Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 20, 1957 - Image 5

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1957-09-20

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


YR's Will Hold Mass Political Rall


ve analysis of 1956
tion data regarding
vior has revealed a
elation , between the
md the personal feel-

e Uni-
ings in
very at

hat strong,
onging to a
f where the
greatly in-
mber whenf


ast a


f their union mem-
a voting factor.
person has bekn a
the more likely he
rith the union and
ically as the union
Converse stated.
tholics, and Jews
ips included in the
g "bloc" yoting. In
es examined by the
-mbers who associ-
s with the groupf
ly to possess clear

For the second year in succes-
sion and for the first. time in a
non-election year, the University's
Young Republicans will hold a
mass political rally in Ann Arbor.
This year's rally, according to
Dave Bray, '60. club president, ;will
be held at 8:30 p.m. on Monday,
Oct. 14, in Hill Auditorium, site of
last year's rally.
The main speaker, who will be
introduced by Sen. Charles R. Pot-
ter (R-Mich.) is a 'prominent
United States senator," according
to Bray, who said the senator's
name was not available for publi-
cation at this time. The YR's last
spring were planning to invite
Sen. William F. Knowland (R-
Cal.) for the rally.
The club president went on to
say that he expected the turnout
for the rally to be as large or )ven
larger than last year's, when for-
mer Governor Thomas E. Dewey
of New York was the featured
speaker. %
bewey spoke to a nearly packed
house last fall in one of the l4rgest
political rallies ever held at the
University. The rally, which will
also- Include, appearances by a
number of well-known state and
area Repblicans, is to be the finale
Awards Given
In Med SchQol
Dr. Martin Luther Brooks, '57M,
was awarded the Borden Under-
graduate Research Awardfor 1957
at the annual special medical
school honors convocation yester-
The award is given to the doctor
who as a senior medical student
contributed the outstanding medi-
cal research project.
Waldemar M. Roeser, 'OM, re-
ceived the Phi Delta Epsilon Cup
for the highest scholastic record
in gross anatomy during his fresh-
man -year. and the Dr. Rolle E.;
McCotter award for attaining the
highest scholastic record in last
year's freshman class."
James D. Witzler, '59M, received
the Sternberg Memorial Medal,.
given. to the student presenting
'the most noteworthy contribution
in the field of preventative medi-
Witzler developed a sera of anti-
bodies for the Asian flu.
The Dr. Carl Vernon Weller
award for outstanding scholarship
in pathology went' to Robert M.
Cutler, '59M.
Dr. H. Y. Liu, instructor in pedi-
atrics, was honored ,for being the
"most representative teacher
among the younger members of
the faculty."
Dr. Elizabeth Crosby was given
the Crosby award, established in
her honor for the outstanding
member of pre-clinical depart-
merits for excellence in teaching.

igan, Missouri, Ohio, and


icai. sLan .L LW.
s also revealed that pres-
ted by the union also.
the members vote.
nions Compared
those unions which ex-
clear political preference
iblications, the tendency
Democratic vote was
onger than in those'
Lre little political parti-
as voiced- or the publi-
nained neutral."
son of AFL and 'CIO
showedi 51 per cen of
respoidents had voted
c while 60 per cent of
embers chose the Demo-
nson. Con'verse did not
hese facts to variations
hesion of the groups or,
economic status of CIO
e explained, "While AFL
ere not lacking loyal
who were willing to re-
group membership to
e' appropriate direction
)ehavior was less clear
the case with the CIO."
ional election data stu-
L the -Survey Research
s been conducting this
is one ,of several such
ing carried on to show
he publici p making de-

of the YR's annual fall member- can headquarters, 103 S. Fourth
ship drive. Ave.
The club also announced that Reservations may be made by
tickets for President Dwight D. calling NOrmandy 34520 between
Eisenhower's Birthday Brill will go 2 and 5 p.m. They may also be
on sale starting Monday, Sept. 23, picked up in person.
in room 2515 of the Student Activi- The ball will be held on Oct. 25,
ties Building; and at the Republi- in the Michigan Union from 9 p.m.
to 1 a.m. The ball is under the
auspices of the Ann Arbor City
Republican Committee,'with which'
D the University's YR's are affiliated.
ChaIrmen fnr the dance are:'

10o mart noon
Gov. G. Mennen Williams will
head a large Michigan delegation
in a regional Democratic meeting
in Toledo, Ohio, Sept. 26 and 27
the Democratic State Central Com-
mittee announced..
Democratic state party members
from six states will attend the
States represented in the con-
ference are Illinois, Indiana, Mich-

( Organization'
(Use of this column for announce-
ments of meetings is available to. offi-
cially recognized and registered stu-
dent organizations only. For' the cur-
rent semester organizations should reg-
ister not later than October 11.)
Michigan Union, Union Bridge Tour-
nament, Sept. 20. 7:30 p.m., Union
Game Room. Everyone welcome.
*. * *
Litheran Student Association, sup-
perj foir}owed by short program, Sept.
20, 6:00' p.m., Lutheran Student Cen-
Roger Williams Fellowship, Student
Panel Discussion. Topic: "From Con-
fusion to Conviction." Sept. 22, 6:45
p.m., Guild House, 520 East Huron.
4. * .*
Roger Williams Fellowship, Fall Fro-
lic, Sept. 20, 8:00 p.m., Fellowship Hall.
of First Baptist Church.
Gamma. Delta Lutheran Students
Group, Church Night - Square Dance,.
Sept. 20, 8:06 p.m., University Luther-
an Chapel, 1511 Washtenaw. .
w a* *

Ken MacDonald, general chair-
man; Mrs. Gerald Daven'port,
ticket chairnlan; and Gerald Lutz,
ticket coordinator. Members of the
Ann Arbor City Committee will be
in charge of the program.
Work Laws
Gain Slowly
A recent survey by the Nation-
al Right to Work Committee
(NRWC) indicates little 'gain for
either side in state "right-to-
work" battles.
The Indiana legislature recently
added that state to the "right-to-
work" column. But Louisiana,
which outlawed compulsory un-
ionism in 1954, repealed its "right-
to-work" law this spring -- and
promptly enacted a new one ap-
plying only to agriculture workers.
Indiana was the first of the
major industrial states to enact
"right-to-work" legislation, which
centers chiefly in, the South and
in north-central states of North
Dakota, South Dakota, Nebraska
and Iowa.
Others in the 18-state group
having "right-to-work" laws in-
clude Arizona, Nevada, Utah, Tex-
as, Arkansas, Mississippi, Alaba-
ma, Georgia, Florida, Tennessee,
North Carolina, South' Carolina
and Virginia.
Meanwhile, both sides are gird-
ing for renewed assaults. Union
leaders are seeking to block the
spread of the "right-to-work"
movement into additional states
and to repeal such laws where
they are already in effect.

Fight Ranges
On Open Shop
Associated Press Newsfeatures Writer
Bitter fights .over the so-called
"right to work" are simmering
again across the nation in a con-
troversy involving millions of Am-
erican workers.
The question at stake is wheth-
er Americans have a "right" to
earn a living without paying dues
to a labor union.
The argument on one side is
that no person should be com-
pelled to join a union. On the oth-
er side is the contention that
those who don't Contribute their
share are "free riders".
Labor leaders, for example, ar-
gue that the "right-to-work"
movement is designed to weaken
'So far, the Eisenhower admin-
istration has adopted a hands off
attitude - at least to the extent
of frowning on federal legislation.
Secretary of Labor James P.
Mitchell recently has put the Ei-
senhower administration on rec-
ord on two aspects of the dispute.
(Continued from Page 4)
f) Members and candidates for mem-
bership in (student g ov er nm en t
groups. Examples. Student Govern-
ment Council, Judiciary Councils,
Interfraternity Council, Pan-Hellenic
Board, Assembly Board, Interhouse
Council, Inter-cooperative Council,
League and Union student govern-
ment groups, Music School Assem-
bly, Business Administration Coun-
g) Committee members for major,
campus (projects and dances. 'Ex-
amples: Michigras, Winter Carnival,
League committees, Frosh weekend,
Sophomore Cabaret, Assembly Ball,
Interfraternity Council Ball, Home-

