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.

March 15, 1956 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-03-15

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


THE M WCHIGAN DAIL~Y

THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1956

X,

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN]

Assistance, Not Coercion
To Remove Bias'-Knutson.

Daily-Jim Owens
FLIGHT TO EUROPE-Tourist prospects gather around SGC's Travel Booth.
G C Erpear Flight Meeting Tonig

By TOM BLUES
The second mass meeting for

Airport in New York on June 27,
arriving first in London then Am-

seeking an inexpensive I sterdam. It will return Sept. 111

light to Europe will be held at
':30 p.m. today in the Union Ball-
oom.
Sponsored by Student Govern-
nent Council, the plane facilities
lave been arranged with the Fly-
ng Tiger Lines. A DC-4 has been
nade available which seats 68. If
ill seats are filled the round, trip
-cst per person will be approxi-
nately $300.
The plane will leave Idlewild
Cancer Test
A new test for stomach cancer
has be-n devised by Ass't. Prof.
Robert J. Bolt of the University's
nternal Medicine department, the
American Cancer Society announc-
ed recently.
While such things as balloons,
ponges, or brushes had to be used
n earlier tests, by this new meth-
od a patient has only to swallow
a small stomach tube.
The examination lasts about a
half hour for the patient.

from these same two points.
Ray McCarus, '57, Travel Com-
mittee chairman, points out that
this meeting is very important for
all who have thought of taking the
trip. Since all deposits must be
turned in by March 27, it will be
necessary for those undecided to
make up their minds in the near
future.
McCarus is confident of getung
enough passengers to fill the plane
by deposit deadline. "Boat lines
and air lines are already becom-1
ing filled for summer travel," he
said, "and the reduced rate and
expediency of the flight make it
especially desirable."
Many people have been leary
of the flight itself in view of its
tude Viit
U Campus
Junior college students from all
over the state will visit the Uni-
versity tomorrow as part of the
Union's second annual Michigan
Day.
Planned to introduce prospect-
ive students to University life,
Michigan Day will give them a
chance to ask questions and to see
the campus for themselves.
The day's events will begin with
an assembly at Rackham Audi-
torium at 9 a.m. featuring Union
President Todd Lief and Assistant
Director of Admissions, Don Feath-
er.

relative small cost. McCarus claims
that the same line has operated
in the past and the participating
schools have been well satisfied.
Wayne University has sponsored a
similar flight for nine years with
excellent results.
For further information inter-
ested persons may call Ray Mc-
Carus, NO 3-4295 or Mary Man-
ning, '57M, 511 Mosher Hall.
Travel committee members are
now operating a booth in the
League from 3 to 5 p.m. every
Tuesday.
French onor
_ Student
James Galligan, '56, received an
award yesterday from the Minis-
try of Education of the French
Government.
The award was presented by the
French Department on behalf of
the Consulate in Detroit. It com-
mended Galligan on his excellent
scholastic standing, scholarly at-
titude, and wide-spread participa-
tion in campus activities. Galli-
gan served as president of Cercle
Francais for '55-'56.
Meeting
Campus Affairs Committee of
Student Government Council will
meet at 8 p.m. today in Quonset
Hut A to discuss the bicycle prob-
lem on campus.
Students interested in the prob-
lem are urged to attend.

