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December 18, 1957 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-12-18

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TWI-- idc

TLE ROCK:,
z Among Year's Top Stories

d from Page 1) :
it came out after a
th the House -to
differences in the
body passed, was
the Administration
it represented the
easure in the field
rovisions for a Civil
istion and a new
orney General for
e bill gives the gov-
to protect and en-
to vote with court
of civil contempt
judge is trying to
ce to his order) and
s of criminal con-
hich the judge is
disobedience) the
will be. excluded.
k . -.
after the Supreme
is historic decision
.ool segregation, the
into full flower in
rk., last September.
of the opening of
School, which was
d as planned by the
oard of Education,
Orval Faubus sur-
th National Guard
he troops had pre-
tudents from enter-
1, a Federal judge
Faubus to remove
se further interfer-
ntegration program.
ir complied. When
attempted to enter,
le Rock citizens re-
it Dwight D. Eisen-
ickly and sent Unit-
y troops into Little
'alized the Arkansas

National Guard. Since then inte-
gration has proceeded in a more-;
or-less orderly manner.
Integration in Southern border
communities has come fairly
easily, but in the deep South the
resistance is still very strong.,
In the general picture there are
9,000 school districts in the South
with about 6,000 either all Negro
or all white. Of the some 3,6000
that are bi-racial, just over 700
have been integrated through this
fall,
The Economy * .
After several years of high ac-
tivity, economists and government
officials have begun to note in
recent months a shift in the na-
tion's economic activity.
Opinions vary" widely on how
much the economy is going to slow
down next year, but most observers
agree 1958 will witness some type
of recession. Economists have
pointed to downturns in produc-
tion, business spending, new orders
from manufacturers, personal in-
come, retail sales and government
spending to support their beliefs
of a recession.
The actual nature of the decline
or its duration is still a, big ques-
tion mark, but the general feeling
was expressed before a House com-
mittee by Malcolm Bryan, presi-
dent of the Federal Reserve Bank
of Atlanta, who said, "Indications
are . .. that the sense of exurber-
ance has gone out of the economy."
The Race for Space ***
From Moscow came an an-
nouncement which said: "The first
satellite was successfully 'launched
in the U.S.S.R. on Oct. 4.
Then on Nov. 3 the Russians put
a second satellite into an orbit
around the earth.

The events climaxed a year of
missile talk that was highlighted
by Russia's claim of developing an
Inter-Continental Ballistics Mis-
sile-a claim that has been vindi-
cated by the Sputniks. The arti-
ficial moons have worried the free-
world greatly, leading some West-
ern .officials to say the United
States may be years in catching
the Soviets in rocket development.
But the Sputniks have spurred
the United States ahead in rocket
work. Government officials have,
ordered intermediate range bal-'
listic missiles into production; re-
moved restrictions on overtime
work for many of its scientists and
moved to prepare for greater ex-
penditures for defense, while the
nation has begun to take a search-
ing look at its educational system.
President's Strobe .. .
With the nation just beginning
to realize the full significance of
the Russian feats, the news 'came
from Washington on Nov. 25 that
President Eisenhower had suffered
a "chill" and had been ordered to
bed by his doctors.
The next day the White House
announced he had suffered a mild
stroke and would require "a period
of rest and substantially decreased
activity estimated at several
weeks."
President Eisenhower's recovery
from his third major illness in 26
months appeared to be rapid.
But his illness came at a time
of political crisis in * the world
'when strong and active leadership
from the West is being called for
to meet the challenge of the Soviet
Union. Since his other two illnesses
coincided with political lulls in the
world, the effect of his stroke on
the position of the free-world is
still to be learned.

U Finds Scientists Need Recognition WISCONSIN STUDY SHOWS:
SsUnions Develop Lead
America's business scientists
and engineers thirst for personal have a skeptical attitude toward more about the reasoning behind
recognition, according to some of many management practices af- accounting, clerical and reporting Students who participate in stu
the principle findings of Univer- fecting their work, Riegal added. procedures, and standards used to dent union activities during their ing on Union commi
sity interviews with scientists and They are continually on the t reject their technical dege years are mor in dents.
engineers, their supervisors and look-out for new and better ways e rcollegeyears are more actie in
executives in 10 major business to get the job done, and do not projects, Riegel said. community and political affairs A tendency to h(
firms. in merely accept management policy He explained that of the unre- after graduation, a University of community organizat
Many of the more than 400 in- without question. solved conflicts with management, Wisconsin study showed. . correlated to union
terviewed during a two year study Two Groups Differ one of the most serious is the dif- The study, entitled "The Col- the study showed. U
said they enjoy the challenge of Instead they want to know ference of opinion concerning the lege Union and Preparation for ates held an average
a difficult task, desire to tackle it standards which are applied to Citizenship," was recently made fices in community
in their own way and admit their work. by the social director of the Wis- compared with 3.3 f
they're more individualistic than Io o The trouble, according to the consin Union. Union graduates group.
other employees. According to the have participated in an average The study was mad
preliminary results just released Debate T d report, is the conflict between of 6.6 community activities per ing five college ge
by the University Bureau of In- p en al tandards ono ne person after college, compared Union leaders since
dustrialRelations.dand,andth o economics and with an average of 5.1 community were compared with
dustrenaioalialnt Relations. te'oter fr h
Study FindsThInentoaStdnsAsmaktn onteohrfrte activities for graduates not serv- tion of fellow gradual
The study found that these pro-sociation will sponsor a debate at engineers, admire technical excel -_______________gd_____________-___n___________rd_
fessionals, who like jobs suited to 7:45 p.m. today in the' Hussey lence while the managers desire 5 x s x
their qualifications and wish to Room of the League. quick applications of less refined
get the most out of their talents, The proposition to be discussed and less costly results.
dislike being treated as, a group. is: "That American Civilization Another pet peeve of these sci-
The interviewersalso found, ac -Has Already Shown That It Will entists and engineers listed in the never,,never.., since Chistmas be
cording to John W. Riegel, direc- Be a Lasting Blessing to Man- report is with time wasted by writ-
tor of the Bureau, that in many kind." ing reports, interviewers found, a fragrance gift like
respects the professional's job is 10
his life. :. .. .. :./. .. .. .
These scientists and engineers, by
while recognizing the need for
newcomers to "learn the ropes,"

County Aliens
Must Register
Aliens living in Washtenaw
County must register their ad-
dresses with the attorney gener-
al's office by the end of next
month, according to Detroit Dis-
trict Director Walter A. Sahli of
the Immigration and Naturaliza-
tion Service.
Forms will be available begin-
ning Jan. 1, 1958. They may be
obtained at the local post office
or at the Immigration Office at
'3770 E. Jefferson Ave., Detroit.

______:R _ : . } :ii:i ?r ~vR: ':Y....x . r e ^." 8t :r"+"40"":'.'.r "

AILY OFFICIAL

BULLETIN

.,i

g s a r.".wtr r." - «., , t6%

ed from Page 4)
ate Domino," Bach's
to the general public

of Gianna Schic-
uccini, 4:15 p.m.,
. 18 and 19, in
'heater.- Program
ol of Musican-

ctor and cons,
stage direc-
public with-
red.

maemzc vNo ces
dons Research Seminar: Angus
1, professor of psychology and
y and directdr of Survey Re-
enter, will,lecture on "Opera-
search and human Behavior"
, Dec. 18. Coffee hour in Room
t Engineering at 3:30.p.m., and
at 4:00 in Room 229, West En-
g. All faculty members are wel-
ar, Dept. of Anatomy, Coffee
served one-half hour before in
2 East Medical Building, Wed.,
11:00 a.m. Dr. Richard Schnei-
artment of Su'gery: "The Re-
f Anatomy to Surgical Proced-
the spinal .cord."
I Mathematics Seminar. Thurs.,
at 4 p.m. in Room 246, West
ing Bldg. Prof. Frederick J.
Department of Aeronautical
'ing,'will"speak on "Generaliza-
Wiener Optimum Filtering and

Prediction." Refreshments at 3:30 p.m.
in Room 274, W. Eng.
Doctoral Examination for Floyd Al-
fred Grolle, Pharmacy; thesis: "Case.
Studies in Pharmacy Management,"
Wed., Dec. 18, 3201 Chem-Pharm. Bldg.,
at 2:30 p.m. Chairman, R.. A. Deno..
The Doctoral Examination for Ru-
dolph Ferdinand Grah, Forestry, sched-
uled for Wed., Dec. 18 has been chang-
ed to Thurs.., Dec. 19 at 3:00 p.m. in
Room 3047, Natural Science Building.
Thesis: "Some Effects of Initial Stock-
ing on Financial Yield from Even-Aged
Douglas-Fir Stands." Chairman', K. P.
Davis.
Doctoral Examination for Andrew
Starrett, Zoology; thesis: "Insular Vari-
ation in Mice of the Microtus pennsyl-
vanicus Group in Southeastern Massa-
chusetts, Thurs., Dec! 19, 3024 Museum
Bldg., at 2:00 p.m. Chairman, W. H.
Burt.
The following 'foreign visitor will be
on the campus this week on the dates
indicated. Program arrangements are
being made by the Institute for Social:
Research: Miss Johnson.
Dr. H. C., Gangull, Lect-rer, Indian
Institute of Technology, India, Dec. 19-
Jan. 4.
Placement Notices,
The following schools have listed
teaching vacancies with the Bureau of
Appointments for Feb. 1958. They will
not be here to interview at this time.
Cleveland, Ohio (Shaker Heights Pub-
lic Schools) - Grades 3 and 6; Jr. KS.
Vocal Music; Elementary Physical Edu-
cation .(man preferred),.

Hazel' Park, Michigan - Early Ele-
mentary; Mathematics; Girl's Physical
Education; Elementary Music (Vocal).
Highland Park, Michigan -- Elemen-
tary, (Kindergarten, Grades 1-6, Art,
Librarian); High School (Mathema-
tics); Jr. College (Mathematics, Science,
Business Education,. Social Studies);
Instrumental Music (Strings, Piano).,
Mansfield, Ohio - Physics.
Modesto, C al If o rrn i a (Stanislaus
County Schools) - Consultant in
Health and Physical Education.t
New Haven, Micihgan -- Girl's Physi-
cal Education.
Pontiac, Michigan (Waterford Town-
ship Schools) - English; Girl's Physical
Education.
Walled Lake, Michigan-Home Econ-
omics.
For any additional information con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Administration Building, NO 3-1511,
Ext. 489.
Summer Placement:
On Thurs., Dec. 19, from 1-5 p.m., a
representative, from the Detroit Boy
Scouts will be at the Summer Place-
ment Office, room D528.of the Student
Activities Bldg. to interview men in-
terested in camp counseling jobs.
If you are interested in contacting
employers for summer work while you
are home during the Christmas vaca-
tion, stop into the Summer Placement
Office on Thurs. afternoon or Fri. mor-
ning before leaving the campus and get
some summer employment contacts in
your home area.
Advanced Study Opportunity:
Argonne Nat'l Lab., Lemont, Ill. of-
fers research appointments in science
and engineering to faeulty members
and to graduate students. There are
one year appointments and summer
employment appointments. Applica-
tions for summer employment should
be received not later than Jan. 15, 1958.
Univ. of 'Dela. and the Henry Francis
du Pont Winuterthur Museum, Newark,
Dela., announces graduate fellowships
in early American arts and cultural
history, open to graduates in one of the
humanities, social sciences or Ameri-
can studies. The grants are for two
years leading to an MA degree at the

end of that time. Applications should
-be filed by March 1, 1958.
Personnel Requests:
A local company has two positions
open for Trainees in the Ind. Engrg.
Dept. The company is interested in a
man who has had some economics or
bus, ad. subjects with some math.
Mich. State Civil Service announces
exams for Casework Training Super-
visor III, with two years of experience
as a teacher in social case work or as
a social case work supervisor in a recog-
nized social work agency and posses-
sion of a Master's degree in social work
from an accredited school of social
work.
For further information contact the
Bureau\of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., ext. 3371.
Agenda, Student Government Coun-
cil, Dec. 18, 1957, Council Rm., 7:30 p.m.
Minutes of previous meeting.
Officer reports: President, University
Calendar, Meeting - Advisory Com-
mittee of Faculty Senate, ,Adminis-
tration, Committee on Rising Enroll-
ments, Joint Judiciary Council, refer-
ral.
Exec. V. P. Appointments, Student
Book Exchange manager, announce-
ment, Exchange program.
Admin. Vice Pres. Appointments, Hu-
man Relations, Cinema Guild.
Treasurer, Financial report.
'Janapus Chest.
Counselling Committee -- Elizabeth Er-
skine.
Orientation Week report, Linda Green,
Barry Shapiro.
Standing Committees:
National and International;
Public Welfare;
Education and Social Welfare;
Student Activities Committee;
Calendaring: Model United Nations.
Activities: Intercooperative Council,
Tom Lehrer, Jo Mapes show, AAHS.
Men's Glee Club, tours.
Old business - Chamber of Commerce
membership.
New Business.
Members and Constituents time.
Announcements.
Adjourn.

GIL COMMUNIQUE:
?ks Exchange Project.
C Halts J-Hop Race,

a the past two weeks SOC has
ussed and resolved two impor-
t issues: that of the J-Hop and
student exchange program.
wo weeks ago, in his elections.
art, Phil Zook, chairman of'
elections committee, suggest-,
that the selection, of the J-Hop
tral Committee be deleted
n the Spring SGC elections.
wvas felt that many qualified
rants did not run because
r had neither the money nor
time.
iso, since only about a quarter
he campus is eligible to vote'
this committee, the economy
he situation, as it now stands,
uestionable. ,
he discussion of this issue was
and thorough. Rob Trost rep-
nted the opposition to such an
on when he remarked that
op should not be singled out.
rhy no$ consider the . election
various college presidents, the
rd of Student Publications, or
student members on the Un-,
Board of Directors, .all of
ch are currently elected in. the
e manner as the J-Hop?, he
d.
e also felt that no adequate
titute had been provided. J-
is a campus tradition and its
edure should not be changed,
argued.
hose who defended the recom-
dation, such as Lois Wurster,
;ended that since J-Hop is a
s project, it would be better

SGC is vitally concerned with
another issue: that of the stu-
dent' exchange program.
The values of such a program
are numerous. Better foreign rela-
tions are promoted, and an aware-
ness of other countries is aroused
as well as an awareness of our
own political and economic situa-
tion in comparison to others.
J6e Collins',' speaking for the
program, urged its continuation.
He stressed the importance of
having it carried on by the stu-
dents themselves.
In the past, SGC has carried on
an exchange program with the
Free University of Berlin: The
University was founded in 1948
by several students escaping Com-
munist oppression. The Univer-
sity is located in West Berlin very
close to the Communist border.
SGC adopted the FUB exchange
project in 1953, when they began
to send supplies and, finally, ex-
change students.
Katie Johnson, a member of the
National-International Commit-
tee, spoke of a letter she received
from a girl now on the exchange
program. The girl was impressed
with the importance of the main-
tenance of this project because
of the effect it has on the West
Germans as Well as on the Ameri-
cans who participate.
The only impression that the
Europeans have of us, she stated,
is through tourists and American
troops, both of which have left

Say
U l r r if , C I tm ai
with.
GIFT SLIPPER
Women's -
. Shirling Mule
O $495
Pink, Lt. Blue, Red
Men's -
Wool lined
0 ,;.Mocassin

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