coming Dance, Senior Ball, J-Hop.
h) Representatives to offcampus ac-
I) Representatives on student-facul-
ty committees.
Special Permission
Special' permission to participate in
extracurricular activities in exception
to the regulations may be granted in
extraordinary cases by the offices of
the Dean of Women and of the Dean
of Men.
Denial of Permission
The Dean of Women or the Dean
of Men may. in extraordinary cases,
deny permission to participate in an
activity or activities.
Participation ,Lists
Managers and chairmen of student
activities and projects are required to
submit to the Office of Student Af-
fairs an alphabetical list of all stu-
dents participating in activities under
their leadership, indicating * positions
held. For activities which are organ-
ized at the beginning of a semester,
lists must be filed not later than the
end of the third week of classes. For
activities organized during the semes-1
ter, participation lists must be filed
within forty-eight hours after the ac-
tivity is organized.
Academic notices
Chemistry 41. The discussions sched-
uled for Thurs. and Fri., Sept. 19 and
20 will meet on Fri., Sept. 20 at 10:00
a.m. in Room 1400, Chemistry Build-
ing. Prof. Philip J. Elving.
Sociology 188, Social Roles of Men
and Women, is changed to T Th at 9:00
'a.m.in Room 2429, Mason Hall. Prof.
Medical College Admission Test: Ap-.
piication blanks for the Oct. 29. 1957
administration of the Medical College
Admission Test are now available at
122 Rackham Building. Application
blanks are due in Princeton, N.J. not
later than Oct. 15, 1957.
Women Students-Sports and Dance
Women studentsd who have completed
the physical education requirement
may enroll in classes on Fri., Sept. 20
and Mon., Sept. 23 from 8:00 a.m. to
12 noon In Barbour Gymnasium.
Instruction is available, in tennis,
swimming, diving, social and modern
dance, ballet and field hockey.
Mathematics Colloquium Fri.,.Sept.
20, at 4:10. p.m. in Room 3011, Angell
Hall. Prof. Albert Pfluger of the Swiss
Federal Institute of Technology will
speak/ on "A direct construction of
Abelian integrals on Riemann sur-
faces." A social half-hour in the Com-
mons Room, 3212 Angell Hall, will pre-
cede the meeting. (Note the, date!)
The Extension Service announces the
following classes to 'be held In Ann
Arbor beginning Mon., Sept. 23:

Electric Welding, 7:00 p.m. 3313 East'
Engineering Building. Sixteen weeks.
$50.00 plus $5.00 laboratory fee. Prof.
Leslie X. Wagner, instructor.
Motion and' Time Study, 7:30 p.m.,
229 West Engineering Bldg. Sixteen
weeks. $27.00. Prof. Richard W. Berke-
ley, instructor.
Painter's Clinic, 7:30 p.m. 415 Archi-
tecture Bldg. Sixteen weeks. $27.00.
Prof. Albert P. Mullen, instructor.
The Bible and The Rejuvenation of
Current RelIgion, 7:30 p.m. 131 School
of Business 'Administration. Eight
weeks. $13.50. Prof. Emeritus Leroy
Waterman, 'instructor.
The Recorder and Its Music, begin-
ning course. 7:30 p.m. 435 Mason Hall.
Sixteen weeks. $27.00. Prof. William H.
Stubbins, instructor.
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 Administration,
corner of Monroe and Tappan, from
6:30 to 9:30 p.m. the night of the class.
Placement Notices
The following vacancies are listed
with the Bureau of Appointments for
the 1957-58 school year. THEY WILL
AntI Arbor, Michigan-Nursery School
Clawson, Michigan-Librarian
Coldwater, Michigan-Librarian; Girls
Physical Education; Elementary Art;
Dayton, washington-Second Grade.
Imlay City, Michigan-Latin/English.
Livonia, Michigan-Early Elementary;
Later Elementary; Girls Physical Edu-
cation; English/Social Studies; Indus-
trial Arts; Mathematics; Commerce.
Mt. Clemens, Michigan-Latin and