(Continued from Page 4)
Children welcomed, but must be accom-
panied by adults.
Concerts
Recital by students in Music Educa-
tion Department, 8:30 p.m. Fri., March
16, in Aud. A, Angell Hall: Joan Holm-1
berg, soprano, Linn Bevis, contralto,
Samuel Miller, tenor, James Barratt,
baritone; Margaret West, violin, Grace
Cool, viola; John Mohler, clarinet, Car-
men Spadaro, cornet, Rosalie Savarino
and Sarah Savarino, flutes, Fred Dart,
euphonium, Ralph Roberts, tympani,
Howard Howard, French hon; Beate
Kaulfuss, Janet Dixner, Ann Greten-
berger, Rudolph Stakeman, Cynthia
Conway, Susan Litchfield, Maybelle
Hsueh, Eugene Hollinger, Neva Vuk-t
mirovich, Clark Bedford, Virgnia Catan-
ese, David Tice; and Barbara Barclay,'
pianists. Open to the general public.
Academic Notices
Medical College Admission Test. Ap-
plication blanks for the May 5 adminis-
tration of the Medical College Admis-
sion Test are now available at 122'
Rackham Building. Application blanks
are due in Princeton, N.J. not later than'
April 21, 1956. If you expect to enter
medical school in the fall of 1957, you
are urged to take the test on May 5,
1956.
Law School Admission Test. Applica-
tion blanks for the April 21, 1956
administration of the Law .School Ad-
mission Test are now available at 122
Rackham Building. Application blanks
are due in Princeton, N. J. not later
than April 11, 1956.
College of Architecture and Design
freshman five-week grade reports are
due Mon., March 19, at 207 Architecture
Building."
Women Students, Advanced Golf Class.
Any woman student who wishes to
take the advanced golf class (Golf IV)
during the spring outdoor season must
be approved by Mrs. Hanley before
registering. Mrs. Hanley will be at the
women's Athletic Building on Thurs.,
March 15 from 3:30-5:30 p.m. to test
applicants. The class will meet Tues.
and Thurs. from 4:20-5:10 p.m. Stu-
dents in required physical education
will be given first consideration.
Organic Chemistry Seminar, Thurs.,
March 15, 7:30 p.m., Room 1300 Chem-
istry Building. E. Schenker will speak
on "Sodium Borohydrides in Organic
Chemistry."
Physical- Analytical- Inorganic Chem-
istry Seminar, Thurs., March 15. 7:30
p.m., Room .3005 Chemistry Building.
Dr. E. A. Meyers will speak on "Photo-
conductivity in Solids."
Seminar in Applied Mathematics will
meet Thurs., March 15, at 4:00 p.m. in
Room 247, West Engineering Building.
Prof. E. H. Rothe, Department of Mathe-
matics, will speak on "Weak Solutions
of Elliptic Differential Equations."
402 Interdisciplinary Seminar on the
Application of Mathematids to Social
Science will meet on Thursday, March
15, Room 3401, Mason Hall from 4:00-
5:30 p.m. R. Hefner will speak on A
Review of "Milnor's Games Against
Nature."

Interdepartmental Seminar on Ap-
plied Meteorology, Thurs., March 15, 4
p.m., Room 4041 Natural Science Bldg.+
Prof. Karl F. Lagler will speak on
"Weather and Fishing."
Astronomical Colloquium. Fri., March
16, 4:15 p.m., the Observatory. Dr.
Gunther Elste will speak on "Center-
to-Limb Variation of Fraunhofer Line+
Profiles."
Psychology Colloquium. Dr. Raymond
B. Cattell, Professor of Psychology at
the University of Illinois, will discuss
"The Measurement of Anxiety and Other
Psychological States." Fri., March 16,
4:15 p.m., Aud. B. Angell Hall.
Doctoral Examination for David Ed-
win Kaser, Library Science; thesis:
"Messrs. Carey & Lea of Philadelphia,
1822-1838," Thursday, March' 15, East
Council Room, Rackham Bldg., at 3:00
p.m. Chairman, R. H. Gjelsness.
Events Today
Burton Holmes Travelogue, Switzer-
land, tonight, 8:30 p.m. in Hill Audi-
torium. Motion pictures in natural
color presented by the Oratorical Asso-
ciation. Tickets are on sale today, 10
a.m.-8:30 p.m. in the Auditorium box
office.
Placement Notices
The following schools will have a
representative at the Bureau of Ap-
pointments to interview candidates for
teaching positions beginning Sept., 1956.
Mon., March 19:
Sterling, Mich.: Teacher needs: H. S.
Math.
Tues., March 20:
Wayne, Mich.: Teacher needs: All
fields.
Harper Woods, Mich.: Teacher needs:
Elementary (2nd and 3rd grades); Ele-
mentary Vocal Music; High School Girls.
Physical Ed.
Albion, Mich.: Elementary; English;
Science; Guidance; Instrumental Music;
Remedial Reading.
Wed., March 21:
Trenton, Mich.: Teacher needs: Ele-
mentary (Kdg. to 6th).
Van Dyke, Mich.: Teacher needs:
Elementary; Art; Music; Sp. Correc-
tionist; Physical Ed.; Mentally Retarded:
High School Math/English (Assist with
Coaching); Physical Ed and Swimming
Coach.
Wyandotte, Mich. (Riverview School):
Teacher needs: All fields.
Monroe, Mich.: Teacher needs: Ele-
mentary (Kdg. to 4th); Speech Correc-
tion; High English; Elementary Music
(Inst/Vocal or Vocal); Junior High
Art/Counseling; Elementary Phys. Ed;
Special Education-Slow Learners (man
pfd.,
Thurs., March 22:
Cleveland, Ohio: Teacher needs: All
fields.
DeCoto, Calif.: Teacher needs: Ele-
mentary (Kdg. to 8th grade).
Vicksburg, Mich.: Teacher needs: Ele-
mentary; Football Coach.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Adminis-
tration Building, NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
PERSONNEL INTERVIEWS:
Representatives from the following
will be at the Bureau of Appointments:
Tiles., March 20:
Procter and Gamble Co., Cincinnati,
Ohio-men in LS&A and BusAd for
Business Management in the Adver-
tising Department.
Procter & Gamble Co., Cincinnati,

