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January 21, 1956 - Image 5

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-01-21

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", JANUARY 21,1959

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

NEW BULLETIN:
SGC's 'Representative'
Evokes Local Comment

Sneak Preview

LOHENGRIN AND RICE:
Honeymoons To Highlight
Two Couples' Vacations

n4

By DICK SNYDER
"Good, but room for improve-
ment" seemed to be the general
opinion of students as they read
the first issue of Student Govern-
ment Council's bulletin, "The Rep-
resentative."
Distributed early this week to
living units and organization and
administration heads, the four-
page information report will be
published bi-monthly under the
direction of Dick Ward, '57
SGC Work and Potential
Subjects covered in the first is-
sue range from an article on the
work of SGC to views on the po-
tential of the Council, and are
Baxter Case
T o o Before
District Court
Bolza Baxter, chairman of the
Michigan Labor Youth League,
will go on trial for contempt . of
Congress Feb. 2 before Judge Ar-
thur E. Lederle in the Federal Dis-
trict Court.
Baxter refused to comply with
the demand of a subpoena of the
Un -American Activities Subcom-
mittee, headed by forrher Rep. Kit
Clardy, to produce the books, mem-
bership list, financial records and
minutes of the Michigan Labor
Youth League.
Pleaded 'Not Guilty
Cited for contempt in July, 1954,
the 30-year-old Detroiter pleaded
"not guilty" before Judge Thomas
P. Thornton and was released on
$10,000 personal bond.
Facing a possible year in jail,
Baxter contends that a Con-
gressional committee does not have
'the "right to demand the records
and membership list of a youth
organization.
Scope Limited
Before the Un-American Acti-
vities Subcommittee he claimed
the scope of the committee was
limited by the First, Fourth and
Fifth Amendments to the Consti-
tution.
The First Amendment, Baxter
said, prohibited the committee
from invading the area of thought,
inquiry, speech and assembly.
The Fourth Amendment protects
the public against illegal search
and seizure, and prohibits a "fish-
ing expedition into the books,
records and papers of the Labor
Youth League" or any other or-
ganization, he claimed.
Raising Funds
Baxter added that the Fifth
Amendment guarantees due proc-
ess, violated by the committee's
demand.
Baxter is currently raising funds
for his defense. Holding that la-
bor has a vital stake in the out-
come of the trial, Baxter charged,
"In its subpoena to me, the Un-
American Activities Subcommittee
reached out for the means to de-
stroy any organization it may
choose through the intimidation
of its members."
J-Hop Ticket Sale
Remaining J-Hap tickets will be
sold in the Student Organization
Office, 1020 Administration Bldg.
Office hours will be 9 a.m. to 12
p.m., 1 to 5 p.m. Monday through
Friday.

treated by such people as SGC
President Hank Berliner, '56, and
Ruth Callahan, the Council's sec-
retary.
Expressing the view that "there
still is much to be desired," John
Calvin, '56, said, "Basically, the
idea of having a bulletin to get
information back to the students
from SGC is good."
Calvin said that the Council,
"by editorializing, might find that
this is the answer to the problem
of creating more student interest
in SGC'
Specific Issues Suggested j
Gail Glover, '56, agreed with
Calvin that "it is a good idea,"
but commented, "I think the bul-
letin would be more effective and
more complete if it concentrated
on specific issues brought up in the
Council."
Viewing the publication as "a
long-needed project," Jerry Gross-
man, '58, added, "with a little
improvement, it could prove in-
valuable in increasing participa-
tion in SGC, especially the Ad-
ministrative Wing."
SGC Public Relations Commit-
tee chairman Tom Sawyer, '58,
under whose supervision "The
Representative" originated, said
that the initial publication of 3,500
copies is still being distributed to
house lounges and dormitory in-
formation desks.
In addition, it has been. mailed
to all house and organization
presidents and interested adminis-
trators.
Reach Outside Daily Readership
Sawyer views "The Representa-
tive" as "a means of developing
student opinion and reaching stu-
dents outside of Daily readership.
"The January issue is primarily
introductory in nature," Sawyer
said. "Following issues will be
concerned with such possible sub-
jects as explanation of the duties
of a particular committee, inter-
views with people in the adminis-
tration and special announcements,
such as open petitioning."

Student calendars for the be-
tween-semester vacation are filled
with plans for everything from
Florida trips to library browsing,
but few can claim more filled
agendas than those of four Uni-
versity students.
Sari Barker, '56 and Ed Ravens-
croft, '57A&D, and Irene Kellogg,
'56Ed. and . Gerry VanOtteren,
'56A&D, are the students in ques-
tion: both couples are to be mar-
ried over the vacation.
Furniture vs. Finals
"Taking finals while you're try-
ing to choose furniture on the
side is different, if not easy," Miss
Barker commented as she checked
the latest letter from her mother
about wedding plans.
"It's hard," she added, "when
everything has to be done by re-
mote control this way." Her fam-
ily lives in Corning, N.Y., where
she and Ravenscroft will be mar-
ried.
"But if you don't like June wed-
dings and want to find an apart-
ment, this is about the only way
to arrange things," Miss Barker
concluded.
Bridal-Shower Breaks
Miss Kellogg has found a unique
means of taking study-breaks':
bridal showers given by her cam-
pus friends. "It's much more fun
than just having coffee or some-
thing," she smiled, "and, for me,
a lot more- profitable."
"The hardest thing about a be-
tween-semester wedding," she de-
cided, "is trying to plan color
schemes for bridesmaids who come
from all over the country. The
final result will be a surprise to
me as well as to them.-
Honeymoon Ski Trip
Her Grand Rapids wedding to
VanOtteren will be followed by
three days of skiing for a honey-
moon. "Then," she said, "we'll
have a big job to do: moving into
our apartment, as well as getting
ready for the new semester."
Neither couple regrets the lack
of time for the usual relaxing va-
cation. "It might be nice to have

months with nothing to do but
address wedding invitations." Miss
Barker mused as she leafed
through a bride's magazine, "but
it doesn't really matter."
Positions Open
For Teachers
Positions in the Armed Forces
dependents' schools overseas are
available for those with two years
teaching experience.
The services will interview in-
terested persons at the Univer-
sity in February and March ac-
cording to T. Luther Purdom, di-
rector of the University Bureau of
Appointments.
Applicants for Air Force jobs
may apply for an interview by
sending a completed standard
form 57, available at any post of-
fice, immediately to Mrs. Blanche
Kramz, director of Civilian Per-
sonnel, Selfridge AFB, Mt. Clem-
ens, Mich.
The air force requires that wom-
en teachers be between the ages
of 23-40 while men must fall be-
tween the ages of 23-50.
Those seeking army appoint-
ments must be at least 23 and not
over 50, and should apply for an
interview by writing to Mrs.
Georgia S. Manchester, University
Bureau of Appointments, Ann Ar-
bor.
The letter must state the ap-
licant's experience and qualifi-
cations.
Eighty-five to 90 per cent of
the vacancies are in the elemen-
tary grades.
Free Movie Slated
Free movies will be offered at
7:30 p.m. Wednesday in the Union
ballroom.
The Union is sponsoring "The
Man in the White Suit," starring
Alec Guiness.

QUESTIONS about weather through Feb. 16 can be solved by a
quick glance at these maps. Should you wear jeans to your last
final; will the weather in Florida be favorable between semesters?
Here are the answers to your weather problems.
HIGH SPEED STATISTICS:
Electric Computer Aids
In Scientific Research

An high-speed electronic comput-
er will be added to equipment at
the University's Statistical Re-
search Laboratory early in Feb-
ruary, Prof. Cecil C. Craig, direc-
tor, announced yesterday.
The new machine, a type "650"
used in data processing and scien-
tific computing, will be used pri-
marily for educational and re-
search purposes. It is especially
designed for handling large quan-
tities of information.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 4)
man, 2, 33; LeBlond, 22, 23 and 24, 2231;
Lenski, 7, 1025; Lenzer, 11, 12 and 13,
1025; Randall, 8, 9 and 10, 1025; Schwartz
1, 33; Searles, 20, 21, 30, 231; Slater, 17,
2215; Varley, 26, 27. 2013; Weller, 25, 28
and 29, 2003; Wilensky, 14, 2225.
Sociology 4 Final Examination: Sat.,
Jan. 28, from 9 to 12 noon.
All sections: Room 1035 Angell Hall.
Sociology 60: Final Examination:
Tues., Jan. 24, from 2 to 5 p.m.
Curtis, 35 Angell Hall; Peterson, 1035
Angell Hall; LeBlond, 25 Angell Hall;
Blood, 225 Angell Hail
Make-up Examination: Tues., Jan.
24 from 7 to 10 p.m. Room 2402 Mason
Hall.
Placement Notices
OPPORTUNITIES FOR
CAREER TRAINING:
The American Women Buyers Club,
New York, New York, announces its
annual competition for a scholarship
for one year of professional graduate
study leading to the degree of Master
of Science in Retailing. The study is
taken at the New York University
School of Retailing, and is open to
graduate women seniors in any field.
Applications must be in on April 1,
1956.
NRadcliffe College, Cambridge, Mass.,
is offering the Harvard-Radcliffe Pro-
gram in Business Administration to
graduating women seniors in any field.
A number of scholarships and fellow-

ships are available. Applications must
be filed before May 1.
PERSONNEL REQUESTS:
Marion County Tuberculosis Assoc.,
Indianapolis, Ind., has an opening for
a man or woman to work as Community
Relations Director. Requires a major
in Journalism or in Education with
writing experience. -
Woods Hole Oceanographic Institu-
tion, Woods Hole, Mass., is in need of
a Mathematician for the Research Staff.
Requires a PhD in Math., Physics or
Applied Math. with training in advanc-
ed methods of mathematical analysis.
International Harvester Co., Chicago,
Ill., has a vacancy in the Financing
Division for two Field Representatives-
one to work in the Ft. Wayne area and
one for South Bend.
For information contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg.,
Ext. 371.
EXAMINATION NOTICE:
National Security Agency-interviews
for June graduates will be held at the
Bureau of Appointments in March. Pre-
liminary to the interviews, tests will
be given in Ann Arbor, on Feb. 11.
Applications to take the tests must be
filed in Princeton, N. J. not later than
Feb. 4. These applications are avail-;
able at 110 Rackham Bldg., NOT AT
THIS OFFICE. The agency has re-!
quested that all students who wish
to have interviews take the tests,
which will be given only on Feb. 11.
Taking the test does not obligate the
candidates in any way.

In using the computer for class-
room and laboratory work, as well
as research by graduate students
and faculty, the University is the
first educational institution in the
country to use one of the machines
primarily for instruction and un-
sponsored research purposes. It
will be used in courses in comput-
er operation given by Prof. John
W. Carr, of the mathematics de-
partment.
The University is the fourth
university in the country to use
the type "650", but is the first to
use it in an educational program.
A number of these machines are
in use by larger industries in the
Detroit area.
Organization
Notices
Congregational - Disciples Guild:
Hymn-Sing song fest, Jan. 22, 7:30 p.m.,
Guild House, 524 Thompson.
* . *
Episcopal Student Foundation: Lec-
ture-discussion on "Life in an Episcopal
Seminary," Jan. 22, 7:00 p.m., Canter-
bury House.
s s
Hillel Foundation: Saturday morning
Sabbath services, 9:00 a.m., Hillel.
[ *
SRA: Folk dancing, Jan. 23, 7:30 to
10:00 p.m., in the Lane Hall Recreation
Room. Meetings will be held through-
out final exam period. Instructions
for every dance, and beginners are
welcome.
Westminister Student Fellowship:
"Worship with Music," program theme,
Jan. 22, 6:45 p.m., Presbyterian Student
Center.
Lutheran Student Association: Dis-
cussion on "What Stands in the Way
of Lutheran Unity?" Jan. 22, 7:00 p.m.,
Lutheran Student Center.

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