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March 08, 1957 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-03-08

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A

PAGE ETGUT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, MARCH! 8,1957

Mass Meeting To Initiate
SGC Wing Tryout Program

Student Government Council's
tryout program will begin with a
mass meeting at 4 p.m., on March
11 in the Union, according to Nel
Sherburne, '58, Administrative
Wing Coordinator.
At this meeting, SGC President
Joe Collins, '58, will explain the
philosophy, structure, and origin
of SGC.
The SGC Administrative Wing
is composed of four committee
areas: Public Relations, Student
Affairs, Education and Social
Welfare, and National and Inter-
national.
Required Meetings
During the week and a half be-
tween the mass meeting and elec-
tions all tryouts will be required
to. attend a meeting of each of
these committees.
"This is the tryout's opportu-

nity to see the Administrative
Wing in action - to realize the
organization and projects of each
committee," Sherburne com-
mented. "We consider this the
most important aspect of the try-
out program."
Count Night Initiations
Following this intensive orien-
tation program, tryouts will of-
ficially become part of the 112
member Administrative Wing on
Count Night.
Of those who try out, 18 will get
positions this year in the selective
program."
At the close of the program the
tryout may put in application to
the Student Representation Com-
mittee for the committee area in
which he is most interested.

Conference
To Be Held
Wednesday
Junior Inter-fraternity Council
will hold its biannual Pledge Con-
vocation at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday
in the Union Ballroom, according
to JIFC President Jim Martens,
'60E.
The convocation is intended to
present the "important aspects of
fraternity life at the University"
to all new fraternity pledges, Mar-
tens said.
An important part of the pro-
gram will be the presentation of
the JIFC Community Service
Award to the pledge class of the
past semester which I has been
most outstanding in this respect..

PROGRAM EXPANDS, IMPROVES:
Social SecurityExpansion Cited by Prof. Cohen

By SARAH DRASIN
Few people have gotten so close
to history-in-the-making as has
Prof. Wilbur J. Cohen of the
School of Social Work.
For the past year, Prof. Cohen
has served as professor of public
welfare administration at the
University. Before this he worked
in various departments of the So-
cial Security Administration for
twenty-one years.
He watched it grow from a
small New Dealadevelopment, oft-
en criticized as a fraud and hoax,
to a universally accepted institu-
tion.
"From its inception in 1935 un-
til about 1953," Prof. Cohen said,
"social security was thought of
mainly as a child of Roosevelt's
New Deal."

I

"However, this administration's
acceptance of it has placed it on
a new, non-partisan basis," he
continued.
Extend Program
He noted that the Eisenhower
administration has not only ac-
cepted social security without any
fundamental change but is now
trying to extend and improve the
program. "With this develop-
ment," he said, "social security
has become part of the American
way of life."
He pointed out that more than
15 million people are now receiv-
ing some benefit from social se-
curity and that the government
expends $17,000,000,000 yearly for
the program.
"The whole underlying philo-
sophy of social security has taken
a new turn following the great
change in American economy,"
Prof. Cohen said. "The depression
is no more, but the American now
needs security for present-day
living."
"The depression only served to
highlight certain needs of people
that social security could help to
satisfy," he continued. "But, now
that the depression is over, the
universal needs of the needy and
aged are still with us and there
is still a job to be done."
First Contact
Prof. Cohen first gained inter-
est in the concept of social secu-
rity during his years as a student
at the University of Wisconsin.
Two of his instructors, Edwin E.
Witte and Arthur J. Altmeyer
were early planners of the pro-
gram and went on to serve in it's
administration.

"Social security will change
only as people are aware of the
need for change," he said.
Reason For Leaving
Prof. Cohen said he has been
asked many times in the last year
why he left government work aft-
er so many years. In answering he
emphasized the constantly grow-
ing role of social security in Amer-.
ica.
"While I was in Washington
and since I have been here," he
said, "I've become aware of the
magnitude of problems and the
need for more intensive research
in the field of social security."
100,000 Employees
Prof. Cohen pointed out that
there are now at least 100,000
people employed in Social Secu-
rity Administration and that the
need for well-trained people to
carry on this work is growing.
"I've taken a Job like this," he
said "to see if I can help remedy
this problem. Here at the Uni-
versity we probably have more
'know-how' in the area of social

security than any other school in
the country."
He concluded, "We hope to
build here a curriculum to at-
tract enough trainees in the next
10 or 15 years to fill the growing
need for trained people in the
most important area of Social Se-
curity Administration."
Italian Film
To Be Shown
In Angell Hall
The Italian film "Pasan" di-
rected by Roberto Rosselini will
be presented at eight o'clock to-
night in Auditorium A Angell Hall
at a meeting of Il Circolo Italiano.
The 1946 film has won three In-
ternational Film Festival awards
and has been called a classic ex-
ample of cinematic neo-realism.
In six separate episodes, "Pa-
san" records the effect of World
War II on the Italian people and
the foreign soldiery.

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
what is considered grounds for denial
of a petition, proof of the education-
al value of the invited speaker to rest
primarily with the sponsoring organi-
zation, responsibility with sponsoring
group to make it clear that the
speaker's views do not necessarily
represent the views of the University
of Michigan; opportunity for stu-
dents to challenge views of the speak-
er.L
Robert 'L. Bodor, manager, Mining
Properties Department, Manufacturing
Staff of the Ford Motor Company, will
speak in the Rackham Amphitheater
Fri., March 8 at 4:15 p.m., the second
in a series on Use and Conservation of
Raw Materials in Our Economy. His
subject: "Industry's Needs anal Search
for Raw Materials". Sponsored by the
Michigan Student Chapter of The Soil
Conservation Society of America and
the Conservation Department, School
of Natural Resources. Open to the pub-
lic.
Dr. Gordon Lovejoy, Guilford College,
Dept. of Sociology will lecture at 4:15
p.m. in Aud. A, Angell Hall on "Is Or-
ganized Religion a Hinderance to Inte-
gration?"
Drama
Cavalleria Rusticana and The Fair
will be presented by the Department of
Speech and the School of Music at 8
p.m. tonight in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. Tickets are on sale at the Ly-
dia 1Mendelssohn Box Office 10 a.m.-8
Concerts
Dr. Seth Bingham, Columbia Univer-
sity Department of Music, will narrate
a concert of isacred music at 8:30 p.m.
in Hill Auditorium. The subject "De-
velopment of Sacred Music" will in-
clude discussion of Jewish Liturgical
Music, Roman Catholic Church Music,
Eastern Orthodox Church Music and
Protestant Sacred Music. Dr. Bingham's
composition, "Concerto for Organ and
Brasses" will be presented. Assisting
will be Dr. Marilyn Mason Brown, or-
ganist, the Michigan Singers, Maynard
Klein, director, and the University
Brass Group.
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Student Recital: Patricia Martin,
flute, assisted by Patricia Stenberg,
oboe, Jean Harter, viola, Beverly Wales,
cello, and Mary Alice Clagett, piano,
harpsichord and celesta, 4:15 p.m. Sun.,
March 10, in Aud. A, Angell Hall. Pre-
sented in partial fulfillment of the re-
quirements for the degree of Bachelor
of Music, the recital will be open to the
general public. Miss Martin studies
with Nelson Hauenstein.
Organ Recital: Mon., March 11, 8:30
p.m., Hill Auditorium. Robert Noeh-
ren, University organist, will perform
Program X in the series of sixteen cov-
ering the organ music of Bach; Prelude
and Fuguemin D minor, Trio-Sonata No.
3 in D minor, Tocatta, Adagio and
Fugue in C major, and eight chorale
preludes. Open to the general public
without charge.
Academic Notices
Seminar in Magnetohydrodynamics
Fri., March 8, 3:00 p.m. in Room 246,
W.E. R.C.F. Bartels will talk on "A Cer-
tain Type of Plasma Instability."
Dr. Brian Millward, D.C.F. and Woods
Metalist, will speak on "Recent Ad-
vances on the Applications of N.M.R.
in the Quantitative Determination of
Ethanol in Organic Mixtures," on Fri.,
March 8, at 8:00 p.m. in Room 3106,
Chemistry.
Events Today
Dr. Gordon Lovejoy, expert on prob-
lems of integration, will be the guest
of the Office of Religious Affairs at its
coffee hours Fri., March 8 Lane Hall
The coffee hour will be shifted from
the regular time to 3:00 p.m. because
of scheduled events of the All-Campus
Conference on Religion.
Placement Notices
The following schools have listed va-
cancies with the Bureau of Appoint-
ments for Sept. 1957. They will not
be here to interview at this time.
Near East College Association Inc.
The American University of Beirut,
Lebanon is seeking an Associate Pro-
fessor to teach. Price Theory and Theory
of Income and Employment. A man
with teaching experience and a doc-
tor's degree is sought.
Robert College in Istanbul, Turkey,
is seeking an Instructor or Assistant

Professor to teach Principles of Econ-
omics, Statistics and either Public Fi-
nance or Money and Banking. A man
with Ph.D. or near completion of Ph.D.
is sought.
Maracaibo, Venezuela (S.A. Escuela
Bella Vista) - All fields in the Public
Schools. 0
For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Ad-
ministration Building, NO 3-1511, Ext.
489.
Personnel Interviews:,
Representatives from the following
will be at the Engrg.'School:
Mon., March 11
Aerojet-General Corp., Div. of the
Gen. Tire & Rubber, Azusa, Calif. -
all levels in Aero., Ch.E., Elect., Math.,
Mech., Metal., Nuclear, and Physics;
B.S. or M.S. in Civii for Research, De-
velopment, Design, and Construction.
U.S. citizens.
Automatic Electric Co., Chicago, Ill.
-all levels in Elect., Ind., Mech., or
Physics for Co-op, Regular Research,
Development, Design, Production, Sales,
Testing, and Process Engineering. U.S.
citizens.
Eaton Mfg. Co., U.S. and Canada -
all levels in Ch.E., Civil, Elect., Id.,
Mat'ls, Math., Mech., Engr. Mech.,
Metal., Physics, and Science for Re-
search, Development, Design, and Pro-
duction.
Kuhlman Electric Co., Bay City,
Michigan - all levels in Ch.E., Elect.,
Ind., Instr., Math., Mech., Eng. Mech.,
Metal., Physics, and Science for Sum-
mer and Regular Research, Develop-
ment, and Design.
Modine Mfg. C.o, Racine, Wis.-B.S.
or M.S. in Elect., Ind., Mech. or Engrg.
for Research, Development, Design,
Production and Sales.
The National Cash Register Co., Day-
ton, Ohio - all levels in Ch.E., Elect.,
Ind., Instr., Math., Mech., Engrg. Mech.,
Metal., Physics and Science for Re-
search, Development and Desgin.
Tues., March 12
The Aro Equipment Corp., Bryan,
Ohio-B.S. or M.S. in Aero., Mech., or
Engr. Mech.; B.S. in Civil or Ind. for
Research, Development and Design.
Aro, Inc., Tullahoma, Tenn. -- all
levels in Aero., Ch. E., Elect., Inst.,
Math., Mech., and Physics for Research,
Development, and Design.
The Carter Oil Co., Research Dept.,
Tulsa, Okla.-all levels in Ch.E., Elect.,
Ind., Mech., Math. or Physics, for Re-
search.

Combustion Engrg. Inc. New York,
N.Y. - all levels in Aero., Ch.E., Civil.,
Ind., Mech., Metal., Naval, Marine, Nu-
clear and Physics for Research, Devel-
opment, Design, Production, Construc-
tion and Sales.
Commonwealth Associates, Inc., Jack-
son, Mich. - B.S. or M.S. in Civil,
Constr., Elect., Instr., or Mech. for Con-
sulting and Design Engrg., Engrg. Stu-
dies and Applications. U.S. citizen.
Tues., & Wed., March 12 & 13
Socony Mobil Oil Co., Inc., New York,
N.Y.-all levels in Ch.E., Mech., Naval
& Marine, and Science for Summer
and Regular Research, Devel., and Re-
fining.
For appointments contact the Engrg.
Placement Office, 347 W.E., ext. 2182.
Advanced Study:
Smith College School of Social Work,
Northampton, Mass., offers a two-year
graduate program leading to the de-
gree of Master of Social Science. Schol-
arships are available to women who
may be interested.
City of Detroit Dept. of Health an-
nounces opportunities for internships
in the School of Med. Tech. Only col-
legedgraduates are eligible, and the
board is particularly interested in at-
tracting students with a liberal scien-
tific background. Both men and wo-
men are accepted.
U.S. Civil Service, Detroit Arsenal,
announces an examination for Student
Trainee for filling positions in Engrg.
with options in Elect., Mech. or Civil
at the GS-3 or 4 level. The student
trainee may be employed part time
while attending school or during the
summer.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 352a Admin.
Bldg,. ext. 3371.

-Daily-Norm Jacobs
PROF. WILBUR J. COHEN --
Sees need of trainees to go into
fast growing field of Social Se-
curity Administration.
Influenced by these men, Prof.
Cohen stepped directly from col-
lege into government work and
worked for some time as director
of research and statistics in the
Social Security Administration. In
this capacity he handled all pre-
sentations of research material on
social security before congression-
al committees.
He often speaks to groups in-
terested in his field. "I like - to
speak to these groups," the pro-
fessor commented "because legis-
lation towards- better social se-
curity measures, will only come
through the wishes of the people."

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Restaurants

You

Will

Enjoy

This

Weekend

NI
OPPORTU NITIES
IN
TRAINING PROGRAMS
for positions in
PRODUCTION-ENGINEERING AND
RESEARCH-TECHNICAL SALES-STAFF
PRODUCTS include CASTINGS, FORGINGS, HYDRAULIC
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Use this

restaurant guide to make your weekend more enjoyable.

The Home of
FINE FOOD
and Michigan Traditions
F PetjeI e 8 ,. .
120 East Liberty
Hours--Mon.-Fri. 11 :00, Sat, and Sun. 12:00

r

RECENT DEVELOPMENTS include LIGHT
HIGH STRENGTH, SI NTERMETALL1 CS.

METALS,

2

Complete information at Placement Office.
Representative visiting campus March 13, 14.
AMERICAN BRAKE SHOE COMPANY

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IL

f
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1 'T
AAA

Mehrq
CHUCK WAGON
FAMOUS FOR ROAST BEEF
LUNCH and DINNERS Fine Salads & Sandwiches
2045 PACKARD NO 2-1661
Catering at Your Home or Hall Henry Turner, Prop.

Dine at WEBE
this weekend
Delicious Your
STEAK, CHICKEN, BEE]
SEAFOOD
DINNERS CHA
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371. '
Jackson Rd

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for

A

Favorite
R, WINE,
and
MPAGNE
de Pastries
OpeDaft
12 to 9:30 P.M.

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You will be served the finest in
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TAKE-OUT ORDERS ANY TIME

71

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Closed Mon dayj 1

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