Ohio-women in any field for Consumer
Survey Work. Involves travel through-
out U.S.
Continental Casualty Co., Chicago,
Ill.-men in any field for Summer and
Regular Management Training Program.
Dow Chemical Co., Midland, Mich.-
men in any field for Sales.-
Thompson Products, Inc., Cleveland,
Ohio-men for Executive Development,
Management Training Program leading
to Industrial Management.
Wed., March 21:
The American Sugar Refining Co.,a
N.Y., N.Y.-men in BusAd., LS&A., and
Chem. E., Mech., and Elect. E. for Man-
agement Training in Engineering, Sales
and Accounting.
Guaranty Trust Co. of New York,
New York, N.Y.-men with background
in BusAd and Economics for Manage-
ment Development Training in the
Credit Dept. and the Investment Dept.
(Security Analysis).
Mutual Benefit Health & Accident
Assoc. (Mutual of Omaha) and United
Benefit Life Ins. Co. (United of Omaha),
Omaha, Neb.-men and women in Ac-
ctg., Math., BusAd., Insurance, Law,
Soc., Econ., Finance, Investments, Real
Estate, and LS&A for Actuarial, Acctg.,
Advertising, Investments, Statistics,
Claims, Underwriting, and Group Div.
Sales and Service.
Thurs., March 22:
Mich. YMCA, positions anywhere -
men in Phys. Ed., LS&A with back-
ground in Soc. Sei., and the Humanities
for Boys Program, Phys. Ed. Dir., Adult
Program Secretaries, and College &
Univ. Assoc. Secretaries.
L. H. Field Co., Jackson, Mich.-men
and women in LS&A and BusAd (in-
cluding Merchandising, Retailing, Con-
trol, Personnel, Operating, and Sales
Promotion), for Management Training
in Merchandising, Control, Sales-Pro-
motion, Operating and Personnel. Field's
is a member of the Allied Stores with
stores throughout U.S.
Washington Nat'l Insurance Co.,
Evanston, Il1.-men for Salaried Sales
Positions in a group department.
Mich. Bell Telephone -women in
LS&A, BusAd for Management Training
for positions in Engrg. and Math. Dept.,
Business Research, Personnel, Public
Rel., Acctg., Statistics, and Traffic-
Dining Service.
Thurs., Fri., March 22, 23:
Hess & Clark, Inc., of Vick Chem.
Co., Ashland, Ohio-men in LS&A and
BusAd for Advertising, Sales Mgt.,
and Merchandising Training Program.
Fri., March 23:
Lincoln Nat'l Life Ins. Co., Ft. Wayne,
Ind.-men for Group Ins., Actuarial,
Underwriting, and Planning.
Shillito's Dept. Store, Cincinnati, O.-
men and women for Marketing, Man-
agement, and Merchandising.
Upjohn Co., work in Mich.-men with
Science background for Sales.
For appointments contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg.,
Ext. 371.
ATTENTION ENGINEERS!
CUTLER-HAMMER, Inc.
interviews 19 March
for Manufacturing,
Development and
Sales Engineering
Careers

against the bias clause.
However while Student Legisla-
ture was busying itself working out
plans to be vetoed by University
presidents, t'e 'raternities them.-
selves were taking some positive
action toward self-intergration.
When the bias clause controversy 1

started getting up steam in 1950
there were 16 fraternities with dis-
crimination written in their con-
stitutions. This number has grad-
ually decreased until now only six
University chapters have written
discriminatory restrictions.
The possibilities of removal of
bias clauses in the remaining six
chapters is "good" according to
former InterFraternity Council
Executive Vice-President Bob
Knutson, '56.
The most critical opponents of
fraternities and bias clauses insist
fraternities are merely removing
a formal barrier when they take a
bias clause from a constitution.

