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July 08, 1958 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1958-07-08

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Sixty-Eighth Year
EDITED AND MANAGED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNnVERSTrY OF MICHIGAN
'hen Opinions Are Free UNDER AUTHORITY OF BOARD IN CONTROL OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
Truth W111 Preval" STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BLDG. * ANN ARBOR, MICH. * Phone NO 2-3241
Editorials printed in The Michigan Daily express the individual opinions of staff writers
or the editors. This must be noted in all reprints.

"I Thought Men Didn't Go For That Sack Style"
-

" 1 1) "L kRlk 1 "" l ll.:
Carthage-A

1 t

That Knew No Peace
By RELMAN MORIN
Associated Press Staff Writer
C ART H AGE, Tunisia-A modern army camp stands today amid the
noble ruins of ancient Carthage. Tunisian riflemen look out across
the terrain that recorded the footprints of innumerable armies through
3,000 years of warfare.
Their brick blockhouse sits on top of an incredible layer-cake of
vanished civilizations, each one built on the foundations of the old.
Barbed wire fronts the beach where Roman and Vandal, Saracen
and Crusader-and perhaps forgotten battallions before them-came

Y, JULY 8, 1958

NIGHT EDITOR: SUSAN HOLTZER

Mime.Chiang's Degree:

>ned .. .

H IS WEEKC the University will grant an
honorary degree to one of the world's truly
outstanding women, Mme. Chiang Kai-shek.
|cept perhaps for Eleanor Roosevelt, no wom-
n in the world today has more insight into
he Communist-Free world struggle or knowl-
dge of world affairs. Mme. Chiang has seen
ommunism conquer her land, has been in the
nner councils of Chinese and Formosan gov-
rnment and generally is an expert in Far
astern affairs.
A woman who lives in the Far East is aware
f the problems and policy of a strong power
her'e and who is trained and perceptive in her
wn right is one upon whom the University can
e proud to confer a degree,
Her statements of United States policy con-
erning the Far East can be, and should be,
stened to with much seriousness. Mme. Chiang
tnows the area, and when she expresses concern
hat United States aid to neutrals may cause
econd thoughts for pro-Western nations, she
in all probability correct. Thus her opinions
bout cancelling foreign aid to neutrals should
e seriously considered in this country, for she
an "expert" of the first rank.
Her talk about an invasion of the Chinese
iainland by Formosan troops is probably
orale-boosting propaganda, but the fact that
he may be speaking Formosa's immediate
olicy should not be discarded without some
oisideration.
The University has not only made a wise, but
very fortunate choice in Mme. Chiang as a
egree recipient. Her prestige, her ability and
ower, her knowledge of world affairs and her
Tinning personality make her a somewhat more
eceptable asset to the list of University honor-
ry degree holders. Mme. Chiang is, in fact, a
'niversity success in this year of' budget cuts
nd other failures, one of the few bright spots
z an otherwise hot, dull summer.
--ROBERT JUNKER

Condemned.. .
MADAME CHIANG KAI-SHEK, diplomat-at-
large and chief public relations agent for
the Generalissimo's shaky "regime" on Formosa
is coming to Ann Arbor this week to receive an
honorary degree from the University, appar-
ently in recognition of her dabblings in world
politics.
Mme. Chiang's latest political pronounce-
ment came in the form of advice to the Free
World to cease and desist from aiding neutrals,
for fear of alienating allies actively engaged in
the war against Communism. She apparently
classes Nationalist China among those coun-
tries actively engaged in fighting Communism,
for to suggest that Formosa is a "neutral" cap-
able of standing alone is unrealistic.
Formosa, rather than being a material asset
in the anti-Communist struggle, is a definite
liability. Chiang's economy navigates on a sea
of red ink, kept afloat only by American aid:
His aging army, such as it is, is American-
trained and equipped. And his very survival
is owed to the presence of the U.S. Seventh
Fleet between his little sanctuary and the
mainland.
Chiang Kai-shek's present untenable posi-
tion-militarily, economically and politically-
and his present and past heavy dependence on
Amferican aid combined to make his and Mme.
Chiang's advice to the Free World sound like a
little boy trying to tell his Daddy how to run
things, and his. oft-repeated "threat" to re-
capture the mainland look like the same little
boy hiding behind his daddy and shaking his
fist at the big bully across the street.
Mme. Chiang has -for years been making
periodic trips to the United States, usually with
the purpose of extracting further and bigger
allowances from the -'old man." That this trip
will be any difffrent is unlikely; that the Uni-
versity should dignify what is essentially beg-
ging by honoring the chief solicitor is regret-
table.
--EDWARD GERULDSEN

4(-

464 f

(II erbLock is o& Vacation)

WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND:
Go ld fine Sleuths Get Report
By DREW PEARSON

kidnappings Require Tough Policy

WASHINGTON - While public
attention was focused on the
Madison Avenue techniques of
Bernard Goldfine, the private
concentration of both sides has
been on out-investigating each
other. Both sides in the Goldfine-
Sherman Adams case have been
playing cops 'and robbers with pri-
vate detectives and wire taps.
Private sleuths have been
checking up on members of the
congressional committee to retali-
ate for its previous investigation
of Adams and Goldfine.
Members of the Harris Commit-
tee are certain that their wires
are tapped, while one detective
imported from New York has been
definitely probing Rep. Morgan
Moulder, (D-Mo.) who first pre-
sided over the hearings and quit
in disgust after Rep. Oren Harris
(D-Arkansas) insisted on firingr
counsel Bernard Schwartz. The
allegations of Schwartz and Rep.:
Moulder have now been substanti-
ated almost 100 per cent. One at-
torney fors the Harris Committee
has also been under private in-
vestigation.
4, * *
SO FAR the private sleuthing
done by the Go l d f i n e forces
doesn't seem to have developed
much -except for obtaining a copy
of the committee's draft report on
the Federal Trade Commission.
Staff members of the Harris Com-
mittee had prepared a report, la-
ter to be issued by the committee
itself, showing how Goldfine's
company, Northfield Mills, had
received preferential treatment
after Sherman Adams called FTC
Chairman Ed Howrey,
The draft report is seven pages
long, and the Goldfine forces were
d e 1i g h t e d when their sleuths

smuggled a copy from the com-
mittee. They '"ere not so delight-
ed when they read the report..
This column has now had a
look at the copy which Goldfine's
sleuths euchred fron the Harris
Committee and can state that it
shows C h a i r man Howrey is
charged with a misdemeanor in
giving information to Sherman
Adams for Goldfine. It also shows
that Goldfine got extremely f a-
vorable treatment following the
Adams call.
"Northfield Mills got by without
giving the information which
might have disclosed other viola-
tions," said the Harris Commit-
tee's draft report,
"MOREOVER," continued the
Committee report, "the commis-
Sion took no steps to follow up
this mnatter and check on the con-
cern's fabrics until the fall of
1954, when it received a complaint
of othervilations, The investiga-
tions prompted by this subsequent
complaint yielded evidence of nu-
merous and serious violations of
the act.
"Many of the most serious vio-
lations involved fabrics alleged to
contain high proportions of
Guanaco fiber, which in fact con-
tained very little of that."
Following this, Goldline and his
son called at the Federal Trade
Commission, after Sherman
Adams arranged an appointment,
and at the end of the meeting,
called Adams in front of FTC of-
ficials to thank him. But imme-
diately thereafter, Goldfine kept
on violating the Wool Labeling
Act.
"Subsequent investigation dis-
closed that they , . continued to

mislabel fabrics," read the draft
report which Goldfine's represen-
tatives managed to smuggle from
the committee. The report then
told how Charles Canavan sub-
mitted a 37-page memo recoin-
mending that "because of the
magnitude of the deception and
the fact that the violation had
been premeditated and willful,"
the matter be sent TO thel Justice
Department for criminal prose-
cution,
** *~ 4
DISCUSSING the importance of
Trade Commission secrecy, the
committee's report points out that
confidential information can be
released only after application "in
writing, under oath" and, that "it
is the commission, , and not a
single commissioner, who must
consider and act upon such a re-
quest."
Then te draft committee re-
port proceeds to make Chairman
Howrey not only- a liar but a. Vio-
lator of the law, firstaby pointing
out that he said his memo to
Sherman Adams was not official,
though it was written under his
letterhead as Chairman of the
Federal Trade Commission; sec-
ond by showing that Howrey re-
vealed confidential information.
"It would appear," says the
committee report, "that the in-
formation contained in the last
paragraph of Howrey's memo to
Adams disclosed confidential in-
formation derived from the files
of the Federal Trade Commission
. in effect, the Jan. 4 memor-
andum (of Howrey to Adams) ad-
vised Goldfine that Northfield
Mills would not have to supply
the information requested by the
FTC in its Dec. 4, 1953 letter."
(Copyright 1958 by Bel Syndicate, Inc.)

ashore to seize the glittering city,
Moloch's statue, the fiery god to
whom babies were sacrificed,. In
the amphitheater, the blood of
Christian martyrs flowed and their
persecutors shouted, "Behold they
are baptized."
This was Carthage.
+S S
IT IS ONE of the most beautiful
places in the world, covering gen-
tle hills on the edge of the sky-
colored Mediterranean -- and
doomed through the ages to know
no peace.
Today, once again, armed men
are stationed there. This is the
reason:
Two years ago, Tunisia wot in-
dependence from France, But
French troops remain on Tunisian
soil. The nationalist rebellion in
neighboring Algeria makes it nec-
essary, they say.
Tnnisians confined the French
to their barracks. To prevent them
from coming out-or at least to
make It a serious international in-
cident if they did-roadblocks dot
the highways and vulnerable shore
points are guarded.
Hence, the Tunisian camp at
Carthage, and the barbed wire
bristling on the seashore.
So history repeats itself.
* , S
THIS IS the newest chapter in
the story of ancient Carthage, a
story that began long before Cato,
the Roman censor, cried out "Car-
thago'delenda est" - "Carthage
must be destroyed."
And it continued long after the
Roman legion destroyed the city
and sowed the ground with salt to
make it forever barren.
Even the name is mysterious.
Scholars surmise that "Carthage"
was the Roman way of pronounc-
ing "Kast Hadracht," meaning
"New Town." Was this the new
city, founded by Elissa, Princess of
Tyre--the Dido immortalized In
Virgil's "Aeneid"? Why did she
come to this spot, bringing the
wealth of her native city? Who
were the people already living
here?
* , S
CARTHAGE'S ships are believed
to have gone as far as Iceland, and
perhaps even to the shores of

Sentries patrol near the site of
America, 15 centuries or more be-
fore Columbus.
Imperial Rome in three terrible
wars shattered the power of Car-
thage and left the site of the city
almost a desert, It was in these
Punic wars the great Carthaginian
general Hannibal showed his tac-
tical genius in years of fighting
in Spain and Italy.
To battle the Roman army he
marched his troops and elephant,
across the Alps. But Hannibal did
not win the war, and the victor:
dictated severe terms.
Yet Carthage rose again, and
the agony and glory of Carthago
went on to modern times,
Waves of invasion swept the
city in century after century ,-
Romans, Vandals, Byzantines,
Saracents, Crusaders, the armies
of Barbarossa, the Turks, Span-
iards and French. Each held the
city for a time and then gave wayr
to the next,
Secrecy
A PATTERN of news manage-
ment is being practiced by the
State and Defense Departments.
Rep. John E. Moss (D-Calif.)
charged at the 20th annual Edi-
tors Conference of the California
Newspaper Publishers Association
held recently at Stanford Univer-
New moves indicate a pattern so
deeply entrenched that the people's
right to know will continue to be
ignored until there is a change in,
the entire Federal attitude toward
excessive secrecy, he said.
State Department curbs now in-
clude provisions that department
news sources must write memos of
talks with newsmen met at a cock-
tail party, but Defense restrictions
have gone even further, he ad-
vised,
Testimony and documentary evi-
dence compiled by the House gov-
ernment informaion subcommit-
tee which Rep. Moss heads now
show Defense "already is resort.
ing to censorship of non-security
information originating within the
military establishment."
SEditor and Publisher

FHE NUMBER of Americans being held
abroad seems to have dipped slightly, due to
be nine Americans released yesterday by the
Armenians, and the trickle being released by
?astro. It is probably just a temporary dip in
he captured American trade, however, a trade
hat has shown Uncle Sam to be the number
ne punching bag for any leader of any country
n the world.
At first glance, the problem would seem to
e downright laughable. Imagine, if you can, a
nob of hot-headed students from a country
erhaps one-one hundredth -of the size and
ower of the United States and dissidents ston-
ng a vice-president of the United States.
No need to imagine it, of course-it happened.
Simil r items have occurred in East Ger-
many, n the Dominican Republic, in Japan
nd throughout the Middle East.
The smaller nations are now in a position
rhere no matter, what they do, they have the
asurance that the United States government
vill worry over them like an anxious hen.
The damaging effects of this mothering are
wo: Not only is the irresponsibility of the
mailer nations allowed to go unchecked but

respect for the United States drops-for what-
ever her other qualities are, a hen isn't very
dignified,
The United States should let the smaller
nations of the world feel the- political conse-
quences of their actions, especially if the
actions are directed toward the United States.
More than a stiff note should have been sent to
Venezuela, for example. Granted that until the
rest of the world realizes the changed United
States attitude, some modification of the "just
desserts" policy may .be in order,
BUT ALTHOUGH complexities of application
will have to be admitted, the guiding prin-
cipal should remain the same, that is, treat the
smaller nations without the kid gloves treat-
ment. The United States may find that respect
'gained by this method is more important than
friendship in many of the other nations of the
world.
But most of all, the smaller nations must be
taught that their acts may have serious conse-
quences, before the spread of nuclear tech-
nology makes serious consequences disastrous.
-LANE VANDERSLICE

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR:
Rneaders Take Issue. with Editorials,

TODAY AND TOMORROW:
Tyhe Captared Americans
By ''ALTER LIPPMANN

FHE SOME SIXTY Americans being detained
in four different countries are a sharp re-
inder that American ,power and prestige are
o longer what they were in the days when, if
mericans were held prisoner in time of peace,
iere -would have been a thundering demand
r their release.
What we have at the present time is a loud
eclaration that we will not pay blackmail for
em combined with the silent admission that
e .shall not force their release.
In each case the Americans are being held in
-der to induce the United States to make a
)litical concession.
For the nine members of the crew of the
elicopter which strayed into East Germany,
e Soviet government and the Pankow govern-
ent are asking us to label our negotiations as
plomatic agents of the United States govern-
ent. Though this would be, the merest for-
ality, carrying with it no real -diplomatic
lationship, the form of the credentials of our
rents is supposed to be very important. The
1:41 zu a Dall

Communists put a high value on the formula
and we, or prehaps Dr. Adenauer, also put a
high value on the formula. In the meantime,
the Americans are detained while four govern-
ments, at Moscow, at Pankow, at Bonn and at
Washington, quarrel about the metaphysical
problem of "recognition.",
Four Americans are captives in Red China,
and they have been there a long time. They are
pawns in the ┬░negotiations which, until they
were suspended, were being carried on in
Geneva between an American Ambassador and
a Red Chinese Ambassador. These negotiations
may be resumed. But no one seems to know
what is the real price for the release of the
imprisoned Americans. The price is probably
high since the Americans have been, so it is
said, convicted of crimes under Chinese law.
HE CUBAN AFFAIR is in many ways the
most significant because of the light it
throws upon the realities and the limitations
of military power in this age. Here is a small
guerrilla army operating in the mountains of
Eastern Cuba. It has no common frontier with
a Communist state. It is part of an island in
waters under the absolute naval control of the
United States. Moreover, the United States has
long had a military base right next to the rebel
territory. And yet the rebels dare to kidnap over
forty North Americans, including American
soldiers, and to hold them for ransom.
Yet here we are with our nuclear weapons,
our Air Force, our Navy and our Army, some-
how inhibited from using them even in Cuba,
even in the inner regions of our sphere of
influence. What does this mean? It means, I

To the Editor:
1N MICHAEL KRAFT'S editorial
concerning religion in contem-
porary society (June 27, 1958) he
does not indicate what he means
by "religion." He suggests a mul-
titude of Protestant interpreta-
tions, which certainly exist, but
in my opinion he greatly exag-
gerates the basic lack of unity in
fundamental do ct r in e among
them.
If he were to conduct more than
a superficial study I believe ht
would find the significant differ-
ence among the predominant
western religious sects was one of
a belief or disbelief in a super-
natural, revealed religion, For the
vast majority of Christendom, the
real question, in my opinion, fo-
cuses on the nature of Jesus
Christ: supernatural, savior and
eternal Lord or a benevolent lead-
er and philosopher of his time.
And on this question no formal
proof can ever be offered to es-
tablisli the point. A great quan-
tity of evidence certainly is avail-
able to render the affirmative
stand a perfectly reasonablepone,
but it does. not constitute a proof
in a normal sense.
On this pivotal question each
individual must decide for him-
self as an act of pure faith, hav-
ing objectively examined the evi-
dence. Certainly science has noth-
. ing to say on this point, except
to state that no scientific records
exist and no experiment has ever
been conducted demonstrating a
supernatural occurance. It is im-
portant to note this does not con-
stitute a disproof of the existence
of the supernatural from the sci-
entific viewnoint. We mwiht nnso

tion of its supernatural character
Almost by definition "naturalism"
must be temporal and transient.
So far as need is concerned I per-
sonally see nothing in science (or
other modern developments) that
negates the value and pertinence
of first century Christianity to us
today. There appear many good
reasons to suspect an even great-
er need today than existed then,
not least of which are those aris-
ing from mankind's use of the
fruits of modern science. I think a
more thoughtful conclusion is
that science has made more clear
the finite nature of man and his
dependence on a supernatural
God for guidance in his relations
with his fellow man.
I frankly am puzzled how Mr.
Kraft feels that "scientific analy-
sis" has "debunked" a religious
(in my concept) approach to life,
A supernatural God, for exampie,
cannot be approached through
"analysis," which is a deductive
process, but must be approached
inductively, In this latter process,
the results of science have pro-
vided nothing of a "debunking"
nature but on the contrary have
lent support to such essentially
theological questions as the unity
of man and the origin of the uni-
verse. Mr. Kraft's examples of
Eve's rib and the six (24 hour)
day creation as being untenable
are trivial when viewed in rela-
tion with the total backdrop of
Christian philosophy. These are
not cornerstones of the Christian
faith and never have been.
Mr. Kraft's editorial is a super-
ficial and immature analysis of a
subject which is much larger than
he admit. Annarenthr he iston

Degree
To the Editor:
N REGARD to the editorial
titled "Mme. Chiang Comes for
Degree; Should Stay for Political
Education" reflects the inade-
quate knowledge concerning Far
Eastern affairs as for that matter,
world affairs'
Borrowing Mr. Tarr's term,
"putting one's foot in one's
mouth," I sincerely believe that
he not only has stuck his foot in
his mouth but part of his leg as
well, when criticizing the Univer-
sity's decision in awarding Mme,
Chiang an honorary degree. It
seems higrhly doubtful' as to
whether Mr.yTar's judgement is
better than that of the Board of
Regents in their decision to con-
fer the degree.
It is one thing to criticize one's
political conviction but entirely
another matter to criticize the
University for conferring the de-
gree. It is fortunate that The
Daily has only a limited circula-
tion, otherwise, such an editorial
might have caused serious reper-
cussions in that it fails to dispute
the childish notion that just be-
cause a nation receives aid from
the United States it consequently
must abide by the dictates of the
United States as a satellite na-
tion. Furthermore, any criticism
of the United States by an aid-
receiving nation would result in
either criticism by readers of
Washington for its foreign aid
policy or the ungrateful wretches
who dare to criticize the United
States. The idea of the "Great
White Father" is certainly being
carried too far. Of course I am in
no way inferring that Mr. Tarr
r-rf -ca +nn nhnrn n. ^ .1W

The Daily Official Bulletin ig an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Micigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Build-
ing, before 2 p.m., the day preced-
ing publication.
TUESDAY, JULY R, 1958
VOL. LXVIII, NO 9-5 .
General Notices
Open House: Basement Acoustics Lab,
Frieze Bldg., Tues., July 8, 7:30 p.m.
Students who are enrolled in the Uni-
versity under Public Law 550 (Korea
G.I. Bill) or Public Law 634 (Orphans'
Bill) must bring tuition receipt for the
Summer Session to the Office of Veter-
ans' Affairs, 555 Admin. Bldg. if they
have not already done so. The office
will be open for this purpose between
8:30 a.m. and 3:00 p.m. only.
Lectures
Public Lecture Foreign Language Pro-
gram: "TV-A New Dimension in Lan-
guage Teaching," by Professor Gordon
Farrell, Univ. of Detroit. The lecture
will be given in the Romance Languages
Lounge, 3050 Frieze, 4:10 p.m. Thurs.,
July 10.
La Socledad Hlispan~ica of Dept. of
Romance Languages will hold its third
summer meeting on Wed., July 9, 7:30
p.m. in the Faculty Lounge, Rm. 3050,
Frieze Bldg. The speaker will be Mr,
Russell Campbell, who has traveled ex-
tensively in Latin America, now on the
Summer Staff of the English Language
Institute. His topic ill be: "La Ar-
gentina Contemporanea." Illustrated
with slides. There will also be Spanish
music. Open to the public.
Music Education-Guest Lecturer: Dr.
William Sur, on the faculty of Mich,
State Univ., will be presented in the
second of the series of lectures and
demonstrations sponsored by the Dept,
of Music Educ,, Wed., July 9, 4:00 p.m.
Aud. D, Angell Hall. Dr. Sur, who i
president of the North Central Confer-
ence, M.E.N.C., will speak on "Meeting
the Curriculum Problems of 1958." Open
to the general public without charge.
Concerts
Student Recital: Nolan Huizenga, who
studies piano w;ith Henning Dexter, will
be presented in a recital on Wed., July
9, 8:30 p.m., Rackham .Assembly Hall,
Mr. Huizenga will perform compositions
by Haydn, J. S, Bach, Beethoven and
Chopin, and his recital, which is pre-
sented in partial fulfillment of the
of Musical Arts, will be open to the
general public,
Academic Notices
Geometry Seminar: First meeting will
be on Tues., July 8 at 3:00 p.m. in Rm,
3010 Anehl Hall, Prof. K. B. Leisenring
will speak on "A Theorem on Non-Loxo-
dromic Mobius Transformations."
La Sociedad Hispanica of the Dept. of
Romance Languages will have its week-
ly Tertulia, for practicing the use of the

diploma applications can be accepte4
after Wed., July 9,
"Law School Admission Test' Appli.
cation blanks for the Law School Ad.
xnissioxi Test to be held Aug. 2 are
available at 122 Rackham Bldg. Applica-
tions for this test must be received 1R
Princeton, N, J., on July 19, 1958,"
The language examination for the
M.A. in History will be given July 18,
4-5 pm., Rm. 429 Mason Hall. Students
who wish to take the examination
should sign the list posted in the
office of the Dept. of History, 3602
Haven Hall, Dictionaries may be used,
Placement Notices
PERSONNEL REQUESTS:
New York State Civil Service an.
flounces examinations to be held Sept.
13, 1958 for the following; Engineering
Electrical Work Maintenance, Veter-
inarians, Social Work and Education,
Library Science, and Photography, Ap-
plications accepted up to Aug. 15, 19
Himberly-Clark Corp., Neenah, Wis.,
have openings for the following: Pro-
cess Problem Engineer, Development
Engineer, Manufacturing - Production
Trainee, Fluid Mechanics Engineer, -Or-
ganic Chemist, Chemical Engineer, Pro-
duction Planning Training, Research
Analyst, Survey Analyst, Psychologist
Clinical, Psychometrist.
Try-City Messenger, Royal, Oak, Mich.,
are looking for a good Circulation Mar
to work on the newspaper.
Central Soya Co., inc., Fort Wayne,
Id., are looking for an vertisi
Assistant. Prefer a college degree in
journalism or allied majors with exp.
in Writing brochures, circulars or news
stories, Training and exp. In agricul-
ture or animal husbandry are desirable.
Must, be between 23-33 years of age,
Stewart-Warner Corp., Indianapolis,
Ind., are looking for a Project Engineer,
Degree in Mechanical Engineering and
minimum of 4 years exp. on heat ex-
changer designs and calculations are
necessary. Age between 30-45.
For further information contact the
Buireau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., Ext. 3371.
SUMMER PLACEMENT:
Full or part time job working for
the University. For information con-
cerning this job, contact the Bureau
of Appointments, Ext. 3371,
The following schools have listed
teaching vacancies with the Bureau of
Appointments for the 1958-59 school
year, They will not be here to inter-
view at this time,
Algonac, Mich. - JHS Reading/Arith-
metic/'Social Studies (woman),
Bakersfield, Calif. - Elementary; Vie-
Inentary Ant; Homemnaking; Woodshop:
Music; English; Industrial Arts; Li-
brarian; Mathematics; Instrumental
Music; Vocal Music; Girls Physical Edu-
cation; Psychology: Science; Speech
Correction; Visually Handicapped; Spe-
cial Education.
Barrington, Iii, - Boys' Counselor/
Social Studies; Girls' Physical Educa-
tion: English: Girls' Counselor.
Hillsdale, Mich. - Art (Elementary/
JHS) ; Speech.
Howe, Ind. (Howe Military SchOOl) -
English/Coach Dramatics; Commercial
(Includes Typing, Bisiness Law, do
General Math) ; 6-8th Social Science
(also to assist in the JHS athletic pro-
gram); 6-8th Science (also assist in the
JHS at.hletic program.)
Imperial, Calif.-- Early Elementary;
Later Eemnentar (Menwho a -e ter-

I

Editorial Staff
ICHAEL KAFT DAVID TARR
Co-Editor Co-Editor
DRT JUNKER...............Night Editor
RD GERUTLDSEN ..,...j........N.ight Editor
N HOLTZER .......... Night Editor
VANDERSLICE ..,..... . Night Editor
ARD MINTZ...┬ź........ .... Sports Editor
SHIPPEY................ Chief Photographer
Business Staff

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