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January 14, 1958 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-01-14

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MI+CMCvAN DAILY

TUESAY

aTaI NT WvWYEva1V awn V 'raTT1:.ol

vni, nl.

Proposed Budget

IKE'S BUDGET DOLLAR-This chart, based on one released by
the Budget Bureau in connection with President Eisenhrower's
message to Congress yesterday, shows proposed sources of gov-
ernmental income for fiscal year 1959, and how it would be spent.

Parties raw Battle Lines'
Fbr 1958.State Elections

Defending Williams, Democrats
adopted a resolution asserting
that the state's financial woes
were "brought about solely by fi.
nancial irresponsibility of the Re-
publican-dominated State Legisla-
ture," which they said had failed
to make appropriations adequate
to meet authorized spending.
Both parties thus confirmed
that money problems, including
present and proposed taxes, un-
employment and Michigan's con-
troversial industrial climate, will
rate top attention in the coming
election battles.
Secretary -of State James M.
Hare and Alfred B. Fitt, legal ad-
viser to the governor, gave-Demo-
crats a briefing on the state in-
tangibles tax which Williams pro-
posed to increase by 21 million
dollars a year, nearly twice the
present rate. The governor called
it "the fairest tax I can think of"
to see the state through a develop-
ing financial crisis.
Committee .members peppered
Fitt with questions on the tax and
the governor's proposal. Fitt told,
them he could say little until Wil-
liams makes some specific recom-
mendations in an upcoming mes-
sage to the State Legislature.
So far, he has said only that he
wants to see Michigan's tax on
stocks, bonds and other intangi-
bles brought to the level of the
Ohio tax - now about twice the
rate here.'

OFFICIAL
BULLETIN'
(Continued from Page 4)
test are available at the Information
Desk in Room 150, School of Business
Administration.
A course in Recreational Leadership,
open to all women students. is being
offered next semester on Friday after-
noons from 3:00 to 5:00. The purpose
of this course is to provide students
with knowledges and skills in the areas
of recreation and camping in order
that they may qualify for summer jobs
on playgrounds or in camps.
Those interested may pick up an ap-
plication blank in Room 15. Barbour
Gymnasium. These blanks are due Jan
18.
Philosophy 34, Sections meeting at
11:00 a.m. will take the examination in
Aud. A, Angell Hall. All other sections
in Rm. 102, Architecture.
Mathematics Club, Tues,- Jan. 14, at
8:00 p.m. in the West Conference Room,
Rackham Building. Prof. James G.
Wendel will speak on Spitzer's theorem.
Room Assignments for final examina-
tions, English 23 and 24, Fri., Jan. 17,
1958-2-5 p.m.
English 23
Barber, 1020 AH; Barnhill, 1429 MR;
Barrett (32,50) 101 Econ.; Barrows, 3
Tap.; Bennett, 1408 MR; Billiar, 443
MR; Bond (12, 28), 101 Econ.; Boyd,
2014 AH; Burns, (13,46), 2003 AH; Camp
(43, 102), 2003 AH; Camu, 2413 MH;
Clugston, 110 Tap.; Cox (60, 91), 35 AH;
Dakin, 2408 MR; Drake, 102 Econ.; Dur-
and (75, 105), 35 AH; Engelberg (57, 76),
2235 AH; English, 3010 AH; Fanger (69,
107), 2235 AH; Flora, 1007 AH; Fraiberg
(42, 58), 25 AH; Gindin, Aud. B, AH;
Grace, 102 Econ.; Green, 435 MH;
Greenbaum (92, A04), 25 AH; Green-
wood, 439 MR; Hall, 1433 MH; Havens,
3011 AH; Hooks (77, 90), Aud. C, AH;
Hope, 24.0 MR; Houppert, 2443 MR;
Hughes (79, 94), Aud. C AH; Hutton
(34, 52), Aud. D, AH; Kennedy (82, 97),
Aud. D, AH; Kinney, 231 AH; Kleinberg
(85, 100), Aud. A, AH; Kleine (83, 106),
2016 AH; LaBranche, 2407 MR; Leach,
13 Tap.; Levin (25, 59), 33 AH; Lieber-
man, 1412 MR; Link, 2439 MH; Manierre
(3, 26), 2029 AH; Mathes (63, 71), 2203
AH; May (27, 53), 215 Econ.; McGehee
(22, 47), 231 AH; McKinney, 2412 MH;
Morden (37, 54) 2225 AH; Morillo (78,
93), 2429 MH; Nicholson, 2013 AH;
Oakes, 109 Tap.; O'Donnell (14, 31),
Aud. B, AH; Orlin, 3017 AH; Palmer,
103 Tap.; Paskoff (7, 61), 2231 AH; Pat-
tison, 2 Tap.; Pretzer 451 MR; Ruland,
203 Econ.; Schutter, 1018 AH; Seward
(38, 55), 2402 MR; Shafer (39, 56), 429
MR; Shannon, 103 Econ.; Shaw, 2223
AH; Sullivan (6, 99), 1035 AH; Ter Maat
(72, 103), 1035 AH; Thygerson (48, 96),
Aud. A, AH; Trousdale, 2435 MH; vance,
3 Tap.; Warschausky, 447 MR; Warsin-
ski, 3231 AH; Whelan, 5 Econ.; Wiebe,
231 AH; Wigod, 3023 AH; Wolf, 2037
AH; Zietlow, 2215 AH.
Bloom (5 GB, 10GB), Aud. B, AH;
Kinney (8GB), 231 AH; Lid (7GB,
15GB), Aud. B, AH; Wiebe (3GB), 231
AH.
English 24
Blake (4, 14), 1025 AH; Gohn, 1025
AH; Johnson (10, 6), 1025 AR; Miller
(8, 13), 1025 AH; Ney, 207 Econ.;
Rhodes (3, 15), Aud. A, AH; Stanwood
(1, 11), Aud. A, AH.
FOREIGN VISITORS
The following'foreign Yisitors will be
campus this week on the dates indi-
cated. Program arrangements are being
made by the International Center: Mrs.
Miller.
Judge John Yu Kwei, Prof. of Law,
National Taiwan University, Formosa,
Jan. 14-16.
Mr. Jalil I. Alaka, Director, BIdgs.
and construction, Ministry of Educat.,

Baghdad, Iraq, Jan. 16.
Mr. Abdul Asia Jassim Al-Hafldh, DI
rector of Educat. for Kirkuk Liwa, Iraq,
Jan. 16.
Program arrangements are being
made by Prof. Gomberg, Nuclear Engi-
neering.
Prof. Masto Shindo, Prof. Nuclear
Eng., Tokyo Inst. of Technology, Japan,
Jan. f1-14.

The representative from the Near
East College Association will be at the
Bureau of Appointments on Mon., Feb.
10 and Tues., Feb. 11 to interview quali-
fied candidates for positions beginning
in September 1958,
Positions are open in the following
fields:
Administration; Agriculture, Com-
merce, Economics; Elementary Educa-
tion; Engineering; English; History;
Rome Economics; Mathematics; Nurs-
ing; Physical Education; Physics; Pub-
lic Health; Psychology; Science.
For any additional information and
appointments, contact the Bureau of
Appointments, 3528 Administration
Building, NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
Summer Placement:
A representative from the Lansing
Girl Scouts will be at the Summer
Placement Meeting, Thurs., Jan. 16, 1-5,
to interview counselors.
On Fri., Jan. 17, 8:30-12, there will be
a representative from Camp Conestoga
in Illinois to interview counselors.
For further information about sum-
mer jobs, contact Mr. Ward D. Peterson,
ext. 3371 or go to one of the Summer
Placement Meetings at Room D528,
SAB, on Tues. or Thurs., from 1-5 or
on Fri., from 8:30-12.
Personnel Requests:
Detroit Civil Service Commission an-
nounces openings for men and women
in various fields including BusAd., En-
gineering, i Machine, Operation, Office
Work, Economics, Arch., Design, Li-
brary Work, Pharmacy, Diet., Therapy,
Dent., Chem., Nursing, Soc. Work, and
Art.
A girls' home in this area will have
an opening for house parents beginning
in March. The house, however, could
be occupied at the beginning of the
semester before the job actually begins.
The ,husband might be a student or
be employed. The ,minimum age re-
quired for the woman is 25. There will
also be an opening for a substitute
housemother.
Eli Lilly and Co., Indianapolis, Ind.,
has openings for Physicists, Chemists,
and people in the Biological Sciences,
and for Engineers.
Youngstown Sheet & Tube Co.,
Youngstown, Ohio has career openings
as student engineers for men gradu-
ating, recently graduated and military
returnees with degrees in Mech., Elect.,
Ind., Metal., and Chemical Engrg.
Geigy Industrial Chemicals, Ardsley,
New York offers careers in Chem. Sales
and in Research and Development to
Chemists with BS or PhD degrees.
Swift & Co., Chicago, Ill., is looking
for a man for Market Research. Re-
quires a major in Marketing with a
background in Research Methods, and
Statistics, and some experience.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, ext. 3371, 3528
Admin. Bldg.
Advanced Training:
The Alpha Gamma Delta Internation-
al Women's Fraternity & the National
Society for Crippled Children and
Adults announces the annual fellow-
ships to be given for specialized train-
ing for counselors in work iwth the
cerebral palsied and other severely
handicapped persons. Those eligible
include counselors and placement work-
ers in public and private agencies in-
terested in the physically handicapped,
guidance teachers, deans, superinten-
dents, school administrators and other
professionally qualified persons who
have had training in vocational coun-
seling and personnel psychology, and
experience in guidance, educational
work or selection and pladement which
would indicate that the receipt of this
special training will result in benefits
to handicapped persons. Applications
must be in by March 15, 1958.

240 Nickels Arcade

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AND JUST A FEW PAIRS LEFT
IN BLACK SHAG - BLACK DOGIE

BROWN SHAG

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17 NICKELS ARCADE

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For those Between-Xam
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ATTENTION

MICHIGAN DAILY

-1

Beautiful 100% wool jerseys . . . crepes . . . syn-
thetics . .. satins . . . brocades . .. nets .. . taffetas
... silk failles . . . for day and evening wear. Sizes
for tall 10-20, petite 7-1.5, med. 10-44, shorter
121/2-2412. Originally 14.95 to 49.95.
Now 7.50 to 25.00
6 Wedding dresses, Sizes 10-16, originally 49.95 to
89.95. Now 19.95 to 39.95.

SUBSCRIBERS!

If you will be changing your ad-

dress

next semester,

you

must

Group of Wool Suits
Broken sizes to 20.
Originally were to 69.95
Now 25.00 to 39.95
Rayon lined suits
Originally 29.95 at 19.98
Wonderful 'group of cos-
tume jewelry, rhinestone
necklaces and bracelets,
pins, zircon set rings.
At 2.00 to 14.95
DON'T
MiSS
THESE

HATS
All pretty wearable types.
-Originally 4.00 to 17.95
Now 2.00 to 14.95
Group 5.00
Handbags, gloves, blouses,
flannelette gowns, jewelry,
rings, belts, scarfs.
Sweaters of all kinds,
SKIRTS
slim, full, gored.. . plaids,
stripes, solids.
Originally 7.95 to 16.95
from 4 to 1 off
Blouses

notify the Circulation depart-
ment before classes end Wednes-
day! Call NO 23-24-1 or stop in at
The Daily office at 420 Maynard

Street.

Office Hours: Saturday

from 9 until 12 and Monday thru

Wednesday from 9 until 5.

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