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September 25, 1957 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1957-09-25

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Princeton Dismisses Catholic Chaplai

itinued from Page 4)
nk, Joseph T. Paris, Robert
uille Fillmre, Wilim R.'
Phylis Feldman, Marcia E.
wrence S. Fallis, Jr., Marcia
Ireen, Mary V. Grayson, Er-.
Grayson, Janet M. Gardner,
rdner, Hannah Gruenewald,.
ndler, Sydell Gelber, Barbara
Roger L. Greenberg, Donna
>use, Shirley A. Gosling, Hel-
Goodman, Nancy Greenhoe,
raber, Carolyn Grow, Elaine
averhals, Faith Irene Holtrop,
Honkala, George David Hu-
Diane Bay Humanenansky,
Hutton, Lin Harris, Karen
[ill, Susan Hodges, Louis
Hemrrers, Vera Kay Hulse,
'yd Haan, Catrin Maria Horn-
nval Hornburg, Charles F.
Peggy Hamilton, Lois A. Hul-
.d H. Huldin, Robert Hill,
Douglas Harper, Gretchen
)n H. Hiestand, Barbara
Rae Walton Hillman, Joyce
nin, Robert J. Jonas, Mae
Daniel Bruce Jackson, Jerry
J. Kasmarick, 'Constance K.
.omas L. Kress, Peter Knob-
mg 'H. Kim, Patsy Kramer,,
K. Kreger, Erna Kochenldorf-
:insey, Paul E. Krieger, Carol
, Mary L. Keune, Ray Ko-.
tty Knollmueller, Sheila A.
th E. Kauffmann, Jill Koblin,'
RE MORE................
Desmaras-Luzuriaga, Evelyn
ugh, Mrs. Robert H. Levin,
Levin, Douglas A. Lee,, John.
le, Phyllis I. Liptzen, A.- Har-
David Lippman, Doug Lew-
[. Lafferty, Virginia Lee Loot-
e, Neil E. Mueller, Maura Kay
Winifred Martin, John J.
mes D. Meyers, Robert 'B.
Miary Laury McLoskey, Bar-
McGregor, David Martenson,
cow, Margaret McCarthy, Di-
us, Horacio Mazer, Richard
ason, Jr., Ruth Martin, Paul
y, Jeanne Nagel, JoAnne Nor-
d M. Neumann, Bethe Nor-"
na Noyes.
. Oakes, Virginia O'Connor,
[argaret Poertner, Arline Pol.
.rd C. Pierce, Frances B. Par-
Lee Pierce, Joyce Kay Paquin,
ok, James Benjamin Parkin--
a Strutton Peirce, Geraldine
>ger Reynolds, Ellen Reitz,
.ts, Erhard W. Rothe, Ellis'
Aice Eleanor Richardson, Jan
s Reed, Helen Jo Richter.
William Schulze, Jr., Emilo
y, Joan E. Stanley, Lenore
Barbara Alice Shade, Char-
3 Schrock, Frederick L. Schef-.
lotte ScIwimmer, Robert V.
Ruth Selby, Diane M. Se-
|lizabeth B. Skinner, Thomas
r, John W. Spalding, Albert
awson, Nancy Lee Slawson,
;a Sheilds, Mary Anne Sider-
Reuben Stern, J. Lee Stern,
Sheehy, Beverly Jean Smith,
Shields, Thomas R. Stengle,
cia Schwartz, Dino Samaja,
nd Savage, Francis Stienon,
rartz, Yvonne Schenk, Arnold
s, Mary Hutte Shireen, Janet
Ler, Glenda Stelson, John B.
.eng, Irene Tejada, Nelita Ann
her Tennenhouse.
Vojcik, Joan Volz.
Wilcox, Don G. Wilcox, Jana
Donald E. Wright, Nancy
Thomas Speir Welton, Sue
rosser Watts, Jr., Wesley Cor-

son Wilson, Robert E. Whelan, Jr.,
Marvin Weinbaum, Terry A. Wood,
Priscilla Wooliams, Stanley Wolams,
Larry A. Wolf, Saul Morris Wolf, Mer-
rill A. Wilson, Charleen S. Wilson.
Joan G. Yarrow, Stephen Ziff, Maurice
Zilber, Eugene M. Zaitzeff, Lois J.
Morris Brown, Hannelore Busch, Sheila
Bleichfeld, Edward H. Cohen, Miles
William Daley, Marsha Jo Demorest,
Nancy E. Gamble, Roberta Gleason,
Kathleen Ann Hunter, Saud Haddad,
Mary Heil, Ellen Haeger, Elaine Mary
Kashkin, Alice Kiniet, Wilma J. Lar-
kin. Mabelle 0. Lengyel, Barbara M.
Merrick, E. A. Morris, Antoine Meyer,
Mary Ann Moore, Carmen Martin, Doro-
thy Frances Ojala.
Lecture, auspices of the Center for
Japanese Studies. "Burma's Position
in World Affairs" by Dr. Htin Aung,
Rector of the University of Rangoon,
Birma. 4:15 p.m., Wed., Sept. 25, East
Conference. Room, Rackham Building.
Carillon Recital by Sidney Giles, As-
sistant University Carillonneur, 7:15
p.m., Thurs., Sept. 26. Three composi-
tions by Giles: Prelude No. 1, Minuet
and Trio, and Gavotte; Gondoliera, by
B. . Franssen; Suite for Carillon by
Staf Nees; three compositions arranged
for the carillon by Sidney Giles: Song
of India, Home to Our Mountains, and
Largo, from Dvorak's New World Sym-
Academic Notices
Doctoral Candidates who expect to
receive degrees in Feb., 1957, must have
at least three bound copies of their
dissertations in the office of the Grad-
uate School *ly Fri., Dec. 13 The report
of the doctoral committee on the final
oral examination must be filed with
the Recorder of the Graduate School
together with two copies of the thesis,
which is ready in all respects for pub-
lication, not later than Mon., Jan. 13.
.History 38 will meet in 1035 Angell
Hall instead of 2203 Angell Hall.
Operations Research Seminar: Mer-
rill M. Flood, professor of industrial
engineering and associate director, En-
gineering Research Institute, will lec-
ture on Operations Research on Wed.,
Sept. 25. Coffee hour in Room 243,
West Engineering at 3:30 p.m. and
seminar at 4:00 in Room 229, West En-
gineering. All faculty members are
Seminar in Mathematical Statistics:
Organization }neeting Thurs., Sept. 26
at 12 noon in 3020 Angell Hall, All in-
terested are invited.
Applied Mathematics Seminar -
Thurs., Sept. 26 at 4 p.m. in Room 264,
West Engineering Building. Prof. R.C..F
Bartels will speak on "The Conver-
gence of General Linear Difference Sys-
tems." Refreshments will be served and
decision of plans will be made at 3:30
in Room 274, West Engineering Build-
Interdepartmental Seminar on Ap-
plied Meteorology: Engineering; Thurs.,
Sept. 26, 4 p.m. Room 307, West Engi-
neering Building. Miss Ann Rudesill
will speak, .on "Weather and Great
Lakes Shipping" - Chairman: Prof.
Louis A. Baier.
401 Interdisciplinary Seminar on the
Application of Mathematics to Social
,Science, Room 3217, Angell Hall, Thurs.,
'3:30-5:00 p.m. Sept. 26. Franke Goode,
Numerical Scales from Ordered Metric
Data, (Department of Psychology).
The Extension Service announces the
following classes to be held in Ann
Arbor beginning Wed., Sept. 25:
Ceramics, 7:30 p.m., 125 Architecture
Bldg., Sixteen weeks. $27.00 plus a $5.00
laboratory fee. Maris L. Woo, instruc-
Creative Drawing and Color Sketching.
7:30 p.m. 415 Architecture Bldg. Sixteen
weeks. $27.0&l Professor Gerome Kam.
rowski, instructor.
Introduction to the History of Art. 7:30
p.m. (Fine Arts 3x, two hours of un-
dergraduate credit). 4 Tappan Hall.
Sixteen weeks. $27.00. Professor Nathan
T. Whitman, instructor.
Introduction to :Literature Short Story

and Poetry. 7:30 p.m. (English 31x, two
hours of undergraduate credit.) 176
School of Business Administration. Six-
teen weeks. $27.00. Sidney Warschaus-
ky, instructor.
Principles of Accounting for Business
and Institutional Administration. 7:00
p.m. 171 School of Business Adminis-
tration. Sixteen weeks. $27.00. James
W. Baker, instructor.
Semantics, 7:30 p.m. 165 School of Busi-
ness , Administration. Sixteen weeks.
$27.00. Professor Anatol Rapoport, in-
Registration for these classes may be
made in the Extension Service office
at 1610 Washtenaw Avenue'during Uni-
versity office hours, or in Room 164,
School of Business Administration,
corner Monroe and Tappan, from 6:30
to 9:30 p.m. the night of the class.
Marketing Principles and Policies. 7:00
p.m. (Business Administration 151,
three hours of undergraduate credit)
170 School of Business Administration.
Sixteen weeks. $40.50. Ross J. Wilhelm,
The Extension Service announcesthe
following classes to be held in Ann
Arbor beginning Thurs., Sept. 26:
Introduction to Mathematical Con-
cepts. 7:30 p.m. (Mathematics la, two
hours of undergraduate credit) 171
School of Business Administration. Six-
teen weeks. $27.00. Professor Gail 6.
Young, Jr., instructor.
Oil Painting, Beginning, Intermediate
and Advanced. 7:30 p.m. 501 Architec-
ture Bldg. Sixteen weeks. $27.00. Pro-,
fessor Frede Vidar, instructor.
Fundamentals of Speaking, 7:30 p.m.
(Speech31, two hours of undergradu-
ate credit) 1412 Mason Hall. Sixteer
weeks. $27.00. Jim Bob Stephenson, in-
The Deviate Individual, 7:30 p.m. (Psy-
chology 142 ,twohours of undergrad-
uate credit) 165 School of Business Ad-
ministration. Sixteen weeks. $27.00.
Professor Max L. Hutt, instructor.
Lands and Peoples of the World. 7:30
p.m. (Geography 44, two hours of un-
dergraduate credit) 25 Angell Hall. Six-
teen weeks. $27.00. Professors Davis,
Kish, Crary and Pearson, and L. A.
Peter Gosling, instructors.
Registration. for these classes may be
made in the extension service office
at 1610 Washtenaw Avenue during Uni-
versity office hours, or in Room 164
of, the School of Business Administra-
tion,hcorner of Monresand Tappan,
frm 6:39 to 9:30 p.m., the night of the
Placement Notices
The following vacancies are listed
with the Bureau of Appointments for
the 1957-58 school year. They will not
be here to interview at this time.
Ann Arbor, Michigan - 1st grade.
Escanaba, Michigan - Journalism.
Hazel Park, Michigan - High School
Monroe, Michigan - Elementary Vo-
cal Music.
Rochester, Michigan -- JHS English/
Mathematics; SHS Mathematics.
Roscommon, Michigan--JHS Mathe-
Wayne, Michigan-Elementary grades.
Zeeland, Michigan - Latin.
For any additional informationrn-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Administration Building, NO 3-1511,
Ext. 489.
Personnel Requests
Local Hospital needs Librarian. Men
or Women with any degree for per-
manent position.
Ford Motor Company, Detroit, Mich.,
Secretary and Statistician needed for
work in Industrial Relations Depart-
ment. Must have shorthand and typ-
ing plus a good background in sta-
Cherry Hill School, Inkster, Mic'hi-
gan. Receptionist-Secretary for the Su-
perintendent. Shorthand helpful but
dictaphone experience can be used.
Anaconda Wire & Cable Company,
Muskegon, Mich. Chemist to supervise.
a new department. The department w
manufacture enamels to be used in
producing various types of magnet

Gar Wod Fiberglas Division, Ypsilan-
ti, Mich. Secretary to Director of Re-
search. Background in Chemistry help-
ful but must know both typing and
Shuman Ford Sales, Walled Lake.
Michigan. Salesman with background
in Engineering, Business Administra-
tion or Liberal Arts. Experience not
Sonoco Products Company, Akron,
Indiana. Men with degrees in Indus-
trial Engineering to perform Time
Study Work.
The Trane Company, LaCrosse, Wis-
consin. Men with degree in mechap.i-
cal engineering or equivalent experi-
ence or three to five years experience
in the design of air conditioning and
refrigeration systems for Application
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin-
istration Building. Ext. 3371.
Now Teach
Today's apprentices must know
more than how to install motors
and run machines, according to
Lewis H. Hodges, University lec-
turer in vocational education and
practical arts.
Related-subjects teachers are
now employed to instruct appren-
tices in mathematics, science,
drawing, and social studies. The
student must now have knowledge
of precision instruments, blue-
prints and different materials as
well as the safety, social and legal
aspects of his job before he can
capably handle.his specific job.
Hodges explains that all related-
subjects teachers must be well
grounded in, their trade and must
have had considerable experience
in it. "However, very few have had
any training or experience in the
process of teaching," he said.

(Use of this column for announce-
ments of meetings is available to of-
ficially recognized and registered
student organizations only. Student
organizations planning to be active
during the present semester should
complete registration in the Office
of Student Affairs not later than
October 11. Privileges such as the
use of meeting rooms in University
buildings are available to recog-
nized organizations only. Student or-
ganizations registered by this date
will. be considered officially recog-
** *.-
Recognition of new campus organi-
zations falls within the jurisdiction of
the Student Government Council. In-
formation concerning procedure -may
be secured from Student Government
Council offices in the Student Activi-
ties Building or from the Administra-
tive Secretary, Mrs. Callahan.

« * *


Student Organizations Sponsored Ac-
tivities. All activities and projects
sponsored or produced by student or-
ganizations must receive the approval
Student Government Council. Only
recognized organizations are eligible
to submit a petition for consideration.
A petition should be submitted to the
Council at least twos weeks before the
event is to take place. Forms may be
secured from the Administrative Sec-
retary of Student Government Council
in the Student Activities Building
(Room 1538dor 2011). Activities are to
be scheduled so as to take place be-
fore the seventh day prior to the be-
ginning of a final examination period.
For the present semester tle exami-
nation period begins January 17, 1958.
Publicity for an event may not be re-
leased until, approval has been secured.
For detailed procedures and regula-
tions relating to student organization
activities, see University Regulations
Concerning Student Affairs, g Conduct,
and Discipline, copies of which are
available in the Office of Student Af-
fairs, 2011 Student Activities Building.
* * *
Kappa Phi, Dinner Meeting, Sept. 26,
5:15 p.m, Youth Room, First Metho-
dist Church.
r * . *
Ed. School Council, meeting, Sept.
25, 4:15 p.m., 3235 SAB.
Student Association for Intercultur-
al Living, meeting, Sept. 26, 7:30 p.m.,
* * *
Young Democratic Club, Coffee Hour,
Sept. 26, 3:00-5:00 p.m., Room 3A, Un-
Young Friends Fellowship, Coffee
Hour, Sept. 25, 3:00-5:00 p.m., Friends'
Center, 1416 Hill.

Recognition of its Roman Cath-
olic chaplain was withdrawn by
Princeton University Monday.
Robert F. Goheen, President of
the University, gave the reason as
"irresponsible attacks upon the
intellectual integrity of faculty
members" by the Rev. Dr. -Hugh
Goheen read a nine page state-
ment explaining the university's
action and the reasons for it at
the first regular meeting of the
Loses Participation
The chaplain, Dr. Halton, re-
ported the action in his sermons
at the Aquinas Center. Under the
decision, Dr. Halton is deprived
of the use of university meeting
rooms, participation in university
activities and publication of meet-
ing notices in the university bulle-
Dr. Halton has criticized the
unlversity as a center of "moral
and political subversion." He did
this through the mediums of his
sermons, full-page advertisements
in The Daily Princetonian and in
a nation-wide speaking tour last
When an invitation of an under-
graduate group to Alger Hiss was
not intervened by the university,
Dr. Halton called it "Princeton's
darkest hour." The American As-
sociation of University Professors
similarly were regarded by Dr.
Halton as responsible for "decay
of patriotism and morals" in
Makes Decision
The university's decision was
made last June by the board of

trustees and the university has
-made "numerous commiinications
with Dr. Halton's superiors during
the summer, but with no solution,"
Dr. Goheen announced.
Attacks Faculty
"Under claim of advancing the
pursuit of truth he has resorted to
irresponsible attacks upon the in-
tellectual , integrity of fapculty
members," Dr. Goheen said. "The
nature and the manner of his
charges can only be recognized
as designed to foment a highly
emotional form of controversy and

where friendship and respeci
to provoke hostility and disrt
long existed.
"His accusations in the
year have broadened into
unsubstantiated charges of
feasance against the admir
tion of the university and aE
a number of other respecte
stable institutins as well,
Goheen's statement conti
"For tactics of this sort nc
versity devoted to freedom c
tional inquiry and debate
make a home."

for GOOD

NO 8-6335_
NO 8-7017

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en to each garment, trouser cu
brushed and tacked, seam rips r
paired, buttons replaced, and linin
All This Is Part Of Our Regular Serv

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Wed., Sept. 25 at 4:15, Thurs., Sept. 26 at 7:15, Mon., Sept. 30 at 7:15
--- - a ... r - .






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