WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, 1957
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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WEDNESDAY, MAY 1,1957 THE MICHIGAN DAILY ?AGK ?TV!
By BARBARA NEUMAN
"The Forward Look" has been adopted by the University of
The Board of Controls voted to eliminate pictures from student
identification cards, beginning at next year's. registration.
Signatures will replace pictures for identification.
Students' correct identity will be checked by age, height, weight
* * * *
A movement has begun at the University of Illinois to erase an
effort to diminish the power of the Student Senate.
A committee, formed for this purpose, stated that the student
body should be allowed to express their opinion on "such things as
They maintain that the Student Senate should be the center of
student government and should not be weakened.
Their main fear is that "not enough people are interested in Stu-
* * * *
Residents of a men's dormitory at the University of Texas are
conducting a campaign to "clean up" their language.
Every time they utter "an unclean word or phrase hereby defined
as a word or phrase you would not say in front of your mother or a
minister" they must pay two cents.
A tin can bearing the inscription "Right here, you sinner. Shame
on you," holds the collected funds.
* * * *
Inter-Fraternity Council members at the University of Oregon
filled out questionnaires on racial clauses of national fraternities.
The questionnaire asked fraternity presidents:
"Does your fraternity at the present time have in ts constitution
a formally stated racial and/or religious clause?
"If so, would you please state the clause?
"Are your local members in favor or opposed to such a clause?
"If you have a clause, is your national acting upon it? If so, what
measures have been taken?
"If you do not have such a clause at the present time, has your
fraternity ever had one? When and how was the situation dealt with?"
The first political party at the University of California was organ-
ized last week.
The group is primarily interested in racial equality, academic
freedom, higher wages for student employees on and off campus and
abolition of the loyalty oath.
Students of the University of Arizona will have their first oppor-
tunity this summer to participate in the Humanities Study Tour
of Europe. Students will spend 64 days traveling the continent in
Ben-Dor Describes Temples
By JAMES BOW
Caananite temples, an early
Christian church, and a fortress
used by King Herod were des-
cribed yesterday in a lecture given
by Immanuel Ben-Dor, deputy di-
rector of Antiquities for Israel.
Sponsored by the Department
of Near-Eastern Studies and Hil-
lel, the talk was entitled "Recent
Excavations in Israel."
Ben-Dor, who is at present a
visiting lecturer in the Harvard
Divinity School, showed slides and
gave accounts of recent, findings
of sites and relics dating from the
eighth century B.C. to Medieval
Emphasizes Biblical Places
He emphasized excavations
which explained or illustrated spe-
cific references in the Bible.
"Since archaeology began to
work in the Near East, particular
attention has been paid to bibli-
cal sites," Ben-Dor said. "Other-
wise antiquities are not as impos-
ing in Palestine as in Egypt or
He explained that Palestine
never had a powerful state and
thus did not build imposing
temples and monuments which
ordinarily promote excavations.
Ben-Dor described the work of
the Department of Antiquities,
which was established by Great
Britain in 1918 and later taken
over by Israel when the nation
was formed in 1948.
"Antiquities in Israel has be-
come a major task," Ben-Dor ex-
plained. "With the great degree
of building going on at present,
much is being uncovered."
Examples of relics excavated in
recent years include a pottery ves-
sel containing seven cups attached
to a common base.
Ben-Dor said this discovery
may be a prototype of the seven
University yesterday, shows slid
bronze candlesticks used today in'
He also referred to a pottery
fragment with the Hebrew in-
scription meaning, "Gold from
Ophir to Beth Horon, three
This relic, Ben-Dor explained,
refers to the biblical description
of Solomon importing gold from a
mysterious country - Ophir.
Ophir remained a mystery until
until this clue was given on the
A wall, recently excavated on a
building-site in Jerusalem, is be-
lieved to date from the Macab-
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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
tions in education May 27, 28, and 29,
1957, must file their names with the
Chairman or Advisors to Graduate Stu-
dents, Room 4019, University High
School Bldg., not later than May 1.
Students who are definitely planning
to transfer to the College of Literature,
School of Music, School of Nursing,
Science and the Arts, School of Educa-
tion, School of Music, School of Nurs-
ing, College of Architecture and De-
sign, or the College of Pharmacy in
June or September from another cam-
pus unit, should come to the Office of
Admission, 1524 Administration Build-
ing immediately to make application
LS&A Students planning on doing col-
lege work during this summer at oth-
er educational institutions should im-
mediately file the proper summer course
approval forms. These forms are avail-
able in the Office of Admissions, 1524
Administration Building. May 24 is the
last day for presenting these forms.
Law School Admission Test: Candi-
dates taking the Law School Admission
Test on May 4 are requested to rep
to Room 130, Business Administration
at 8:45 a.m. Saturday.
Application for English Honors Cur-
riculum: Meeting for students inter-
ested in entering the English Honors
_ Curriculum that begins next fall on
Thurs., May 2 at 4:00 p.m. in 451 Mason
Hall. The nature of the program will
be discussed, and the students will be
invited to raise questions. Sophomores
are particularly invited, but Fresh-
men who are interested in the pro-
gram are also welcome.
Professors Aberle, Blalock, Swanson
and Varley of the Sociology Department
will meet informally with interested
undergraduates at a coffee hour in
the Sociology Lounge, 5611 Haven Hall
Wed., May 1 between 4:00 and 5:00
Operations Research Seminar: An-
drew Vazsonyi, Ramo-Wooldridge Cor-
poration, will lecture on "Operations
Research in Production Scheduling"
today. Coffee hour at 3:30 in Room
243, West Engineering and seminar in
Room 229, West Engineering at 4:00
p.m. All faculty members welcome.
Applied Mathematics Seminar Thurs.
May 2 at 4:00 p.m. in Room 246, West
Engineering. Ralph T. Oames will speak
on "Stability and Convergence for the
Gaursat Problem." Refreshments at
3:30 p.m. in Room 274, West Engineer-
English Journal Club Thurs., May 2 at
8:00 p.m. Prof. Herbert L. Barrows will
speak on "Hardy's Poetry and Some of
Its Critics." All graduate students in-
Applicataion of Mathematics to So-
cial Science Seminar Thurs., May 2, at
3:15 to 4:45 p.m. in Room 3011, Angell
Hall. Dr. A. S. Householder of the Oak
Ridge Laboratories will speak on "On
the Solution of Linear Algebraic Equa-
tions." Coffee in Room 3212, Angell Hall
402 Interdisciplinary Seminar on the
Application of Mathematics to Social
Science. Room 3011, Angell Hall. Coffee
in the Mathematics Common Room
at 3:00 p.m., May 2, A. S. Householder,
"On the Solution of Linear Algebraic
Interdepartmental Seminar on Ap-
plied Meteorology: Engineering. Thurs.,
May 2, 4 p.m., 307 West Engineering
Bldg. Edward Ryznar will speak on
"Movement of Soil Moisture as Influ-
enced by Weather Conditions"- Chair-
man: Prof. William S. Housel.
Doctoral Examination for Barbara
.Nachmann, Psychology; thesis: "Child-
hood Experiences and Vocational Choice
A Study of Lawyers, Dentists and So-
cial Workers," Wed., May 1, 7611 Ha-
ven Hall, at 8:0 Oa.m. Chairman, Stan-
Doctoral Examination for Marilyn
Jane Stokstad, Fine Arts; thesis; "The
Portico de la Gloria of the Cathedral
of Santiago de Compostela," Thurs.,
May 2, 205 Tappan Hall, at 2:00 p.m.
Chairman, H. E. Wethey.
Representatives from the following
will be at the Engrg. Office:
Tues., 'May 7
Arvin Industries, Inc., Columbus, Ind.
-all levels in Ch.E., Civil, Elect., Ind.,
Math., Mech., Engr. Mech., Metal., Phy-
sics, and Science for Research, Develop-
ment, Design, Production, and Sales.
For appointments contact the Engrg.
Placement Office, 347 W.E., ext. 2182.
Meeting on Wed., May 1, Room 3-G of
the Michigan Union, from 9-4-45.
..Mr. Ilunsicker of Camp Arbutus for
for Girls will interview candidates for
the following departments: art and
crafts, sailing, tennis, and nature
Ken Smith of Camp Charlevoix for
Boys will be present at the Summer
Placement Meeting at 11:00.
Washtenaw County Girl Scouts, Cedar
Lake Camp will interview.
A representative of the S. S. Aqua-
rama, luxury liner running from De-
troit to Cleveland. will be present at
the Summer Placement Meeting on
Wed., May 1, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
There are over 70 openings for men
and women on the ship including the
following positions: Assistant Service
Executive (Supervise food, beverage
facilities), Assistant Security Officer,
comptroller, comptroller clerk, steno-
grapher, typist, chief stewardess, novel-
ty stand manager, playroom attendant,
nurse, hostess, assistant hostess, store-
keeper, clerk, porter, cabin boys, bus
boys, stand attendants, bus girls, maids,
cooks, short order cooks, porters, wait-
resses, dishwashers, utility men. Appli-
cation blanks must be filled in before
the interview, and they may be picked
up at the Bureau of Appointments.
They must be accompanied by a photo-
Earnest Deason of The Bay Court
Camp at Waterford, Michigan, will also
be present, at 3:30 p.m. to interview
counselors. The following positions are
still vacant: cabin counselors (male) 5,
assistant waterfront director female,
unit leader, female.
The Employers Temporary Service in
New York City are looking for typists,
stenographers, and mimeograph opera-
tors, male or female, to join their staff
for the summer months. The service
provides New York firms with temp-
orary help to assist during the vaca-
Miss Lois Levin of Levin's Resort in
South Haven, Michigan will interview
candidates interested in working as
waitresses, or a children's counselor
from 3 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. on May 1st,
Room 3G of the Michigan Union.
Camp directors are constantly call-
ing upon the Summer Placement Serv-
ice to provide counselors to work in
arts and crfts departments. If you
have such ability and are interested in
camp work, please let us know.
Mr. Wauters of Hilltop Camp will in-
Boll Office Supply
213 E. Washington Ph. 3-1161
terview applicants interested in work-
ing as 'a riflery counselor, dietition or
handy man. The camp is located at
Walloon Lake, Mich.
The May Co., Cleveland, Ohio, has
openings during the summer months
for college students interested in work-
ing on their college board for the sum-
The Harmon Hall School In York
Harbor, Maine, needsan attractive
neat, well-groomed woman to act as
housemother and dining room super-
visor at Harbor Hills for the summer.
The American Gas & Electric Co. in
New York City has openings for engi-
neering students, from the sophomore
level up, for the summer months.
Openings exist in the New York office
and the Columbus Office for electri-
cal engineers, and in the Lawrenceburg,
Indiana office for mechanical engi-
neers. For further information, attend
the Summer Placement Meeting on
Wednesday, May 1st.
The town of Grand Beach, Michigan
has an opening for a lifeguard for the
summer months. Grand Beach is on
Lake Michigan, seven miles east of
Michigan City, Indiana.
Mich. Civil Service announces an
exam for Embossing Machine Opera-
U.S. Civil Service announces an exam
for Inspector, GS-3 through GS-8, op-
tions General Engrg., Electrical, Elec-
tronics, Mechanical and Metals.
U.S. Army and Air Force Exchange
Service Overseas Employment an-
nounces positions in Europe, Africa,
Japan, Alaska, the Philippines, Iceland
and Greenland for Managers, Buyers,
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., ext. 3371.
-Daly-y rv Henickson
Ben-Dor, guest lecturer at the
les of arcbaeological discoveries.
bean period, and pictures evidence
of the 'biblical leader, Alexander.
Man-made stone mounds, with
steps and evidence of sacrificial
offerings have also been discov-
ered. These "high places," as Ben-
Dor described them, date from
the Caananite period.
Excavations are being carried
on in Hazor, a site in northern
Palestine and location of a form-
er Caananite temple. Hazor and
its significance as a military pow-
er is mentioned in the Book of
Ben-Dor showed slides of other
Caananite temples along with il-
lustrations of an early Christian
church uncovered on top of a
mound near the Sea of Galilee.
the Sea of Galilee.
A fortress used by King Herod
to make a last stand against the
invading Romans was another ex-
cavation described by Ben-Dor.
The archaeologist said many
people in Israel are very enthusi-
astic about the discoveries. Ben-
Dor gave an example of this feel-
ing, describing a railroad line from
Jaffa to Bethsheba which was di-
verted in order to bypass an ex-
Michigan Union: Life memberships
may be picked up at the Union Busi-
ness Office by all full time male stu-
dents who have paid full time tuition
for eight semesters. The Business Of-
fice is open 9:00-5:00.
Young Democratic Club, meeting,
May 1, 8:00 Union. Speaker: Neil Staeb-
ler, Chairman, Democratic State Cen-
* * *
The Culture Club, May 1, 8:00 3rd
floor conference room, Union. Speaker:
Dr. Robert Davage, "The Helpful and
Harmful Effects of Racial Discrimina-
* * *
Education School Council, election
of officers, May 1, 4:10, 3532 S.A.B.
Roger Williams Fellowship, midweek
refresher, May 1, 4:00-5:00, Guild House.
* * *
Junior Girls Play, central committee
meeting, May 1, 7:00, League (room will
be posted at the League).
University and college students
should be allowed to hear any
speaker they wish to, the Ameri-
can Association of University Pro-
fessors said last week.
Meeting in New York City for
its forty-third annual convention,
the Association affirmed "its own
belief that it is educationally de-
sirable that students be con-
fronted with diverse opinions of
. Theconference was attended by
more than 200 delegates from fac-
'ulty groups throughout the coun-
try. The Association has 37,500
members at 1,000 accredited col-
leges and universities.
The stand on speakers came in.
a resolution which declared that
"any person, who is presented by
a recognized student or faculty
organization, should be allowed to
speak on a college or university
campus." It asserted "the right
of college and university students
to listen to anyone whom they
wish to hear."
In another resolution, the or-
ganization criticized schools where
pressure is brought against stu-
dents and faculty members who
belong to organizations seeking
the lawful elimination of segrega-
tion in education.
Deploring any legislation or ad-
ministrative action that would
prevent membership in such an
organization, the association said
that the annual meeting "notes
with alarm the loss, and threat-
ened further loss, of teachers and
students by institutions of higher
learning subject to repressive
laws and social forces in sections
of the country where the princi-
ples enunciated by the United
States Supreme Court with re-
spect to racial desegregation are
Views on desegregation held by
some faculty members in the
South had caused their dismissal,
it was reported by the commit-
tee on academic freedom and ten-
ure at the opening session of the
conference on Friday.
The committee warned that a
serious situation might be "brew-
ing" with regard to possible furth-
An original resolution which
specified that teachers and stu-
dnets had the right to member-
ship in "The National Association
for the Advancement of Colored
People or any other group," was
changed for the final one after
The association also warned col-
leges and universities not to sac-
rifice professional standards of
teaching and research in attempt-
ing to meet the demands of in-
creased enrollments in the years
We've just received
a shipment of engraved
Buy yours today
State St. at N. University
By The Associated Press
The latest episode in America's
centuries-old "give me your
homeless" saga ends tomorrow
with the closing of the Kilmer
Reception Center to any more
But although the stage - a de-
mothballed Army camp - is fold-
ing, thousands of Hungarian refu-
gees will remember it with deep
and mixed sentiments.
For between Thanksgiving and
Easter, the center was the fir~st
American home to some 30,000 es-
capees from Communist tyranny.
As many as 2,044 checked in dur-
ing a single day (Feb. 15).
Only a few hundred are left
at the post today and the camp
is going back into moth balls in
two weeks or a month.
The trickle of Hungarian refu-
gees coming to these shores will
be processed at the Austrian point
of departure and on arrival in the
United States housed at the St.
George Hotel in Brooklyn, New
York, beginning today. Refugees
still here by the time the camp is
boarded up will be transferred to
Each refugee who came here
has survived enough real life dra-
ma to rate a play. But most pre-
ferred not to talk about the past
-either to protect someone left
behind or to keep old wounds from
But others wanted the free
world to know what happened.
They told of a 16-year-old crip-
pled boy whose wheelchair was
pushed for miles by his parents
to the Austrian border . . . of
Russians mowing down women
and children . ..of students fight-
ing tanks with stones.
"We could have beaten them if
properly armed," they said more
in sorrow than in anger.
And America's response was
equally dramatic. Before the echo
of Budapest's gunfire died down,
a mighty air armada began ferry'-
ing Hungarian refugees to the
United States in a round-the-
clock shuttle service. The first
planeload arrived on Thanksgiv-
ing eve - less than a month after
the Budapest uprising began.
The White House cut red tape
and upped the Hungarian quota
from 5,000 to 30,000. Army See-
retary Wilbur M. Brucker was on
hand to greet the early arrivals.
Welfare agencies placed some of
the new-comers in homes and Jobs
the day they arrived.
Vice-President Richard M. Nix-
on flew to Austria to inspect refu-
gee camps and at Washington
President Eisenhower personnally
greeted a dozen Hungarians.
Kilmer was a fortunate choice
as a reception center for Hun-
garians, for many of the residents
in nearby New Brunswick are Am-
ericans of Hungarian descent.
They were among the first to
greet the new arrivals-some were
able to do it in Hungarian.
Many happy reunions took place
here among kinfolk who hadn't
seen each other in years.
To Be Given
Students may meet and chat
informally with President and Mrs.
Harlan Hatcher at an Open House
to be held from 4 to 6 p.m. today
at the Hatcher home.
Third and last of the semester,
the open house also gives visitors
an opportunity to tour the Hatcher
house, oldest on campus.
Although everyone on campus
is welcome, several residence halls,
fraternities and - sororities have
been extended special invitations.
They include Delta Delta Delta,
Delta Sigma Phi, Delta Kappa Ep-
silon, Sigma Delta Tau, Sigma Nu,
Adelia Cheever, Hayden House, E.
Q., Helen Newberry, Mosher Hall,
Winchell House, W.Q., and Wil-
liams League House.
from the specially invited resi-
dences serve refreshments for the
Pouring today will be Mrs. Ruth
J. Hawthorne, Mrs. Ruth L. Mer-
rill, Mrs. Evelyn Tice, Mrs. Edna
Williams, Mrs. Dorothy Frost, Mrs.
Carl Litzenberg and Mrs. Gretchen
Visitors will be entertained by a
SAGA OF HOMELESS:
Hungarian Refugee Home
Closed to New Arrivals
IT S NE ...
Our SUBMARINE SANDWICH
(a meat in itself)
Barbeque Beef, Pork, or Chicken
crisp cole slow
open *11 :30 to 1 :30
For your May Festival guests
served every night this week from 5 till 8
Sunday 12 to 6:30 (family style meals)
HOME OF GOOD FOOD
Phone NO 8-9717
928 South State
Ten Weeks of Travel Six Countries
ALL STUDENTS ELIGIBLE - TWENTY TO BE SELECTED.
ONE LEADER FOR EVERY TWENTY STUDENTS
Informative orientation sessions
from January to June 1958 on campus.
UNUSUAL EXPERIENCES WHILE ABROAD-
Visits to farms, factories, and places of historic and cultural interest.
* . * rr ....: ..... rlrr r .i Lrror w I ! 'fMt / ' Y'/ 'flK