-
chill retaliated by pulling New Zealand out of the proposed Asiatic
defense pact. Now the U.S. is left only with shaky France, sparse Aus-
tralia, and the willing but weak Philippines ... . The Anglo-American
split is serious. Some diplomats compare it to the days of Munich
when another British Prime Minister appeased another dictator and
got branded with the sign of the umbrella for life ... . At that time
Churchill was one of his bitterest critics.
(Copyright 1954, by the Bell Syndicate)





(Continued from Page 2)
ing Mon., May 31. Any difference in
schedules will be posted on their doors.
To all students having Library books:
1. Students having in their possession
books borrowed from the General Li-
brary or its branches are notified that
such books are due wed., June 2.
2. Students having special need for
certain books between June 2 and June
10 may retain such books for that per-
iod by renewing them at the Charging
3. The names of all students who have
not cleared their records at the Library
by Fri., June 11 will be sent to the
Cashier's Office and their credits and
grades will be withheld until such time
as said records are cleared in compli-
ance with the regulations of the Re-
Veterans who expect to receive edu-
cation and training allowance under
Public Law 550 (Korea G. I. Bill) MUST
report to Room 555 Administration
Building, Office of Veterans' Affairs, be-
tween 8 am., Tuesday, Jrune 1 and 5
p.m., Friday, June 4, to fill in and sign
1-May 31 and June 1-June 12.
All Art Print Loan Collection pictures
must be returned to Room 510 Adinin-
istration Bldg. during the wee: of May
24 to May 28 between the hours of 9-12
a.m. and 1:30-5 p.m. A fine will be
charged for overdue oictures. Holders of
pictures still unreturned by Thursday,
June 3, will be placed automatically on
the Hold Credit List.
Undergraduate Women Interested in
FLETCHER HALL accommodations for
Fall, 1954, will meet at 4 p.m. Fri., May
28, in the Michigan League Building.
University Choir. All music belonging
to the University must be returned to
706 Burton Tower, Fri., May 28, 8:30-
Disciplinary actions in cases of stu-
dent misconduct: In the second semes-
ter of 1953-1954, eighty-three students
and two groups were heard by the Joint
Judiciary Council. In thirteen cases no
action was taken by the Council and
this was approved by the Sub-Commit-
tee on Discipline. In the remaining
cases the following disciplinary actions
recommended by the Joint Judiciary
were ordered by the Sub-Committee on
For violation of state laws and city
ordinances relating to the purchase,
sale and use of intoxicants:
Sa) use of false identification or altered
identification: Three students fined
$15.00 and warned; two students fined
$15.00 and warned, fine suspended in
view of court fine ofu$54.30; one student
fined $15.00, fine suspended in view of
court fine of $51.25, and warned.
b)use oftfalse identification in pur-
chase of intoxicants and a second in-
stance of attempted purchase of intoxi-
cants, and drinking in a student resi-
dence: One student fined $15.00 for at-
tempt to purchase, fine suspended in
view of court fine of $45.00, also fined
total of $20.00 for latter two offenses,
and warned.
c) verbal misrepresentation of age:
One student fined $20.00 and warned;
one student fined $15.00 to be earned
by him and paid to the Cashier by the
end of the current semester, and
d) for using false identification to

peace: One student fined $50.00 and
warned that future misconduct may
lead to suspension from the University
(second offense),
j) drunk and disorderly conduct: One
student fined $10.00 fine suspended after
court fine of $11.85 and damages of
$71.60; one student fined $10.00, fine
suspended in view of court fine of $16.85
and warned; two students fined $5.00
and warned.
k) using wrongful means in obtaining
extra football tickets for the 1953 sea-
son: Five students fined $15.00 and
warned, and required to make restitu-
tion to the Athletic Department in the
amount of $24.00.
1) having had on campus two differ-!
ent cars for which he did not obtain
University driving permits, and one of
which was involved in a major accident,
driving after drinking and providing
intoxicating beverages to a minor: One
student fined $50.00, fine suspended in
view of financial condition, and notj
allowed to enroll in the fall term of
For violation of University regulations
concerning drinking in student residen-
ces: Onestudent fined $25.00 and warn-
ed, two students fined $20.00 and warn-
ed; three students fined $15.00 and
warned; two students fined $10.00 and}
warned; one student sent letter of rep-4
a) and consuming beer on street and
striking and seriously injuring a fellow
student: One student fined $50.00, fine
suspended in view of court fine of
$16.25 and two-day jail sentence and
severely warned.
b) and disturbing the peace: Two stu-
dents fined $20.00 and warned.
c) and participating in attempt to
purchase alcoholic beverages although
a minor: One student fined $20.00 and
d) and drinking in public place and
providing intoxicants for minors: One
student fined $25.00, $10.00 of which sus-
pended in view of $16.25 paid in court.
e) and drinking in a public place: One
student fined $15.00 and warned.
f) and found guilty of disorderly con-
duct (prowling): One student fined
$20.00, $10.00 suspended in view of court
fine of $16.85 and warned; one student
fined $20.00 and warned,
g) and found guilty of disorderly con.
duct (prowling) and providing intoxi-
cants for minors: One student fined
$30.00, $10.00 suspended in view of court
fine of $16.85.
For violation of University regulations
concerning women in residences for
men: Five students (women) fined $10.00
and warned; one student (woman) fined
$5.00 and warned; three students (wom-
en) warned (1st semester freshmen).
four students fined $15.00 and warned;
one studet fined $10.00 and warned; one
student (woman) give five days proba-
tion and warned.
a) andafor consuming alcoholic bev-
erages in student residence: Two stu-
dents fined $25.00 and warned; one stu-
dent fined $20.00.
b) and providing alcoholic beverages
to minor guests at unregistered party,
and consuming alcoholic beverages in
student residence: One student fined
$40.00 and warned.
* * *
Two group cases were heard, and the
following disciplinary action recom-
mended by the Joint Judiciary Council
was ordered by the Sub-Committee on
For violation of University regulations
concerning unchaperoned women in
residences of men, and consuming in-
toxicants in student residence: One or-
ganization fined $500.00 and required to




time. Both men and women graduates
are eligible to apply.
For additional information concern-
ing these and other employment oppor-
tunities, contact the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 3528 Administration Bldg., Ext.
CHILDCRAFT, A Marshall Field En-
terprise, will have a representative at
the Michigan Union on Thurs., May 27,
from 1 to 5 p.m. to interview all stu-
dents from Michigan interested in sum-
rner positions.
from Detroit will have a representative
at the Michigan Union on Thurs., May
27, from 1 to 5 p.m. in Room 3A to in-
terview all students interested in De-
troit area summer clerical employment.
Weekly Summer Placement Meeting will
be held on Thurs., 1-5 p.m., Room 3A,
Michigan Union, for all students inter-
ested in camp, resort, business or indus-
trial positions this summer.
June Graduates
If you are still seeking a position and
have not yet registered wit hthe Bureau
of Appointments in either the General
or Teaching Division, we would like to
suggest that you do so before leaving
the University.Men going Into the
armed forces are particularly urged to
register prior to graduation. We do re.
ceive calls from employersvcontinually,
and we can only be of service to those
who are registered with us. Contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Adminis-
tration Building.
Change of Addressj
June graduates who are registeredt
with the Bureau of Appointments in
either the General or Teaching Division
are requested to notify us if you have
already accepted a position; if not, to
advise when you will be leaving Ann
Arbor and where you will be. If not in-
formed otherwise, the Bureau assumes
you are at your permanent address af-
ter the date of commencement. It is
necessary that we know of your plans
so that we may correctly inform em-
ployers, and notify you promptly of
openings. Call the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 3528 Administration Bldg., Ext.
371 or 489.

High School, at 1 p.m. Chairman, W. O.
Doctoral Examination for Thomas
Harvey Edwards, Physics; thesis: "The
High-Resolution Infrared Spectra of
Trans-Dichloroethylenes," Wed., June 2,
Physics Staff Room, Randall Building,
at 2 p.m. Chairman, G. B. B. M. Suth-
Doctoral Examination for Chan Hui
Chou, Chemical Engineering; thesis:
"Diffusion of C1402 in Mixtures of
C1202-H2 and C1202-C3H8," Thurs., June
3, 3201 East Engineering Building at 3
p.m. Chairman, J. J. Martin.
Carillon Recital by Professor Percival
Price, 7:15 Thursday evening, May 27, on
the Charles Baird Carillon in Burton
Memorial Tower. The entire program
will consist of arrangements of works
by Josef Haydn: Serenade, from Quar-
tet for Strings; Andante, from the "Sur-
prise" Symphony and Minuet and Trio,
from the "Clock" Symphony; "The
Heavens are Telling," from the Creation;
Presto, from Piano Sonata No. 33, and
Gipsy Rondo.
Student Recital Postponed. The re-
cital by Edward Knob, bassoonist, prev-
iously announced for Thurs., May 27,
in the Rackham Assembly Hall, has been
postponed until Wednesday evening,
June 2.
Student Recital. Carolyn Jewell, pupil
of John Kollen, will present a piano
recital at 8:30 Friday evening, May 28.
in Auditorium A, Angell Hall, in partial
fulfillment of the requirements for the
Bachelor of Music degree. It will include
compositions by Scarlatti, Beethoven,
Ravel, and Chopin, and will be open to
the general public.
Student Recital. John Gleason, pian-
ist, will be heard in a recital at 8:30
Saturday evening, May 29, in Audito-
rium A, Angell Hall, in partial fulfill-
ment of the requirements for the Bach.
(Continued on Page 8)






purchase intoxicants to give to other uraw up aLseLofiouse rules to incude
minors: One student fined $15.00, fine University regulations applying to or-
suspended in view of court fine of ganized house groups. A cademicNotices
$54.30, and warned. For violation of the University regula- £#*
e) for securing liquor in violation of tions concerning consumption of intoxi- History 50 Final Examination, Sat., i 4 i'I.
state law, for consuming this liquor in a cating beverages in student residences: May 29, 2:00-5:00: Mr. White's sections
public place and being found in a drunk One group, in view of part record of will meet in 25 Angell Hall; all other Sixty-Fourth Year
and disorderly state on a public street: repeated violations, fined $1,000 to be sections in Natural Science Auditorium.
________Edited and managed by students of
One student fined $15.00, fine suspended paid by February 1, 1955, also required the University of Michigan under the
after court fine of $16.85 and warned, to have a qualified resident director live History 12, Lecture Section 2, Exam- thnrsity of Michgar n unero the
For conduct unbecoming a student: in the house, and to institute an effec- ination May 31, 9-12. All sections in Au- Student Publications
a) violation of University rules against tive alumni advisory program. ditorium A, Angell Hal, except Slos-
solicitation n the residence halls: One - son's (Sections 16 and 17), which meet
student fined $15.00 and warned s PERSONNEL REQUESTS in 229 Angell. Editorial Staff
b) consuming alcoholic beverages in PANHANDLE EASTERN PIPE LINE Harry Lunn............Managing Editor
public place as a minor: Two students CO., Detroit, is interested in employing The final examination in Political Eric Vetter......,........ City Editor
(women) fined $15.00 and warned. a June graduate or alumnus who has Science 67 on May 31 will be scheduled Virginia Voss......... Editorial Director
c) carrying a false identification card both engineering and business adminis- as follows: Mike Wolff........Associate City Editor
(draft) in violation of federal laws: One tration background for a managerial Mr. Feder's Sections in Angell Hall, Alice B. Silver Assoc. Editorial Director
student fined $10.00 and warned. position. Auditorium C. Diane D. AuWerter.....Associate Editor
d) altering draft card for objective of SWIFT & CO., Chicago, Ill., is pres- Mr. Bretton's Section in 5 Economics. Helene Simon. .........Associate Editor
purchasing intoxicants and providing ently seeking three civil or architectural Bldg. Ivan Kaye.............. Sports Editor
altered identification to another minor: engineers and two mechanical engineers Mr. Efimenco's Sections in 2 Econom- Paul Greenberg.... Assoc. Sports Editor
One student fined $15.00, fine suspended to fill positions in its Chicago units. ILtes Bldg. Marilyn Campbell Women's Editor
in view of court fine of $54.30 and STUART DECORATOR SUPPLY CO., Kathy Zeisler Assoc. Women's Editor
warned. Detroit, has an opening for a man or Course 402, the Interdisciplinary Sem- Chuck Kelsey Chief Photographer
e) being present in restricted quar. woman graduate as an Interior Decora- inar in the Application of Mathematics__
ters of a women's dormitory at unauth- tor. to the Social Sciences, will meet on
orized time: One student fined $5.00 and WHAS, INC., a radio-TV station in Trs May 27, 4 p.m in 3409 Mason Bmsness Snfg
warned. Louisville, Ky., leas openings in its tele-; Hall. Mr. J. E. Keith Smith of the De- rhomas Treeger Business Manager
f) falsification of University records vision operation for two Floor Directors. partment of Psychology will speak on William Kaufman Advertising Manager
in order to obtain two incorrect Univer- METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE "Partial Reinforcement of Complex Harlean Hankin ..Assoc. Business Mgr.
sity identification cards: One student CO., New York City, has positions open Habits." William Seiden . Finance Manager
(y $Anita Sigesmund Circulation Manager
(woman) fined $15.00, placed on social for June men graduates in its Man-- -
-. - . . - . aiV.-.--rn.n.np rn ra is~her-ies Seminair. "Watrs~rhedi Man-


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