"Assistance and counseling,
rather than coercion, will see con-
tinued profgress," Knutson said.
"Officers" of three local fratcrni-
ties have reported possible rescind-
ment of restrictive clauses at their
national conventions this sum-
mer."
Although the "Michigan Plan"
was not adopted by its own stu-
dents it has inspired a dozen adap-
tations. In nearby Detroit, Wayne
University Council set the deadline
for removal of bias clauses at Sept,
1, 1960, after which "no University
recognition would be given to stu-
dent organizations which have dis-
criminatory clauses."
According to some University
officials the "Michigan Plan"
helped on this campus indirectly
by coercing the fraternities to take
action on their own to eliminate
the bias clause before one of the
student government's plans is forc-
ed on them.

(Continued from Page 1)

I However Knutson commented

N.

A second attempt to take formal "three campus chapters have al-

action on the bias clause was
thwarted a year later when Presi-
dent Harlan H. Hatcher vetoed a
watered-down version of the
"Michigan Plan."
Since Hatcher's veto In 1052

ready accomplished integration be-
yond constitutional changes,"
In its report to Student govern-
ment Council Feb.16 IFC express-
ed the view that their program of
integration seemed to have better

student leaders seemed to lose results than action taken by other
their enthusiasm for formal action camps organizations.

r

.

M

11

ENGINEEItS-B.ME. or B..E.

JUNE, 1956

Want to work for a medium-sized (500) Company,
68 years in business, located in Plymouth? With the
advantages of small-town living?
Like research work? This opening will entail a lot of
"Board work" in our Research and Development Sec-
tion; but the department's small, and you'll be handed
independent projects, too.
The salary's in the better-than-$400 class, and there's
extra income in the 30% of Company profits that
are shared among all Daisy employees.
Interested? Then wxite-today-for an appointment.
DIRECTOR OF PERSONNEL
DAISY MANUFACTURING CO.
101 Union Street,
PLYMOUTH, MICHIGAN

By examining the m a t t e r
'ought up from a previously spec-
Mly treated stomach through the
be, a doctor can often spot can-
r cells.
While these tests can't prove
efinitely that a patient does not
ve canber, they do detect the
sease better and more frequent-
than the old tests.

Register for interview
Engineering Placement

a

L;.-

.... .

w

THESE ARE FOR YOU! LUCKY DROODLES!

WHAT'S THIS?
For solution see
paragraph below.;

O
0
10
FAMOUS LAST WORDS
OF DEEP-SEA DIVER
Harold Tarnoff
U. of Pennsylvania
EGGS FRIED
JY MODERN ARTIST
A. Henon
Amherst

Engineers, Physicists, Mathematicians, or Metallurgists:

The Westinghouse Man With The Facts
will be here on. MARCH 22 & 23
Ask your placement officer for an appointment NOWT
You'll soon have to make that crucial decision . where to start your career.
But, before you decide, you owe it to yourself to talk with the Westinghouse Man
With The Facts. He'll be here on campus on the above date to interview engineering
graduates. Be sure to get on his schedule. He wants to talk with Electrical, Me-
chanical, Chemical or Industrial Engineers, Physicists, Mathematicians and Metal-
lurgists. Ask him about career opportunities at Westinghouse ... the million-dollar
Education Center with its complete training program ...'how you can select a career
in an industry of your choice, doing the kind of work you prefer ... Master's and
Ph.D. degrees at company cost ... chances for advancement ... how other men
made fast progress. He can tell you ... he has the facts.
You'll want to know, too, about the big Westinghouse expansion program, and
how it offers you exciting opportunities for growth. And, about interesting and
rewarding work in such promising new fields as nuclear energy, automation, decision
devices, semiconductors, military and industrialelectronics. There's plenty of room to move
around ... and up .. . at Westinghouse.
A frank talk with him will help you make a sound decision. So, contact your
Placement Officer now and have him make a date for you with the Westinghouse
Man With TheFacts. A-1045

.4

.; s'
f if

I

000
GOLF SOCKS
(18 MOLES)
'Vernon Aspelmiet'
U. of Colorado

l

,

A2 taste
befter
EUCKY >
STRIKE; ':

-

SNOWED UNDER? Give yourself a Lucky break. Day time
or date time, book time or bull time, a Lucky always tastes
better. That's because Lucky Strike means fine tobacco-
.4 .., . . q mr~t x C mr-T

Students !
EARN ~
$25001!
Cut yourself in on the
Lucky Droodie gold
mine. We pay $25 for
all we use-and for a
whole raft we don't
use! Send your
Droodles with descrip-
tive titles, include
your name, address,

1

............. _.. ;,...,,;,.a
l.. .
1'ti":

.4

r

i

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan