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May 13, 1958 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1958-05-13

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3DAY, 1


Board Votes
Grad House
(Continued from Page 1)
for the house, settled primarily
around four points:
1) that the change would leave
the door open for using the resi-
dent freshmen as "guinea pigs" for
sociology and psychology experi-
2) that an unwanted additional
burden would be placed on the
3) that the absence of upper-
classmen would remove a stabiliz-
ing influence and require too much
"disciplinary staff";
4) that house continuity and
tradition would be destroyed..
Those favoring the plan pointed
out that. currently 50 per cent of
the freshmen leave the residence
halls after their first year. It was
thought that by separating the
freshman group from the upper-
classmen who had decided to re-
main in the residence halls a cer-
tain amount of tension would be
relieved and the upperclass houses
would become stronger, and per-
haps more appeal.
Further arguments contended
that upperclassmen do not neces-
sarily create a good "image" for
freshmen to follow in their adjust-'
ment. It was also suggested that
if faculty were given specific as-
signments and more spare time
perhaps they would accept the
recommended counseling program
more enthusiastically.

Text of Local AAUP Letter,
Reveals Opinion of Censure
I (Continued from Page 1)

I 1'-,-----------------------, 11

the irregularities specified by the
investigating committee, especial-
ly on pp. 62 and 66 of the Report.
Approves Conclusion
6) The Chapter notes with sat-
isfaction that the Report agrees
with the recommendation of the
Senate Committees relating to
Professor Nickerson and with the
spirit of the Senate resolution of
October 5, 1954. It also notes with
approval the conclusion of the Re-
port that in the case of Dr. Davis
the charge of communism was not
sustained by substantial evidence.
It notes further the difficulties
raised by the issue of candor, or
the obligation of disclosure - a
matter of great importance in the
case of Dr. Davis, whose attitude,
and the reactions which it in-
duced in members of the Senate
Committees, was crucial. It calls
attention to the fact that the Uni-
versity ,prior to the 1954 hearings,
had made no pronouncement on
this point adequate for the Com-
mittees' guidance, and that there
is needed an even fuller clarifica-
tion of principles than the AAUP
has subsequently provided.
Criticism Proper
7) The Chapter believes that
the University Administration is
properly criticized for the undue
postponement of action on the im-
portant issue of severance, pay.
8) Some members of the Chap-
ter wish to draw attention to the
continuing uncertainty as to the
University Administration's atti-


tude on some important points re-
lating to. academic freedom and
tenure (e.g., policy regarding sev-
erance pay). Others, however, are
convinced that relations between
the Administration and the fac-
ulties have improved significant-
ly since 1954. They make a point
that there have been changes in
the membership of the Board of
Regents, and believe that if dis-
missal cases were now to be adju-
dicated, they would be conducted
in a satisfactory manner. There
is general agreement that mem-
bers of the faculties must con-
tinue to be vigilant in matters of
academic freedom and tenure,
and vigorous in the expression of
their views.
9) The Chapter is divided in its
opinions as to whether censure of
the University Administration, if
it is proposed and voted by the
AAUP, will have beneficial effects
upon the University at this time
and in the present circumstances..
A majority concludes that it
would be improper for the Chap-
ter to make any recommendation
in this matter, since it can be
dealt with objectively only by the
national organization.

Newman Club, Michigan Provincc'
Convention, May 16, 17, 18. Speakers:
Dr. Harlan Hatcher, Rev. Celestin
Steiner, Rev. James O'Brien.
Congregational and Disciples Guild
coffee break, May 13, 4:30-6:00 p.m.,
Guild House.
Graduate Student Council, coffee
hour to meet other graduate students,
May '14, 4-5:30 p.m., Rackham West
Kappa Phi, morning matin, May 15,
7:30-7:45 a.m., Chapel First Methodist
Physics Club, meeting, May 14, 7:30
p.m., 2038 Randall Lab. Speaker: Dr.
Parkinson, Topic: "Some Problems in
Nuclear Physics."


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4 I

in young women with appropriate cialist, Digital Computer Systems Oper-
training who are interested in medical ator and Specialist, Illustrator, Libra-
research. One position is for Chief rian, Management Analysis Officer,
Technician. Masters degree in chem. Radio-TV Script Writer, Statistical
istry or equivalent experience required. Draftsman, Tab. Project Planner. Civi-
Another position is for Senior Labora- lian job opportunities at U.S. Naval
tory Technician. Bachelor's degree Gun Factory, Wash., D.C.: Aero. Re-
necessary with either a major or minor search Engineer, Auditors, Electronics
in chemistry. Engineer, General Engineer. Job oppor-
Michigan State Civil Service, Lansing, tunities at U.S. Naval Proving Ground,
Mich., has current vacancies for Bac- Dahigren, Virginia; Engineering Drafts-
teriologist I and II, Chemist I, Child man, Engineering Designer, Electrical,
Guidance Psych. III, Housemother Cl, Electronic, General, Mechanical, and
Psych. Nurse Superintendent IIa, Pub- Ordnance Engineers, Illustrator, Math-
lic Health Nurse Consultant III, Nu- ematician, Information Oficer, Physi-
trition Consultant III, Occupational cist, Electronic Scientist, Mathematical
Therapist I, Pediatric Consultant VI, Statistician. Vacancies in Chincoteaque,
Physician V, Public Utilities- Engr. II, Virginia; Electrical, Electronic, Me-
Child Guidance Soc. Worker II and III, chanical and Ordnance Engineers,
Psychiatric Soc. Worker II, Psychiatric Mathematician. Vacancies in Indiana-
Soc. Work Admin. III, Special Educa- polis, Indiana: Electronic and Electri-
tion Teacher, Statistician I, Tabulating cal Engineer, Electronic Scientist, Fire
Machine Operator A, and Tabulating Control Design Engineer, Illustrator,
Machine Supervisor Ia. Cataloger. Vacancies in Atlantic area:
Court of Common Pleas, Lucas Coun- Engineer, Physicist. Vacancies in 'San
ty, Ohio, is looking for a female social Diego, Calif.; Mechanical Engineer. Va-
worker. Bachelors degree with major In cancies in San Francisco, Calif., Short-
Sociology is required. Social work train- hand reporter. Vacancies in New York;
ing and experience desirable.. Aero Research and Electronic Engi-
Herman Kiefer Hospital, Detroit, neers, Equipment Specialist, Patent
Mich. has opportunities for internships Advisor, Management Analyst, Supply
in their School of Medical Technology. Mataloger. Vacancies in Atlantic area;
Department of Navy, Washington, Supervisory Accountant in Argentina,
D.C., is offering civilian job opportu- Newfoundland, Personnel Specialist,
nities in the following fields: Engi- Keflavik, Iceland, Supervisory Fiscal
neering; Aero., Electronic, Industril, Accounting Assistant in Bermuda, Elec-
Marine, Naval Architect, Ordnance, trical Engineer in Guantanamo Bay,
Structural. Administrative and Techni- Cuba.
cal Positions: Contract Specialist, Com- For further information, contact the
putor Operator, Digital Computer Sys- Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
tems Specialist, Librarian, Mathemati- Bldg., ext. 3371.
cal Statistician, Personnel Accounting
Assistant. Positions requiring Perma-
nent Civil Service Status: Engineering: Summer Placement Notices:
Aircraft, Civil, Construction Manage- Tues., May 13
ment, Electronics, General, Ordnance, Representatives from the following
Administrative and Technical Posi- will be interviewing in Room D528 in
tions; Accountant, Budget Analyst, the S.A.B. from 1 to 5 p.m.:
Computer Programmer, Contract Spe- Camp O' The Hills, Jackson County

Scout Council, Jackson, Mich. Miss
Janet Hays will be interviewing girls
who are 21 for positions as Unit Lead-





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