Browsing Comes Nl



RUsev , &ile m1lcnan-rM'J p r
First Grades.
For any additional iinformatio
tact the Bureau of Appointment
Administration Building, NOrma
1511, Ext. 489.
Personnel Requests:
Anchor Hocking Glass Corp
caster, Ohio, is interested in r
training programs in Industria
agement, Engrg., Acctg., Packag
and Tableware Sales.
Leonard Refineries, Inc., Alma
needs au Accountant, a man
background in Marketing, S
Acctg. for the position of Adi
Live Assistant in Marketing, a
graduate to be Assistant Pui
Agent, a Director of Sales Tra:
Public Relations Assistant, and
man to work as Personnel Assi
Material Service Corp., Chios
has openings for Civil, Mech.,a
chitectural Engrs. and for non
cal men to work in operations
bution, sales, and Administrati
Monsanto Chem. Co., Moun
Miamisburg, Ohio, is looking for
with an LS&A background to b
ing Manager and for Engrs., Ch
and Physicists.
Jewel Tea Co., Melrose Park,
interested in men desiring ex:
and careers in food merchandis
direct sales, including sales, sale
agement, personnel and related
The company also has a College
more Training Program.
Charles Pfizer & Co., Inc., Br
N.Y. needs Accountants, Engrs.
velopment and Production, C
Pharmacologists, men for to
sales, and men for commercial
For further information coni
Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Bldg., ext. 3371.

Bob Marshall's Book Shop




University Musical Society

7:00 p.m.,

Students' Club, first regular
Guests welcome. Sept. 21,
Union Room 3A.



are the Finest!

Student Supplies
Fountain Pens
Zipper Note Books
Fountain Pen
Repairs by a


all makes
)tepair Work
a specialty


1319 South University


NO 3-2481

Open Saturday Afternoons until 3 P.M.f

Lily Pons . ...Thursday, Oct. 3
Boston Symphony. Thursday, Oct. 11
Yehudi Menuh in, Violinist
.eh udi . .. Tu esday, O ct. 29
Cleveland Orchestra. Sunday, Nov. 10
William WarfieldBaritone



O "t.0x] '
.00 k
¢f {f~sftf ;
a l r r r l rf i ~ t r ~ r ~ i t ~ f rf ie


Tuesday, Nov.

I , 1 '1 a a . a a 9 a

Detroit Symphony . Monday, Feb. 1
Obernikerchen Choir Tuesday, Feb. 2
Chicago Symphony . Sunday, March
Myra Hess, Pianist. Saturday, March
Vienna On Parade Wednesday, April
Season Tickets; $17; $14; $12; $10

N -


Only Dietzgen Slide Rules
have these great features



Be sure you sign up for,
betweein 3-5 sP.MK.rdily

Professional engineers say Dietzgen's new slide rules
embody the greatest advances in design in more than
a quarter century. Dietzgen's exclusive Micromatic
Adjustment permits perfect alignment of the scales at
all times. Simple resetting of one screw does it. The
end plates need not be loosened; fit and action of the
slide is never disturbed.
Dietz:gens utomatic slide tension insures perfect
slide action wherever and whenever these rules are
used. Slides cannot bind or stick-nor become loose
so errors iay result from accidental slide movement.
These are trulygreat slide rules. Important new scales
added. New super-safe carrying case. See them at
your Dietzgen dealer today.

Mozart's "Marriage of Figaro"
Sunday Oct.
Concert version by NBC Opera Co.
Florence Orchestra . Thursday, Oct. 2
Rudolf Serkin, Pianist.Friday, Nov.1



Vienna Choir Boys


I ,

.(:30) Sunday, Jan.-1

- - - a -

I Maninvini

TilpA-rdav Mairrk I







Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan