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May 15, 1958 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1958-05-15

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HURSDAY, MAY 15, 1958

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Religious Groups Voice Joint Protest

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atinued from Page 4),

Office of Religious Affairs - Fri., May
16, 4:15 p.m. Lane Hall Library.

t.g a drunk and disorderly person.
tudent fined $10.00.
k) Attempting to use false identi-
ation in order to purchase intoxi-
its. 1 student fined $25.00.
1) Drinking, in violation of state
, on University property and fined
Municipal Court for being a drunk
d disorderly person. One student
.ed $20.00.
m) Found guilty, in Municipal1
urt, of being drunk and disorderly.
student issued a written warning.
n) Found guilty, in Municipal Court,
being drunk and disorderly, drink-
16 In violation of state law, in stu-
at quarters and tampering with pri-
be property.
o) Drinking, in violation of state
W, in student quarters and tampering
to private property. 1 student fined
"00 and, since this is a second vio-
ion, one student fined $45.00.
p) Holding an unregistered, un-
aperoned 'party, at which intoxicants
re served and at which minors were
asent. 1 fraternity fined $300.00 and
cerd on social probation for the re-
itiner of semester.
". Conduct unbecoming a student:
a) Misappropriated a bicycle which
i not Oelong to them. 2 students
ed $10.00 each. -
'b Maliciously broke a window. 1
ident fined $15.00.
(c) Misappropriated two crowbars
Ya sign. 2 students fined $5.00 each.
1d) ound guilty, in Municipal Court,
simple lacey. 1 student fined $1500
ti $10.00 suspended.
(e) Involvement in the misuse of
dversity student identification card.
stdents fined $5.00 °each.
) Took bicycle without permission
owner. 1 student fined $10.00, all
which was suspended.
(g) ,Had student identification card
'eedIn order to gain entrance, dur-
g spring vacation to place serving
toxicants. 1 student fined $15.00.
(i) Defaced- public property. 4 stu-
nts fined $5.00 each and must remove
cihors from Monument at Hill and
ashtenaw and on cigarette urn in
nt of Economics Bldg. by end of cur-
at semester.'
(1) Activities unbecoming a student.
ie student fined $10.00 with $5.00
spended and 1 student issued a writ-
a letter of warning.
Matinee Today "View From the
idge" - Arthur Miller's exciting play
iView from the Bridge" starring Lu-
er Adler will be presented today and
,t. at 2:30 p.m. and evenings through
t.. at 8:30 p.m. in the Lydia Mendel-
Sin Theatre. This is the first play
the 1958 Drama Season. Tickets are
Ssale at the theatre box office. Open
,ily 10 a.m.-8:30 p.m.
The following student-sponsored
ents have been approved for the com-
g weekend:
May 16: Alice Lloyd, Alp;a Chi Ome-
, Alpha Omicron Pi, Anderson-Couz-
., Chi F'si, Mosher, Phi Gamma Del-
Reeves, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Naka-
ura Co-op House.
May 17: Alpha Delta Phi, Alpha Tau
nega, Alpha Sigma Phi, Chicago
ouse, Chi Phi, Delta Sigma Delta, Del-
Tau 'Delta, Delta Upsilon, Evans
holars, Henderson House, Huber, ISA,
appa Delta, Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi
imma Delta, Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Kap-
. Tau, Pi Lambda Phi, Prescott E.Q.,
eta Chi, Tau Delta Phi, Sigma Al-
,a Epsilon, Sigma Delta Tau, Trigon,
ta Beta Tau, Phi Sigma Delta.
May 18: Alice Lloyd, Newberry, Van
The German Drama and Poetry Read-
g Group will meet Thurs., May 15, 8
m, in the Rackham Bldg. E. Con.
om. Members of the German Dept.
11 read the poetic drama Der Tor und
r Tod by flugo von Hofmannsthal,
d poems by Stefan George and Rain-
Maria Rilke. Open to the public
thout charge.
Correction: University lecture (-
trated)-"The Changing City." Reg-
aid Malcolmon, Asst. Prof. of Arch.,
.Institute of Technology will be held
1., May 16 at 3:30 p.m. in Arch. Aud.
Political Science Graduate Round-
ble meeting, Thurs., May 15, 8:00 p.m.
the W. Confer. Rm. Rackham Bldg.
e speaker will be Prof. Morton Kap-
a, Dept. of Political Science, Univ.
Chicago. His topic will be "The The-
y of International 'Relations."
Prof.' Kenneth Boulding, of the Econ-
iics Department, will speak on the
pic, "What is the Nature of the Re-
:ious Life?" at the coffee hour of the

Carillon Recital: Selections from the
carillon repertory of Otto Becker, Car-
illonneur of the Garrison Church, Pots-
dam, Germany, 1915-1944, will be pre-
sented by Percival Price, University
Carillonneur, in a Carillon Recital
Thurs., May 15, 7:30 p.m. Included on
the program will be religious music,
operatic selections, ballads and Ger-
man airs, none of which have been
previously heard outside of Germany.
Student Recital: Susan Scovill, who
studies flute with Nelson Hauenstein,
will present a recital in Auditorium A,_
Angell Hall, Thurs. May 15, 8:30 p.m.
Included in her program are composi-
tions by Piston, Bach, Caplet, Debussy,
Schostakovitch, and Ibert. Open to the
Student Recital: Philip Hahn will
present an organ recital in Hill Aud.
on Fri., May 16, 8:30 p.m. Mr. Hahn,
who is a student of Robert Noehren,
has included compositions by Buxte-
hude, Bach and Messiaen, on his pro-
gram. His recital is being presented in
partial fulfillhent of the requirements
for the degree of Master of Music. Open
to the public.
The University of Michigan Sympho-
ny Band will present an outdoor con-
cert on the diagonal, Thurs. May 15,
7:15 p.m. under the direction of Wi.
D. Revelli. The concert will include the
following contemporary works for band:
"Chorale - Allelua" by Howard Han-
son, "Carnival Suite" by Tansman,
"Beguine for Band" by Osser, "Relax"
by Yoder and severa marches including
"His Honor," "The River Kwai March,"
"Michigan March," and "76ATrombones"
from the "Music Man." Also included
on the program will be "Eight Russian
Folk Songs," by Liadov, "Allerseelen"
by Strauss, "Elsa's Procession to the
Cathedral" by Wagner and "Irish Tune
From County Derry and Shepherd's
Hey" by Percy Grainger. All who plan
to attend the concert are asked to bring
blankets since the seating accommo-
dations are quite limited. The concert
will be held in Hill Auditorium in event
of rain.
Academic Notices
Seminar in Applied Mathematics will,
meet on Thurs., May 15, Rm. 246
W.E. at 4:10 p.m. Prof. C- tih, Dept.
of Engineering Mechanics, will contin-
ue his talk on "Stratified Flows." There
will be a coffee hour in rm. 274 W.E. at
3:45 p.m.
Analysis Seminar. Dr. David Green-
stein will speak on "An Extremal Prob-
lem in a Hilbert Space of Analytic
Functions." Meeting is Thurs., May 15,
rm. 3010 Angell Hall, 3:10 p.m.
Aeronautical Engineering Seminar.
Prof. Theodore T. H. Plan, Dept. of
Aeronautical Engineering, Mass. Insti-
tute of Technology, will speak on
"Some Analyses of Creep Buckling.
Problems" on Thurs., May 15, 4:00 p.m.
rm 1042 East Eng. Bldg.
Interdepartmental Seminar on Ap-
plied Meteorology: Engineering. Fri.,
May 16, 3:30 p.m., 5500 E. Engrg. Bldg.
James B. Harrington, Jr., will speak
on "Atmospheric Transport of Plant
Pathogens" - Chairman: Prof. A. G.
Astronomical Colloquium. Sat., May
17, 2 p.m., the McMath-Hulbert Obser-
vatory, Pontiac, Mich. Dr. Edith A.
Muller will speak on "The H and K
Lines in the Solar Spectrum."
402 Interdisciplinary Seminar on the
Application of Mathematics to Social
Science: "Some Experimental Results
Coniparirrg a New and an Old Scaling
Theory." Robert A. Hefner, Jr., Instruc.
in Psychology. Thurs., May 15, 3:30
IOrganization I
Christian Science Organization, tes-
timonial meeting, May 15, 7:30 p.m.,
Upper Room, Lane Hall.
S* * *
i Russian Circle, meeting, May 15, 8:00
p.m., Lane Hall Basement, program of
Russian dancing, singing, poetry and
" s s
University Lutheran Chapel, Ascen-
sion Day Service, May 15, 7:30 p.m., 1511
Washtenaw, University Lutheran Cha-

p.m., Rm. 3217 Angell Hall. Coffee
served in the Math Common Rm. be-
fore seminar.
Doctoral Examination for Miriam
King Levin, English Language and Lit-
erature; thesis: "Danyells Disasters. An
Edition of Three Unpublished Elizabe-
than Manuscripts: A True Declaratyon
of the Mysfortunes of iane Danyell by
Jane Daniel, and The Varyable Acce-
dents in a Pryvat Mans Lyffe and Dan-
yells Disasters by John Daniel," Thurs.,
May 15, 2601 Haven Hall, 2:00 p.m.
Chairman, G. B. Harrison.
Doctoral Examination for Richard
Deleraine Remington, Public Health
Statistics; thesis: "Comparison of Sev-
eral Tests of Blood Pressure Reactivi-
ty," Thurs., May 15, 2533 School of
Public Health, 1:00 p.m. Chairman,
F.M. Hemphill.
Doctoral Examination for Arthur
Adolph Rezny, Education; thesis: "A
Study of Similarities and Differences
in Court Decisions and Attorney Gen-
erals' Opinions Relating, to School
Plant Construction in Illinois and
Michigan; 1925-1950," Thurs., May 15,
3206' Univ. High , School, 10:00 a.m.
Chairman, H. R. Jones.
Doctoral Examination for Richard
Joseph Ward, Economics; thesis: "The
Role of the Association of Catholic
Trade Unionists in the American La-
bor Movement," Thurs., May 15, 105
Econ. Bldg., 2:00 p.m. Chairman, H.M.
Doctoral Examination for Jackie
Lloyd Watkins, G e o lo g y; thesis:
"Middle Devonian Auloporid Corals
from the Traverse Group of Michigan,"
Thurs., May 15, 4065 Nat.- Sci. Bldg. 3:00
p.m. Chairman, E.C. Stumm.
Doctoral Examination for Jere Hall
Brophy, Metallurgical Engineering; the-
sis: "The Thermal and Electrical Con-
ductivities of Ductile Irin," Fri., May
16, 3201 E. Engrg. Bldg., 3:15 p.m.
Chairman, M. J. Sinott.
Doctoral Examination for Donald
Eugene Bruyere, Geography; thesis:
"The Trend of Population in South-
eastern Alaska," Fri., May 16, 210 Angell
Hall, 1:00 p.m. Chairman, S. D. Dodge.
Doctoral Examination for Fang-Cher
Chang, Physics; thesis: "The Study of
Nuclear Decay Schemes by the Singel
Crystal Gamma-Summing-Method and
a 30-Channel Pulse Height Analyzer."
Fri., May 16, 222 W. Engrg. Bldg., 2:00
p.m. Chairman, M.L. Wiedenbeck.
Doctoral Examination for Samuel
Kennedy Eddy, History; thesis: "Or-
iental Religious Resistance to Hellen-
ism," Fri., May 16, 3609 Haven Hall,
4:00 p.m. Chairman, A.E.R. Boak.
Doctoral Examination for Freeman
Arthur Flynn, Education; thesis: "A
Comparison of the Activities and In-
volvement in School and Community
Organizations by Two Groups of De-
troit High School Seniors Who Scored
at a High Level on an Intelligence Test
in the School Year 1955-56," Fri., My
16, 4019 Univ. High School, 1:15 p.m.
Chairman, S.E. Dimond.
Doctoral Examinatalon for Stanley
Jonaitis, Comparative Literature; the-
sis "Jean Mauclere and Lithuania,"
Fri., May 16, 2076 Frieze Bldg., 3:00 p.m.
Chairman, R.J. Niess.
Doctoral Examination for Normand
Robert Goulet, Epidemiologic Science;
thesis: "Differential Chemical Inhibi-
tion of Polio Myelitis Coxsackie Vac-
cinia and Echo Viruses in Hela Mon-
key Kidney in Monkey Testicular Tis-
sue Cultures," Fri., May 16, 2030 School
of Public Health, 9:00 a.m. Chairman,
G. C. Brown.
Doctoral Examination for Judson
Dodds McGehee, English Language &
Literature; thesis: "The Nature Es-
say as a Literary Genre: An Intrinsic,
Study of the Works of Six English and
American Nature Writers," Fri., May
10, E Council Rm., Rackharm Bldg.,
at 3:00 p.m. Chairman, J. L. Davis.
Doctoral, Examination for Joseph
Morris Markowitz, Chemistry; thesis:
"Contributions to the Theory and Ap-
plication of Diffusional Processes at
Microelectrodes," Fri., May 16, 3003
Chem. Bldg. 3:00 p.m. Chairman, P. J.
Doctoral Examination for Robert
Schor, Physics; thesis: "Structure of
Fibrous Proteins: Feather Keratin," Fri.
May 16, 3061 Randall Lab. 9:00 a.m.
Chairman, Samuel Krimm.
Placement Notices
Beginning with Tues., May 20, the

following schools will have represen-
tatives at. the Bureau of Appointments
to interview for the 1958-59 school year.
Tues., May 20
Lapeer, Mich. - English/Social Stu-
dies (7th grade; 10th grade); 11th grade
Wed., May 21
Birmingham, Mich. - HS English;
7th & 8th grade English/Social Studies;
Lower Elementary.
Grass Lake, Mich. - JHS Math/Eng-
lish/Social Studies; Journalism/Social
Studies or Driver Education; Social
Studies; Vocal Music/Coach Basketball
or Baseball.
For any additional information and
appointments, contact the Bureau of
Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg., NO
3-1511, Ext. 489.
Personnel Requests:
Walker Manufacturing Company,
Walker-Michigan Division, Jackson,
Mich., is looking for a man with knowl-
edge of general accounting and bud-
Blaw-Knox Company, Pittsburgh, Pa.,
Copes-Valcan Division, is looking for
an experienced Electrical Engineer, a
Mechanical Design Engineer, and a
Welding and Metallurgical Technolo-
University of California, Medical
Center, San Francisco, Calif. has re-
cently completed a new Medical Sci-
ences Building and is offering employ-
ment possibilities for Medical Techni-
cians, Laboratory and Hospital Tech-
nicians, Physical Therapists, Dietitians,
Medical Social Workers, Medical Record
Librarians, Medical Secretaries and
U.S. Civil Service Commission, Wash-
ington, D.C., are currently announcing
examinations for the following: Ac-
countant, Auditors, Chemists, Mathe-
maticians, Electronic Scientists, Met-
allurgists, Physicists, Biologists, Physi-
ologists, and Bacteriologists.
New York State Civil Service, New
York, is currently announcing exam-
inations for the following: Occupua-
tional Therapy, Psychology Social
Service, Clerical and Stenography, Avia-
tion, Engineering, Correctional Field,
Agriculture, Court Stenography, Medi-
cine, Psychiatry, Nutrition, Tubercu-
losis Control, Nursing, Dentistry, and
Vani-Type Operators.
City of Detroit, Civil Service Com-
mission, Detroit, Mich. has continuing
examinations for the following: Typ-
ists, Stenographers, Student Techni-
cal Assistants in Business Administra-
tion, General Science, Physical Educa
tion, and Social Science, Technical
Aides in Bus. Admin., Engineering and
General. Medical Record Librarian, Cal-
culating Machine Operator, Posting
Machine Operator, Governmental Ana-
lyst, Accountant, Statistician, Public
Aid Worker, Social Economist, City
Planners, Civil, Electrical, Mechanical,
Structural, Architectural, Sanitary and
Traffic Engineers, Constuction Inspec-
tor, Licenses Examiner, Communicable
Disease, Staff, Public Health, and
Practical Nurses, Electroencephalo-
graph Technician, Physical Therapist,
Anesthetist, Pharmacist, Dentist, Dieti-
tian, Nutritionist, Medical Technolo-
gist, X-Ray Technician, Occupational
Therapist, Industrial Hygienist, Chem-
ist, Veterinarian, Public Health Educa-
tor, Student Social Worker, Social Case
Worker, Rehabilitation Counselor, Art
Curator, Historical Museum Assistant,
Recreation Instructor, and Floricultur-
For further information on any of
the above openings, contact the Bu-
reau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., ext. 3371.
Summer Placement Notices
Personnel Interviews:
Representatives from the following
will be interviewing in Room D528 in
the S.A.B.:
Thurs., May 15, 1-5 p.m.
Camp Hilltop, Walloon Lake, Mich.,
Mrs. Wauters will be interviewing wo-
men for an archery counselor position
and a married couple.
Real Silk Co., Mr. Roy Jenkins will
be interviewing men and women stu-
dents for sumug) r sales work anywhere
in the State of Michigan.

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
sixth in a series of articles dealing
with the history and activities of
campus religious groups.)
The : Congregational and Disci-
ples Guild and the Young Friends
Fellowship recently joined in a
"vigil" protesting atomic tests.
Members of the two groups re-
mained constantly near the foot
of the flag pole in the central
campus area for a week. Both
groups said they felt nuclear test-
ing is an issue of importance to all
The two groups are similar in
that their members, who are en-
couraged to think about and dis-
cuss such controversial topics as
nuclear testing, make a practice
of individually expressing their
opinions to their own group and to
the public. Thus, the flagpole vigil
was a personal protest and "an
act of repentance" of those who
participated, the Reverend J. Ed-
gar Edwards, Campus Minister for
the Congregational and Disciples
Guild said.
Support Petition
When the Congregational and
Disciples Guild wrote a petition
to the University advocating com-
plete dormitory integration, mem-
bers of the Young Friends Fellow-
ship readily supported it.
Mr. Edwards said "the whole
spirit of the Congregational and
Disciples Guild is one of honest
inquiry and a searching for the
Christian implications of our per-
sonal living." He added that very
few of the inquiries have "yes-
and-no answers."


Daily-Ian MacNiven
. . . stresses individuality
The Congregational and Disci-
ples Guild is a "joint effort" of the
Congregational Christian Church
and the Disciples of Christ, who
merged their student groups in
1942. Mr. Edwards said the ar-
rangement is natural because both
denominations "allow a full auton-
omy to local churches."
Apply Christian Faith
The program of the Guild re-
volves around the "application of
our Christian faith to our social
life," Mr. Edwards said. The group
meets in the Guild House each
Sunday for a Bible seminar in
which they search for the "mean-
ing of redemptive history."





C lass if ieds



L*** I




5 .




Reg. price 5.95

Reg. price 7.95

....ACCOUNTING, Elementary.............$1.25
......BUSINESS & GOVERNMENT -...... 1.75
.....BUSINESS LAW . 1.50
.......ECONOMICS, Principles of.~.,........ 1.50
,.....ECONOMICS, Readings in ...... 1.75
..MARKETING, An introduction........1.50
,....MONEY AND BAKN........ 1.25
.,,....STATISTICIANS, Tables for.......... 1.00
.,,...,ENGLISH GRAMMAR -- 1.25
.."..ENGLISH LITERATURE to Dryden..... 1.75
....ENGLISH LITERATURE since Milton 1.75
.,.....JOURNALISM, New Survey of........ 1.75
SHAKESPEARE'S Plays (Outlines).. 1.00
....WORLD LITERATURE (Vol. 1)--........... 1.50
-WORLD LITERATURE (Vol. I1)............ 1.50
'.....GOVERNMENT, American .....1.23
.,,....AMER. COL. & REVOL. HISTORY 1.25
....ANCIENT HISTORY - ...-. 1.00
..*.ANCIENTME *'., ;" MOD. History 1,25
.....ENGIAND, History of 1.25
......EUROPE, 1500.1848 . . 1.00
,....EUROPE, since 15.. 1.25
--...MIDDLE AGES, History of............. 1.25
...............RUSSIA,..............................................................................1.50~ *A

......GEOMETRY. Analytic 1.25
....,GEOMETRY, Plane- 1,25
,.....LOGARITHMIC & Trig. Tables........ 75
......TRIG., Plane & Spherical................ 1.25
-EDUCATION, History ofL ......1.00
.....PHI LOSOPHYt An Introduction.......... 1.50
....PHI LOSOPHY, Handbook in Hist. of 1.50
..,....PHILOSOPHY, Readings in...........1.50
,.....PSYCHOLOGY, Child - 1.50
PSYCHOLOGY, Educational ..... 1.00
....PSYCHOLOGY, General 1.25
......PSYCHOLOGY, Readings in... . 1.75
.,.BILOtGY 1.23
...BOTANY _. . ..._...1.00
.....CHEMISTRY. First Year College.... 1.50
......CHEMISTRY, Organic 1.75
-.....CHEMISTRY, Physical 1.25
"GEOLOGY. Principles of - 1.25
......PHYSICS, First Year Coll1ge.......... 1.00
....PHYSICS without Mathematics........ 1.25
,.....ZOO LOGY, General - - 1.25
..,....ANTHROPO LOGY, General ........'1.50
--..SOCIO LOGY, Principles of ... . 1.50
....,.SOCIOLOGY, Readings in - 1.75
~,..~..ART, History of-................ ......... 1.50
..,...MUSIC, History of .. 1.25
Pt AY P epn,%ulpin.130





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