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March 22, 1958 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-03-22

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TIM iWICKGAVDAILY SAT!

)ffers Athletes
Oppotuntie

PRE-ELECTION COMMENTS VOICED :
Student Government Council Candidates Suggest
Improvements in Council Structure, Functions
e

Campus Group To Initiate
Religious Workshop Today

inued from Page 1)
receive them. Yet, .It
e clear that rumors
practice are quite exag-
I very often impossible
wn.
bb pointed out that it
y: the athletic star who
e gifts, and that most
not get axything.
4Uons Take Place
s, however, do take
ple. in administrative
will often admit that
although they deplore
iat this is the case.
Men Walter B. Rea,
on the Board in Con-
;er-Collegiate Athletics
at certain "so-called
the University," are in-
reak the rules because
o eager to promote a
3m. The University, ac-
De an Rea, tries to pre-
eritus Ralph W. Aigler
v School and formerly
Siember of the Board,
t issue of the Alumni
asted those who want
out of proportion to
deations.
ibs Contribute
sometimes have spon-
are usually wealthy
are very eager to have
team. They are active
and will sometimes

charge account in a local store for
some of his "boys."
Occasionally, these interests de-
velop far beyond any mere intent
to win or lose football games. In
one instance, the relationship
seems to have become a paternal
one, where the sponsor has sup-
plied additional needed funds long
after graduation.
Discourages Practices
-Despite, these practices, the
University seems to be working to
eliminate them wherever they
occur. One coach, according to
one of his athletes, actively dis-
courages illegal interests where-
ever he sees them developing.,
And the practice of giving funds
to athletes seems to prevail far
less here than at many other
schools. The University was a
le'ader in promoting the Big Ten
aid plan which attempts to give
some moral basis for providing
athletes with the necessary finan-
cial aid for their education and
nothing more.
Almost every athlete inter-
viewed said he could have either
received a much better financial
"deal" at some other school, or
that a good friend of his was do-
ing Just that.
But eachl_ athlete interviewed
said that his choice of school de-,
pended on the fact he could get
a better education at the Univer-
sity than anywhere else.
Crisler Cites
'4Distortions'

(oontinued from Page 1)
tion, and said this was one reason
why he is running.
Bruce McRitchie, '59, called for
the right of initiative and referen-
dum for students. Students could
thus bring issues before SGC when
they felt it necessary.
A referendum would have been
valuable on such matters as Cam-
pus Chest and the literary college
honor system, McRitchie said.
Change Representation
SGC is not effective in voicing
student opinion, Fred Merrill, '59,
told Delta Gamma. He suggested
the Council might change to a
constituency basis for representa-
tion.
He termed student apathy the
Council's main problem.
Dick Oggers, '59, urged the alio-
lition of the Hare System of vot-
ing. He is in favor of plurality
elections, he told Sigma Kappaf
sorority. "The preferential ballot
has no place at the University,"
he said.
Criticizes Judicial
The Hare System is one of the
major causes of student apathy,
he said, because students are un-
able to understand how it works.
SGC should not have judicial as
well as legislative functions, Sue
Rockne, '59, told Scott House. She
suggested its power to judge cases
could be passed to Joint Judiciary
Council.
At present, there is a great.
duplication of effort among SGC
and other a6tivities, Miss Rockne
said. She cited the 'M' Handbook
and the organization handbooks
as one case of overlapping effort.
Board Proposed
Roger Seasonwein, '61, called for
a board, headed by the Adminis-
trative Vice-President, to coordi-
nate SGC and the Administrative.
Wing. Council meetirgs should
also be simplified, he said; this
would lead to greater efficiency,

and in turn to Improved relations
with the administration.
SGC should work more in old
matters, rather than "explore new
ones, and do another half-hearted
job," Seasonwein said. He also
called for greater personal contact

bewteen the Council and the stu-
dents.-
David Taylor, '60, said the
Council should study its internal
structure. SGC was duplicating its!
efforts, and had too much red'
tape, he said.
Conformity Criticized
SGC was charged with lacking
diverse opinions by Mort Wise,
'59. Members were too willing tol
go along with each other, he said.
The Council should also be en-
larged to "20 or 25" members, in-
cluding the president of ISA.
Lois Wurster, '60, said the Coun-
cil's chief duty was to keep in
communication with the student
body.
Phil Zook, '60, said. SGC did not
need a written constitution be-
cause its powers come from the
administration, which can take
them away at its own discretion.
Further limitations by way of a
constitution would be unwise, he
told Scott House.
Cut Committees
SGC is not functioning well,
Steve Bailie, '60, told Phi Gamma
Delta fraternity. SGC needs to do
some legislative work on the cam-
pus he said; the committees should
be cut down and reduced in size.
Service projects could be dele-
gated to other groups, he said.
(Bailie also faid spring rush, not
fall, would jeopardize the positions
of the smaller houses on. campus.)
SGC needs stronger representa-
tion from affiliated students, ac-
cording to Peter Brown, '60. He
would make it his business td see
the affiliates had this representa-
tion, he told Panhel open house.
At present, only five or six Coun-
cil members are affiliated, he said.
(Ten of the Council's 18 members
are affiliated.)
Budget Wasted
Sixty to 70 per cent of SGC's
budget is wasted every year, SGC
Treasurer Scott Chrysler, '59BAd,
told Panhel. The budget of $10,000
as presently established, does not

reach all the students, he said. He
urged a re-evaluation of the Coun-
cil's expenditures.
If SWC were to go into the area
of direct student problems, much
of the Council's communications
and public relations difficulties
difficulties would be alleviated,
Ron Gregg, '80, said. This could be
done by initiating student projects,
such as a course evaluations book-
let and a student bookstore, he
told Martha Cook.

A Campus Workshop on Reli-
gion, sponsored by the Council of
Student Religious Organizations,
will begin today at 12:45 p.m. in,
Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Registration will take place at#
12:45. Beginning at 1:15 p.m. brief
talks will be presented on the ba-
sic nature of five religions. Dr.,
Richard Robinson will discuss7
Buddhism, Rabbi Harry Essrig
will talk on Judaism, Dr. Khalil
Ahmad Nasir will explain Islam,a
Swami Nikhilananda will discuss -i

Hinduism, and Dr. Kenneth Kant-
zer will talk on Christianity,
These speakers will then answer
questions which the audience puts
to them on the five religions, ac-
cording to Dick Nash, '58, chair-
man of the Council.
After dinner students will have
the opportunity to form inter-re-
ligious seminars to discuss the
topic, "Religion -- A Better Guide
to Human Relations?, Nash said.
This workshop is, the combined
effort of several campus organiza-
tions, Nash added.

J.

r[

Come

to Churchk

Sunda dy

M
i

ancial promises to con-
high school athlete to
he University.
ng to' one student, his
eels he is doing the job
rsity should be doing. He
at football coach Bennie
n does not go after ath-
rely enough.
riversity is to have good
eams, this person be-
mnd others like'him must
s to fulfill the function.
lete Has Sponsor
lete has a sponsor from
does not get large sums
but who tries to look
welfare. This person
t when his grades were
hie could expect a call
"alum" who would take
dinner to see what was
vas short of cash, thee
ld also help him out.
son, reportedly a multi-
goes a great deal
an this, and is reputed
the only one participat-'
s type of activity.
paid an athlete's room
l bills, handed out cash
players after fine per-
and even supplied a

r

MICHAEL CHURCH
.. encourages art groups
'Church Gets
Art Citation
Michael Church, of the Uni-
versity Extensio nService received
an award yesterday for "distin-
quished service for the encourage-
ment of art at Michigan."
Church has lectured to thous-
ands of people, prepared a slide
library for use by local groups, or-
ganized the Michigan Association
of Artists and Craftsmen and the
annual University of I Michigan
Amateur Art Exhibition.
Church has been associated
with the University Extension
Service since 1945.

FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
and WESLEY FOUNDATION
120 S. State St.
Merril R. Abbey, L. Burlin Main, William B.
Hutchison, Eugene A. Ransom, ministers.
9:00 and 11:00 A.M.-Worship "On Fearing a
God of Love," Dr. Abbey preaching.
9:30-10:30 A.M. Discussion Group: Topic: Our
Methodist Heritage.
7:00 P.M. Informal question session on Problems
of belief. Wesley Lounge.,
Welcome to Wesley Foundation Rooms, open daily.

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
SCIENTIST
1833 Washtenaw Ave.
9:30 A.M. Sunday School.
11:00 A.M. Sunday Morning Service.
8:00 P.M. Wednesday, Testimonial Service.
A free reading room is maintained at 339 South
Main Street. Reading room hours are: Mon-
day 11:00 A.M. to 8:30 P.M. Tuesday - Sat-
urday 11:00 A.M., to 5 P.M. Sunday 2:30 to
4:30 P.M.

e.

Iln Article

(Continued from Page 1)

Make

ointments
atinued from Page 1)S
n's Advisory Committee
r Physics, he has been
General Electric Com-
ollis Atomic Power Lab-
Winner Named
ty Regents named Prof.
, a member of the Duke
faculty since 19J8, as
professor of Slavic lan-
Eective Aug. 15, 1958.
orman R. Sedlander, a
>f the Michigan State
faculty since 1947, was
associate professor of
g drawing for a period
rs.
gents appointed Prof.
stant professor of Ger-
three-year period. His
>sition is assistant pro-
nodern languages at the
etts Institute of Tech,

fit. All income from these lots re-
verts to the "M" Club and not to
the Athletic Department. Athletes
employed in Athletic Department
parking lots do not at any time
handle any money.
The area "of alumni activity in
alil universities is one very diffi-
cult to police. As a matter of fact,
in the entire legislation 'of the
Western Conference there is no
specific reference to "alumni or
an alumnus." No disciplinary or
punitive action can be assessed
against an overzealous alumnus or
'one who is not familiar with rules
and regulations.
- We have the good fortune at
Michigan not to have the problem
of overzealous alumni. Every ef-
fort is made to discour'age illegal
practices and in general, our
alumni have responded favorably
to these efforts.
Professor Plant and I earnestly
requested names and sources of
information referred to in the ar-
ticle but.met with an unqualified
refusal. If it is true ,that the boy
from the foreign country men-
tioned money for participating in
sports in his home community,
then he falsified a statement over
his signature before the 'Eligibili-
ty Committee. The same would
hold for athletes whose bills were
paid or who received any money
directly from an alumnus.
In any case of a falsified state-
ment the athlete becomes 'ineli-
gible. Proper enforcement of rules
is difficult if people are willing to
divulge information but rests with
open indictments or innuendos.
The Eligibility Committee would
welcome any direct information
with regard to violations in the
conduct of athletics within the
University.
There is probably malpractice
'in any enterprise of mankind. Yet
people expect perfection in college
athletics and this is a good thing:
It is a challenge of all of us as-
sociated with college sports to seek
the very highest degree of perfec-
tion.
-H..O. "Fritz" Crisler .

}
V

? . n w A..
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
stru. B.S and MS in E Mech and Met. following, contact Ward D. Peterson,
(Continued from Page 2) for Design, Production, Construction & 3528 Admin. Bldg., ext. 3371:
Maintenance Sales and System plan- Tues., March 25
Anchor Hocking Glass Corporation, ning. Must be a U.s. citizen. For sum- Camp Birkett, Silver Lake, Mich. the
Lancaster, Ohio. - Location of work- mer: Frosh, sophs, Jrs., and sr . for Ann Arbor YMCA Camp, starting at
General offices - Lancaster,. Ohio. regular jobs in construction, test, 3:30 p.m., Mr. Frank Klinewill be In-
Plants - Fifteen located in Californila, drafting, etc.', terviewing men for counselors In the
Florida, Indiana, Maryland, New Jer- Detroit Civil Service, Detroit, Mich.- fields fo Riflery, Handicraft, Nature
sey, Ohio, Pennsylvania and Toronto, All degree levels in C.E., E.E., and Con- Lori and trapping.
Canada. Sales offices - Fifty-seven stru. B.S. in I.E., Mat'ls, E. Math, M.E. Portage Trail Council, Ann Arbor,
located in principal cities throughout and E. Mech., Municipal, E. Physics Mich. Boy Scouts. Starting at 3:00 p.m.
the U.S. and Canada. Export offices and Science, Sanitary for Research, De- Mr. James Stephenson will be inter-
sales - Cuba and Hawaii. 1) Men with velopment, Design, Construction and viewing for a waterfront director, rifle
B.A. in Liberal Arts for Sales. 2) Men Survey, Must be a U.S. citizen and be instructor, provisional Scoutmastei4
with B.A. for Sales, Accounting, Man- willing to live in the City of Detroit. Nature instructor and Handicraft in-
agement, Statistical Quality Control. For summer: Jrs., Srs. and Grad stu- structor.
Package Sales Trainee - Orientation dents for technical assistants to Ad- Wed. and Thurs., March 26 and 27
period of 4-8 Weeks at various con- ministrative Engineering Staff. S.S. Aquarama will be in Room 3-G
tainer an~d closure plants. You will then
be assigned to either headquarters sales Hazelet & Erdal, Lansing, Mich. -. of the Michigan Union all day to in-
division or one of the sales offices in All degree levels in C.E. and M.S. in texview for numerous positions. Those
the U.S. Tableware Sales Trainees - Constru. for eDsign. Must be eligible who filed applications with Mr. Ward
On-the-job training program in Lan- for U.S. citizenship. For summer: Jrs., D. Peterson should come in Wed, or
caster, Ohio for 12-24 months. Upon Srs., and Grad students for detailing Thurs. and arrange appointments.
completing the training program you and drafting work in design office. Thurs., March 27, 1 to 5 p.m.
will be assigned a territory where it John 1J. Nesbitt, Inc., Philadelphia, Detroit Council of Camp Fire Girls,
will be your responsibility to sell the Pa. - All degree levels in C.E., E.E., Detroit, Mich. Miss Miriam Bixler will
complete line of products made by the I.E., M.E., and Constru. for Sales. Men be interviewing women for counseling
.Tableware Div. Industrial Management only. positions.
Trainees -- On-the-job training pro- Vogt, Ivers, Deaman, & Associates, Camp Oak Hills, Harrison, Mich.
gram working with experienced per- Cincinnati, Ohio - B.S. and M.S. in (Saginaw County Girl Scout Council).
sonnel in tVe broad field of Industrial E.E., C.E., I.E., M.E., and B.S. in E. Mrs. Helen N. Carpenter will be re-
Engineering. As you progress you will Math for Development and Design cruiting summer staff people.
be allowed more responsibilities. Ac- For appointments, contact the En- Camp Commission, Detroit Confer-
counting Trainees -- Training in Gen- gineering Placement Office, 347 W. ence of the Methodist Church. Mr.
eral Accounting, Cost Accounting and Engrg., ext. 2182. Robert Crosby will be interviewing
Internal Control. Work will be out of both men and women interested in a
Lancaster spending approximately 25- Summer Placement Notices small-group camping program
30 per cent of the time at other plant Representatives from the following Fri., March 2 , 8:30-12 noon.
locations or offices. will be at the Summer PlacementFr.Mac 88:-1no.
Harios Trust &. SansMeetings this week in Room D528, SAB. Camp Commission, Detroit, Mich.-
g lnoirust Locatvings work -Chica For further information on any of the See Thursday's listing.
go, Illinois. Men and women with B.A. .- 4..VrVs
A'S C. ., .r z.. ' rl ' ':nG ',: x.. ..v.:"b . } '...... a..- ..
or M.A. in Liberal Arts, B.B.A. or M.B.A.
L.L.B. (Should be primarily interested
in using their legal training as a busi-
ness tool rather than actively practic -
fefiitateraravear~OaR A ZAT ION NOTICES
ing law) for Training Prorgam. Upon
completion of training the trainee has
the opportunity of working in a wide . r ... :"+VASVA ,* F
variety of departments throughout the
organization such as Operation Divi- Graduate Outing Club, hiking, March speaker: John Muehl discussing "The
son, Credit, Security Analysis, Trust, 23, 2:00 p.m., Meet in back of Rackham. Sacrifice" by Adele Wiseman.
Bond and Business Development De- (N.W. entrance). * * *
partments. * , *1 Hillel, Latin American Dance Lessons,
For appointments, contact the Bu- Unitarian Student Group, panel dis- March 23, 4:30 p.m., Social HaIl.
reau of Appointments, 3528 Admin. cussion, March 23, 7:00 p.m. First Uni-
Bldg., ext. 3371. H tarian Church, "Categories of Martin Hillel, Supper Club, March 23, 6:00
Buber's Thought," tape recordings of p.m., Hillel. Informal Dance, March 22,
Representatives from the following Prof . Freedman, LeFevre and snyder, 10-12 p.m. Social Hall.
will be interviewing at the College of Transportation at 6:45 from Union and * * _
Engineering: stockwell Lutheran Student Assoc., splash par-
Tues., March 25 Stockwell. ty at Women's Pool, March 22, 7:30 p.m.
Anchor Hocking Glass Corporation, Meet at Luth. Student Center,
Lancaster, Ohio - B.S. in Ch.E., E.E., Riding Club, organizational meeting, . * *
C.E., I.E., M.E., E. Mech. and M.S in March 24, 5:10 p.m., WAB, lounge from Michigan Christian Fellowship, lec-
Constru for Development, Machine De- second floor, ture, March 23, 4:00 p.m., Lane Hall.
sign, Production, and Construction. * - Speaker: Dr. Edwin Palmer.
Men only and must pass physical exan Michigras, March 22, Parade and * * *
The Budd Company, Detroit, Mich.- booth materials will be distributed National Assoc. for the Advancement
B.S. and M.S. in E.E., I.E., and M.E. for from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Saturday at of Colored People, Meeting, March 25,
Development and Production. Must be Parking Lot No. 39 South on Thomp- 7:30 p.m., Union. Speaker: Dr. Wheeler.
U.S. citizens and men only. son (between E. Jefferson and Madi- * *
Consolidated Edison Company of son) opposite West Quad. Undergraduate Math Club, meeting,
New York, N.Y. City - B.S. or M.S. in completion problems due March 24,
Ch.E.,1C.E., E.E., M.E., B.S. in E. Physics * * * 7:00 p.m., 3201 Angell Hall. Speaker,
and Science, M.S. in Nuclear and Con- Hillel, meeting, March 23, 7:30 p.m., Prof. Moise.
NOMINATED
ACADEMY
.AWARDS4
5N

nitly serving in the depart-
' chemical engineering at
iversity of Notre Dame,
useppe Parravana was ap-
to the post of associate
r of chemical engineering
o-year period.
Lewis Appointed
ner member of the Insti-
Advanced Study at Prince-
of. Robert R. Lewis was
d assistant professor , of
for a three-year term be-
with the 1958-59 academic
legents also named Prof.
r. Nelson, an instructor in
at Yale University since
s assistant professor of
for a three-year term.
ined the Yale University
1955 after serving as a
at Columbia University.

Quad To Host
ReligiousfTalk
- "Is it justifiable to/ believe in
God?" will be debated by three
professors at 7:15 p.m. Wednesday
in East Quadrangle's IDining Rm.
2, according to John Bay, '59, East
Quad academic chairman.
Prof. James O'Neill of the'
French department, Prof. William
Alston of the philosophy depart-
ment and Prof. Paul Henle of the
philosophy department will debate
this resolution, Bay said.
The debate is sponsored by the
East Quad Council.

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