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February 16, 1955 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1955-02-16

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v -j . - ---.. a %J, a.GSASSWS**S? 10. a .a.7

Education School Gives Poor
Training to Future Teachers

"What's Good for General Motors

Associate City Editor
UNIVERSITY instructors often make refer-
ences to the ignorance of freshmen stu-
dents of elementary facts in very fundamental
fields, i.e. history, geography. When looking
at below standard work of many of their first
year students, professors criticize the training
freshmen have received in the secondary
schools. The only way university instructors can
cope with the poorly prepared students in be-
ginning courses is to take in hand themselves
the task of teaching students what they should
have learned in high school courses, or to ig-
nore students' inadequacies, allowing them
either to make added effort to raise their own
standards or to flunk out of college.
The university instructor sould not have
to be faced with the job of preparing freshmen
who should have learned certain basic concepts
in theit high school years. This added job is the
result of a failure of the high schools to do
their job sufficiently in terms of preparing
young people for college work. As a result, the
whole secondary education system is getting a
verbal beating from university instructors ev-
THE POOR high school preparation of college
freshmen stems from poor training the
freshmen's high school teachers have received
in teacher training institutions. The Univer-
sity School of Education makes a good specific
example for study. (The University's School of
Education is reputedly one of the best teacher
training institutions in the country. It can be
assumed that the following situation is worse
at other institutions.)'
Many courses in the School of Education are
unnecessary. Courses in educational philosophy,
educational psychology, methods in the teach-
ing of certain courses and problems of the be-
ginning teacher-all deal with the same things.
They shouldn't, of course. That they do is not
the fault of delegating certain material to spe-
cific courses, but the failure of teachers to
plan together to stick to their specific fields
and to material specified in catalogs as belong-
ing to particular courses. Today there is over-
lapping to the point of ridiculousness.
The answer to this problem seems to be quite
simple. One three-credit course during the jun-
ior year of college could quite sufficiently cover
the material now covered in all of these courses;
overlapping would be prevented, and so would
wasted hours of the students' time that could
be more beneficially spent in much better lit-
erary college courses.
SGC Needs More
IT IS becoming increasingly obvious that Uni-
versity students either still think of student
government only in terms of Student Legis-
lature or they have simply lost interest in the
new student government with "power" they
supported by a 3-1 margin last December.
At 5 p.m. yesterday there were still only 23
Student Government Council petitions in cir-
culation. This figure only surpasses the num-
ber of J-Hop petitions by four and there are
two more positions open on SGC than for
J-Hop. In addition the total is 11 less than
the number of students who ran for Student
Legislature last December when even the
existence of the organization they were run-
ning for was uncertain.
SINCE SGC will be opening a trial period it
is evident that an outstanding group is
necessary if the new student government if it
is to successfully survive two years probation.
There should be many more people interested
in at last bringing the University a strong re-
sponsible student government than in giving
the University another successful mid-winter
Mrs. Callahan's office at 1020 Administra-
tion Bldg. will have petitions available until
Monday. However 350 signatures are needed so
they should be picked up right away. There
should be at least as many SGC candidates
as SL had for its last election.
-Dave Baad

TO CLARIFY this last statement, one can
look at the School of Education's list of
courses in psychology-it is a long and impres-
sive list-and conclude that perhaps there is
some knowledge to be had from taking them.
But by sitting in on them, and comparing them
with equally impressive sounding literary col-
lege psychology courses, one can conclude in a
short time that the literary college psychology
faculty is much better equipped to teach stu-
dents important principles in this field. (This
probably results from the fact that School of
Education psychology teachers have received
training in education and not in psychology.)
One might add that in addition to more bene-
ficial material covered in literary college psy-
chology courses (we are referring to a specific
department only for illustrative purposes, for
this matter can be generalized to other depart-
ments), the literary college professors are for
some unknown reason better able to deliver
interesting lectures than are the education
school professors. And the material covered is
applicable to a high school teaching situation.
MANY COURSES in the School of Education
are attempting to give students theory: the
theoory of the junior-high school; the theory
of John Dewey; the theory of the whole child;
the theory of achievement; the theory of in-
dividual progress; but when there is little
chance to see the theory in action through
observation of classes in progress, theory is
utterly useless. In addition, so much of the
theory tossed at students in the form of dull
lectures will never be more than theory, for in
actual school situations, none of the theories
are present in precisely the form described by
the lecturer.
Added criticism may be made of the teacher
training program at this university in terms
of rewards some instructors make for medio-
crity: the textbooks used are poorly written
(often by local instructors and no doubt used
as a matter of colleague courtesy); frequent
papers on outside readings, written reports and
other extra work are required by teachers who
never read them (as can be attested to by stu-
dents who have handed in the same paper at
several intervals in one semester and still re-
ceived A or B in the course); more attention is
paid to footnotes in term papers than content,
as can also be attested to by students' ex-
periences; and some instructors criticize stu-
dents who do added reading and much work on
reports by saying "some of you are only trying
to show off how much reading you do." The
serious student feels quite insulted by the cours-
es taught in the School of Education; it does
seem that better efforts by the instructors to
improve the situation could be made.
AS AN OVERALL suggestion to leaders on
the School of Education faculty who may
intend to study the present teacher training
program, may I suggest that the practice teach-
ing situation is the most educational and use-
ful experience the program offers. In one se-
mester of taking part in the classroom experi
ences and being partly responsible for teaching
a class, of following the advice and example of
a real teacher rather than a university instruc-
tor who probably hasn't been in a secondary
schoolroom as a teacher for more than 20
years or so-a student can learn more that
will help him later than in 12 to 15 other
hours of education courses.
Perhaps other courses could be combined as
suggested above; and the student teacher could
take two semesters of practice teaching, per-
haps for four hours of credit each semester.
This certainly would seem to alleviate a now
boring and seemingly useless curriculum, and
would more adequately prepare teachers who
are going out to in turn prepare high school
students for college. It would give the student
teacher time to pursue studies in the major
field of concentratioon which will be useful
when he is teaching, rather than bogging him
down with useless courses.
In the long run, it would aid university in-
structors who are now being loaded down with
the job that high school teachers should be do-
ing. It's only fair to the population at large
to do some extensive and serious revising of the
present deplorable teacher training situation.

- -.
QAD g Q \

7 'L
\'&N., r .~) A
i :.i


CSP Platform .. .
To the Editor:
COMMON Sense Party is pre-
; paring a revised platform, this
time based on vigorous research
and discussion during the period
since the December SL elections.
Howevr, in order to insure CSP's
becoming a permanent segment
of the campus, a larger member-
ship is desired. Those interested
in helping to establish the politi-
cal party system on campus (an-
other party is supposedly form-
ing) please call NOrmandy 3-2804.
Applications by SGC candidates
for Common Sense Party backing
will be accepted at that same
phone number.
-Leah Marks
Senile Hangover .. .
To The Editor:
O UR complaint, an old but too
long unheeded one, is the Uni-
versity driving ban. The prime
reason advanced for the ban seems
to be not wanting to overcrowd
the roads with vehicles driven by
young people. Who's kidding who?
Has anyone ever counted the ille-
gal cars on campus?
Yes, we are crying because one
of us has been stung. However,
we feel that there are many who
may agree with us to the point
where the concerted effort of all


might do something about this
hangover of senile idiocy.
We are both veterans, 25 and 23
years old, one having served six
years in the army and the other
three years in the airforce. While
in the service we saved and plan-
ned like everyone else in order
that we might own an automobile
when we were discharged. Some-
time during this period we decid-
ed to return to school and quite
naturally began to think about
how pleasant it would be to re-
turn with an auto which we owned
and a birth certificate indicating
we were over 21 and supposedly
responsible citizens in the com-
We chose to attend this Uni-
versity, because we considered it
the best. Yet on enrolling here we
find that we are not considered
responsible citizens. Rather we are
expected to let a $2,500 investment
sit in a garage or in the street
and depreciate.
We are expected to do this in
spite of the fact that when pass-
ing the local high school we are
frequently almost run down by
speed-demon high-schoolers driv-
ing their cars.
The point is that we worked and
saved for a few years in order to
avail ourselves of something which
no law in the land will deny us
and yet, because we want a de-
cent education, we are in fact de-
nied the thing. This is democracy
and common sense in action?
-Fred Fredette '57
Gordon Goldberg '56

(Continued from Page 2)
The Belfry Players, Inc., Williams
Bay, Wisconsin, has openings for 3
resident actors from June 12 to Sept.
11. Provision is made for their room
and board but it is necessary to have
sufficient funds for personal expenses.
All applications must reach the Pro-
duction manager by March 15.
Cook County Hospital, Social Serv-
ice Department, Chicago, Illinois, needs
summer substitute social workers who
have completed their first year of grad-
uate training. The salary is $245 per
month. Candidates should apply before
April 15.
The Henry Ford Museum & Green-
field Village, Dearborn, Michigan needs
women guides to direct visitors through
Greenfield Village and explain the his-
torical exhibits. Guides will be paid
for the training period. The salary is
$48 per week for a 40 hour week.
The Kellogg Company, Battle Creek,
Michigan has opportunities for sum-
mer work for Freshman, Sophomore
and Junior students of the Business
Administration, Industrial Engineering,
Mechanical Engineering, Electrical En-
gineering, Chemical Engineering and
Economic schools. Applications should
be sent in before March 1.
Rex Terrace, on Elk Lake, Alden,
Michigan needs cooks, preferably from
sorority or fraternity houses, and offers
$75 per week salary; salad girls at $20
per week; office help, either sex, at $25
per week; apd. a hostess for the din-
ing room with some waitress experi-
ence. All positions provide salary plus
room and board.
Riverside Hotel, Ogunquite, Maine,
has openings for a housekeeper and an
assistant housekeeper, 2 chamber-
maids, and 10 waitresses. Salary ranges
from $50 to $100 per month plus room,
board and tips. Season begins June 28
and lasts to Sept. 10.
Roarding Brook Inn, Harbor Springs,
Michigan has openings for 10 waitresses.
Salary is $50 per month plus room,
board and tips. Season is from June 15
to Sept. 10.
For further information inquire at
the Bureau of Appointments Summer
Placement meeting at the Michigan
Union, Room 3B from 1:00 - 5:00 p.m.
Thurs., Feb. 17.
Representatives from the following
will be at the Engineering School:
Mon., Feb. 21
North American Aviation, Columbus,
Ohio-All levels in Aero. and Mech. E.,
B.S. & M.S. in Civil,rElect., Engrg.
Math., and Physics for Design and
Tech. Devel
Union Carbide & Carbon Corp., Linde
Air Products Co., Tonawanda, N.Y. -
B.S. & M.S. in Civil, Elect., Indust.,
Mech. E.; Engr. Mech., & Engr. Phys-
ics, also Chem. for Research, Develop-
mentaManufacturing, Sales Engineer-
ing & Production.
American Can Co., Maywood, Illinois
-B.S. & M.S. in Chem., Mech. & Met.
Engrg. for Research Trainee. (P.M. on-
James B. Clow and Sons, Coshocton,
Ohio-B.S. in Mech. Engrg. for Design.
U.S. Steel Corporation, National Tube
Division, Lorain, Ohio -Summer and
Regular. B.S. degree in Elec., Eng.
Mech., Ind., Mech. & Met. Engrg. for
Management Training program and va-
cation Trainee program.
The Warner & Swasey Company,
Cleveland, Ohio-B.S. In Elec. & Mech.
Engrg.; M.S. in Mech. and Engrg. Phys-
ics for Special Apprentice Program
Management Trainees.
Hughes Aircraft Company, Research
& Development Labs., Culver City, Calif.
-All degree levels in Elec., Mech. and
Physics for Research, Development,
Field Engrg.
Sun Oil Company, Research & Devel-
opment Dept., Marcus Hook, Pa-Regu-
lar-B.S. & M.S. In Chem. E.; Summer-

Chem. E. with at least 3 yrs. college,
and grad. students in Chem.
General Foods Corporation, Post Ce-
reals Division, Battle Creek, Mich. -
B.S. degrees in Chem., Elec. & Mech. E.
for Student Engineering Training pro-
gram leading to Junior Executive or
Project Engineer.
Contact the Engrg. Placement Office
for appointments, 248 W. Engrg. Ext.
Representatives from the following
will be at the Bureau of Appointments:
Fri., Fe. 18-
General Electric Company, Schenecta-
dy, N.Y.-will interview Mth. majors,
men only, for Training Program.
Tues., Feb. 22-
U.S. Government, Office of Civilian
Personnel, Overseas Affairs Division -
will interview for Stenographic posi-
tions overseas: age range 21-50 yrs,
take dictation 80 wpm, type 45 wpm.
Tues., Feb. 22-
General Electric, Schenectady, N.Y.-
Feb. & June men interested in Indus-
trial Advertising and Public Relations.
Advertising, Journalism, and General
Liberal Arts Students eligible.
Washington National Insurance Co.,
Evanston, lt.-June men, LS&A or
BusAd, 21-29 yrs. old, for Salaried Sales
in Group Dept. After training period at
home office, positions may be anywhere
in U.S.
Wed., Feb. 23-
U.S. Navy, Office of Naval Officer Pro-
curement-June women with B.S. or
BWA. for Officer Candidate Training in
the WAVES.
Thurs., Feb. 24-
Carnation Co., Los Angeles, Calif.-
men for Management Training Program
In Sales. Production, and Accounting-
Office Management. The company man-
ufactures ice cream and animal feeds
as well as fresh milk and evaporated
milk products, and has plants and dis-
tribution centers throughout the U.S.
Fri., Feb. 25-
Jones & Laughlin Steel Corporation,
Pittsburgh, Pa.-will interview men for
Industrial Sales and Industrial Rela-
For appointments contact the Bureau
of Appointments, Ext. 371, 3528 Ad. Bldg.
U.S. Civil Service Commission an-
nounces exams for Technical Editors
and Writers GS-5 through GS-15 open
to men who have had experience, edu-
cation, or a combination of both in
technical writing or editoring,
Exams are also being given for Stu-
dent Trainees for Engineering Positions
and Chemistry Positions for duty in Il-
linois, Michigan, Wisconsin.
Exam was announced for Auditor
GS-5 for duty with the Dept. of De-
fense. Open to men with Accounting
education and/or experience.
Exams for Statisticians in the Bu-
reau of Census. Applicants must have
appropriate Statistical background.
Michigan Civil Service announces ex-
amns fr Student Engineering Aide B
and Public Health Lab. Physician Vi.
Student Engr. Aides shouldbe enroll-
ed in college in courses leading to
degree in Engrg. or acceptance for spe-
cial highway surveying course con-
ducted at Camp Davis, Wyo. There is
also a Student Engr. Summer Program,
Co-op Program, and Special High
School Graduate Program. The Lab.
Physician must have a license to prac-
.tice in Michigan, three years of exper-
ience in public health lab work.
Radio Station WKZO, Kalamazoo,
Mich.-Sports reporter to canvass Kala-
mazoo for sports information, and re-
port on TV show.
For information on any of the above,
contact the Bureau of Appointments,
3528 Admin. Bldg., Ext. 371,
American Chemical Society Lecture.
Wed., Feb. 16, 8:00 p.m. in Room 1300
Chemistry. Dr. Gerald J. Cox, Director
of Dental Research at the University
of Pittsburgh, will speak on "The Chem-
ist and Dental Caries.
Academic Notices
Schools of Education, Music, Natural
Resources and Public Health. Students,
who received mark of I, X, or 'no re-
ports' at the end of their last semester
or summer session of attendance, will
receive a grade of "E" in the course or
courses, unless this work is made up by
March 7 in the Schools of Education,
Music and Public Health. In the School
of Natural Resources the date is March
4. Students wishing an extensionof
time beyond this date in order to make
up this work, should file a petition, ad-
dressed to the appropriate official of
their school, with Room 1513 Admini-
stration Building, where it will be
Engineers: Seminar Meetings on "Hu-
man Relations for Engineers" will be
conducted this semester for all eng-

neering students interested. First meet-
ing Wed., Feb. 16, at 4:00 p.m. in Room
311 West Engineering will be key lec-
ture which should be attended in or-
der to benefit from following meet-
ings. Five additional meetings will be
held at same time and place on suc-
ceeding Wednesdays, Feb. 23 and March
2, 9, 16, and 23.
Sociology Colloquium: Harold L.
Wilensky, assistant professor of soci-
ology, will speak on "Captive Profes-
sionals: The New Staff Experts in La-
bor Unions" at 4:00 p.m. Wed., Feb. 16,
in the East Conference Room of the
Rackham Building. Open to the public.
Geometry Seminar will meet Wed.,
Feb. 16. at 7:00 p.m. in 3001 A.H. Duane
Deal willspeak on "Quadratic Depend-
ence of Points."
Engineering Mechanics Seminar. Prof.
Ernest F. Brater will speak on "Wave
Problems in the Lakes Hydaulic Lab-
oratory" at 4:00 p.m., Wed., Feb. 16
in Room 101, West Engineering Build-
Engineers: "Employment Interview-
ing" will be discussed by Prof. John G.
Young at a meeting sponsored by the
College of Engineering Fri., Feb. 18,
at 5:00 p.m. in Room 311, W. Engineer-
ing. All students who expect to inter-
view this semester are urged to attend.
Zoology Seminar: Burton L. Baker,
Professor of anatomy, will speak on

n.m. in Room 3005 Chemistry. Prof.
Philip J. Elving will speak on "Meas-
urement of Reaction Rates Using Mega-
cycle Frequency Oscillators."
The Extension Service announces that
there are still openings in the follow-
ing classes to be held Wed. evening.
Feb. 16:
Engineering Materials and Processes
Laboratory Course. 7:00 p.m. (Chemical
and Metallurgical Engineering 1, Lab-
oratory) 3313 East Engineering Build-
ing. 16 weeks. $35.00. Prof. William C.
Truckenmiller, Instructor.
Masterpieces of Music Literature. 7:00
p.m. 206 Burton Tower. 16 weeks. $18.00.
Prof. Glenn D. McGeoch, Inst1uctor.
Registration for these classes may be
made in Room 4501 of the Administra-
tion Building on State Street during
University office hours, or in Room 164
of the School of Business Administra-
tion on Monroe Street, 6:30-9:30 p.m.
this evening and tomorrow evening.
tS&A Students: No courses may be
dropped from your original elections
after Fri., Feb. 18.
Seminar in Mathematical Statistics:
Thurs., Feb. 17, at 3:30 p.m. in Room
3011 Angell Hall. Miss Irene Hess will
complete the discussion of Chapter V
and Mr. Howard Reinhardt will begin
Chapter 7 in Cochran's "Sampling
Seminar in Applied Mathematics-A
series of talks will be given this semes-
ter as a background for the Symposium
In Electromagnetic Wave Theory which
is sponsored by the International Scien-
tific Radio Union, to be held here June
20-25. Topics included in the symposi-
um: wave guides, boundary value prob-
lems of diffraction and scattering, an-
tenna theory, forward and multiple
scattering. First speaker, Thurs., Feb.
17, at 4:30 p.m. in Room 247 West Engi-
neering. Prof. H, William Welch on
"Some Physical Problems Involving
Electromagnetic Theory."
Exhibitions, Museum of Art, Alumni
Memorial Hall:
Fantastic Landscape, Michigan Wa-
ter Color Society, Mexican Arts and
Crafts, through March 6.
Hours: 9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. weekdays,
2:00-5:00 p.m. Sundays. The public is
Events Today
Hillel. Reservations for Fri. evening
dinner must be made and paid for at
Hillel any evening from 7:00-10:00 p.m.
before Thurs.
Research Club. Wed., Feb. 16, at 8:00
p.m. in Rackham Amphitheater.
Two papers will be presented:
Volney H. Jones (Anthropology).
"Current Research in American Ethno-
Albert H. Marckwardt (English).
"Verbal Elegance and Prudery in
American English: their Social Back-
ground." Members only.
Sailing Club spring open meeting
Wed., Feb. 16, at 7:30 p.m., in Rooms
3K,L,M,N, of the Michigan Union. The4
club's program of instruction, sailing,
and racing will be explained; slides of
club activities, and refreshments.
Young Democrats. Election of club
officers, Wed., Feb. 16, at 7:30 p.m. in
the Michigan League. Students are In-
vited to listen to the Investigator, a
recording of the greatest political satire
since Gulliver's Travels. Coffee.
Reorganization Meeting of the Co.
Recreational Badminton Club, Wed.,
Feb. 16, in Barbour Gym at 7:00 p.m.
Come prepared to play after the meet-



Washington Merry-Go-Round


University Rightly Consults
Students on Quad Rent Hike

WASHINGTON- Some Republi-
can Congressmen are getting
cold feet on passing the pay in-
crease for judges and Congressmen
recommended by Eisenhower. Some
are worried over voter reaction at
home, others have law practices or
private incomes and don't need the
So, despite the fact that the Re-
publican Congress initiated the
pay increase last year and Eisen-
hower has consistently urged it,
the proposal may be defeated when
it comes to a vote today.
It so happens that this writer
has been directly or indirectly re-
sponsible for putting four Con-
gressmen in jail for augmenting
their salaries with kickbacks or
bribes. This isn't a record I like to
brag about. On the contrary I
would rather do something to place
Congressional pay in a bracket
where there should be no tempta-
tion to supplement salaries.
Unfortunately the cost of living
in Washington, plus the cost of
campaigning at home, plus the
cost of traveling back and forth
between, is so high that Congress-
men are gradually being divided
into the following catagories:
1. Bachelors, who don't have to
support a family.
2. Wealthy men who don't have
to worry about low salaries.
3. Those who get subsidized by
lobbyists or law firms, or have a
personal expense fund a la Nixon.
or, 4, Honest Congressmen who
scrimp and save and almost starve
and eventually give up the struggle
and leave Congress.
illustrate, Senator Bricker of
Ohio is against a pay increase.
He doesn't have to worry. His law
firm in Columbus has received an
average of about $50,000 a year
from the Pennsylvania Railroad

Ohio, also opposes the pay increase.
Honest, forthright, lucky, Brown is
personally wealthy.
Meanwhile, the struggle of the
average honest Congressman to
maintain a home in his district
and a home in Washington, with
his expenses paid to travel home
only once a year, has become so
terrific that the amount of money
borrowed :n advance, o.. Congres-
sional salaries, from the Seageant-
at-Arms Office, would shock the
jONGRESSMAN Jimmy Roose-
velt uses a non-sked airline, North
American, to fly home to make a
speech in Los Angeles. He can't
afford to take a regular airline,
and few Congressmen who live on
their salary can. If you st(e your
Congressman coming home fre-
quently if he lives some distance
from Washington, you'll know
there's something phony about his
income . . . . When Perle Mesta
first went to see "Call Me Madam,"
with Mrs. Truman and Margaret,
the Trumans considered Irving
Berlin's take-off on Mrs. Mesta's
diplomatic career shocking. Perle,
however, has been such a good
sport that the other day she gave a
large tea for Russell Nype, the ac-
tor who played the part of the
young State Department diplomat
opposite Ethel Merman, who play-
ed the part of Mrs. Mesta. . . .
Though the Luxemburgers were a
little concerned at first at getting
a lady minister, today they are
nostalgic about Perle, frequently
wish she were back . . . . GI's in
Frankfort, Germany, are also nos-
Jersey, unlike most of his col-
leagues, is known to have a big
bankrole. But it's not so well
known that he has a big heart.
Mrs Marne Moretti nf Manl.e

DISCUSSION OF a proposed room and board
rate hike in the University residence halls
by members of the Inter-House Council an~d
Assembly marks a significant landmark in the
University's attitudes towards students. This is.
the first time here that proposed rate hikes
have been discussed by quadrangle leaders be-
fore the final decision has been passed upon
by the Board of Governors of the Residence
In the past, first indication of room and
board rate increases have come when students
discovered they were already a fact, the Board
New Rooks at the Library
Brown, Alexander Dee-Grierson's Raid; Ur-
bana, University of Illinois Press, 1954.

of Governors previously having approached the
proposition. When the last such "secret" rate
hike was approved by the Board of Governors
on March 11, 1953, the IHC voted opposition to
the policy of not being informed on such mat-
ters prior to rate increases. East Quadrangle
President Roger Kidston said at the time the
IHC had been assured it would be notified be-
fore final decisions on room and board increas-
es were made.
THIS TIME, before any final decision has
been reached on the proposed hike, the
IHC and Assembly have been notified before-
hand. It is to the credit of the Administration
that the notification was given, thus allowing
students to discuss the issues involved. The Uni-
versity is to be congratulated for taking this

Sixty-Fifth Year
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Nan Swinehart .......Associate Editor
Dave Livingston .........Sports Editor
Hanley Gurwin ....Assoc. Sports Editor
Warren Wertheimer
..'..........Associate Sports Editor
Roz Shlimovitz .........Women's Editor
Janet Smith .Associate Women's Editor
John Hirtzel......Chief Photographer
Business Staff
Lois Polak .....Business Manager
Phil Brunskill, Assoc. Business Manager
Bill Wise.........Advertising Manager
Mary Jean Monkoski .Pinance Manager
Telephone NO 23-24-1
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Episcopal Student Foundation. Stu-
dent Breakfast at Canterbury House,
Wed., Feb. 16, after the 7:00 a.m. Holy
Industrial Relations Club meeting
Wed., Feb. 16, Stanley H. Brains, edi-
tor and publisher, Detroit Labor
Trends, "I Cover the Labor Front," at
7:30 p.m. in the Bus. Ad. student
Pershing Rifles. Meet at TOB at 1930
hrs. Wed. %or regular company drill.
Be sure to bring 101 cards with you.
Attention all Air Force and Army
Freshman and Sophomore Cadets. Per-
shing Rifles cordially invites you to
their rush smoker to be held Wed., Feb.
16, at TCB, 7:30 p.m.
Monthly Meeting of ASCE Wed., Feb.
16 at 7:30 p.m., in Room 311 W. Eng.
Prof. Bruce G. Johnston will speak on
"Earthquakes and Their Relation in
the Building of Structures." Movie,
"Men, Steel and Earthquakes." Gener-
al discussion.
Student Zionist Organization will
meet Wed., Feb. 16. A speaker will dis-
cuss the economic situation in Israel.
European Club: Social meeting, Wed.,
Feb. 16 at 7:30 p.m. at The Internation-
al Center. Movies, refreshments, and
Wesleyan Guild. Wed., Feb. 16, Mid-
week Tea in the lounge at 4:00 p.m.
Midweek Worship in the chapel at 5:15
Coming Events
Social Seminar Thurs., Feb. 17, at
7:45 p.m. in the Assembly Hall, Rack-
ham Building. William W. Parsons,
President of the American Society for
Public Administration, will speak on,
"Departmental Management in a Large
Federal Agency." Refreshments.
The Congregational - Disciples Guild:
7:00 a.m., Thurs., Feb. 17. Breakfast
meditation group meeting in Guild
House chapel, 438 Maynard Street. Sign
up for the cost breakfast by Wed. aft-
ernoon at Guild House.
Christian Science Organization Testi-
monial Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs., Fire-
side Room, Lane Hall.
International Center Tea. Thurs., Feb.
17, 4:30-6:00 p.m., Rackham Building.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Stu-
dent Breakfast at Canterbury House,
Thurs., Feb. 17, after the 7:00 a.m. Holy




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