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May 10, 1959 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-05-10

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MAY 10, 1959

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

CAUL

Conference Considers Alumni, NorthCampus

- - --- ------- -- -

(Continued from Page 1)

ciety and the nation. "The Uni-
versity produces trained minds,"
he declared.
He continued to say that the
University has large alumni asso-
ciations which conduct social
functions. "This is a mistake," he
said. He added that alumni asso-
ciations have ignored their re-
sponsibilities. An alumnus has the
responsibility to live up to his po-
tential and to support his school
morally and financially.
Advocate Indoctrination
Richatd L. Kennedy of the Uni-'
versity DevelOpment Council, ad-
vocated a program of indoctrina-
tion of present students to their
duties. He said a student's feeling
to his school should be similar to
his feeling toward his parents.
The responsibility is not entirely
financial, he said; there should be

a feeling of loyalty and moral
support.
The University tends to grow
in response to the pressures upon
it, students attending th'e "Devel-
opment of North Campus" discus-
sion, another group of the Stu-
dent-Faculty-Administration Con-
ference, heard.
Discuss Move
Associate Dean G. V. Emmonson
of the engineering college, Dean
Williard C. Olson of the education
school, Prof. C. Theodore Larson
of the architecture and design
school and John McKevitt, assist-
ant of the vice-president in charge
of business and finance, explained
to the student members of the
discussion some of the features of
the University's expansion to.
North Campus. The group then
discussed the implications of this
trend.
Dean Emmonson observed that

building taller buildings would not pedestriE
help to ease the space problems doors.
on the main campus, because the D
exits could not be made large Dean
enough to allow smooth flow of pointed

an traffic through the become increasingly interested in McKevitt explained that part of
expansion to North Campus. They the pressure was due to the fact
Olson and Prof. Larson explained that North Campus of- that the University seemed to
sary for proper organization.
out that the faculty hadnrfer pnrepaerofandntio s- double itself every twenty years.

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no edi-
torial responsibility. Notices should
be sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Build-
ing, before 2 p.m. the day preceding '
publication. Notices for Sunday
Daily due at 2:00 p.m. Friday.
SUNDAY, MAY 10, 1959
VOL. LXIX, NO. 158
Lectures
Lecture: Speech Department. Louis
M. Simon, American National Theatre
and Academy, "Can You Afford a
Theatre Career," Rackham Amphi-
theatre, Tues., May 12, 4:15 p.m.
University Lecture in Journalism:
Kenneth MacDonald, editor The Des
Moines (Ia.) Register and Tribune.
Tues., May 12, 3 p.m. Rackham Amphi-
theatre. " Journalism's New Responsi-
bilities."
Concerts
Student Recital: David McBride, or-
ganist, Hill Auditorium on Sun, May 10,
4:15 p.m., in partial fulfillment of the
requirements for the degree of Bachelor
of Music.
Academic Notices
Engrg. Mech. Seminar, Mon., May 11,
4:00 p.m., Rm. 353, W. Engrg. Bldg. Dr.
Ralph R. Goodman of U.S. Naval Elec-
tronics laboratory. "A Test of the Ep-
stein Method for Shells." Coffee at 3:30
p.m., Rm. 201, W. Engrg. Bldg.
Doctoral Examination for Ilse Lehiste,
Linguistics; thesis: "An Acoustic-Pho-
netic Study _of Internal Open Junc-
ture," Mon., May 11, 166 Frieze Bldg.,
4:00 p.m. Chairman, G. E. Peterson.
Doctoral Examination for Lawrence
Paul Sullivan, Physiology; thesis: "The
Sites of the Renal Transport Mechan-
isms for Potassium, Hydrogen and Am-
monium. The Effect of Immobile An-
ions Upon Their Transport," Tues.,
May 12, 4011 E. Med. Bldg., 12:15 p.m.
Chairman, W. S. Wilde.
Doctoral Examination for Robert Gos-
sett Rennels, Forestry; thesis "The
Natural History of the Zimmerman Pine
Moth (Dioryctria Zimmermani (Grote),"
Mon., May 11, 4046 Natural Science
Bldg., at 9:00 a.m. Chairman, S. A.
Graham.
Doctoral Examination for Emerson
Hibbard, Zoology; thesis: "Central In-
tegration of Developing Optic Nerve
Fibers from Supernumerary or Abnor-
mally Positioned Eyes of Amphibians,"
Mon., May 11, E. Council Rm., Rack-
ham Bldg., 10:00 a.m. Chairman, N. E.
Kemp.
Doctoral Examination for Russell
Stewart McMillan, Epidemiology;, the-
sis: "An Investigation of the Relation-
ship of Human Abnormalities of Struc-
ture and Function to Abnormalities of
Their Dentition," Mon., May 11, 3072
School of Public Health, 7:30 p.m.
Chairman, H. J. Dodge.
Doctoral Examination for Andrew
Cosgarea, Jr., Chem. Engrg.; thesis:
"Some Thermodynamic Properties of
Uranium-Bismuth Alloys," Mon., May
11, 3201 E. Engrg. Bldg., 3:00 p.m. Chair-
man, D. V. Ragone.
Doctoral Examination for Edward
Morris Lewis, Astronomy; thesis: "The
Brightness Temperature of the Sun at,
Three Points in the Infrared," Tues.,
May 12, Observatory at 3:00 p.m.
Chairman, L. H. Aller.
Doctoral Examination for Richard Orr
Anderson, Fisheries; thesis: "The In-
fluence of Season and Temperature on
Growth of the Bluegill, Lepomis macro-
chirus, Rafinesque," Mon., May 11, 2124

Nat. Sci. Bldg., 2:00 p.m. Chairman,
K. F. Lagler.
Doctoral Examination. for William
Paul Graebel, Engrg. Mech.; thesis:
"The Stability of a Stratified Flow,"
Tues., May 12, 219 W. Engrg. Bldg.,
1:00 p.m. Chairman, C. S. Yih.
Doctoral Examination for Brian Dix-
on, Business Administration; thesis:
"Price Discrimination and Marketing
Management," Tues., May 12, Fifth
Floor Conf. Rm., School of Bus. Ad.
10:00 a.m. Chairman, C. N. Davisson.
Doctoral Examination for Arthur
Stevens Wensinger, Germanic Lan-
guages and Literatures; thesis: "An In-
troduction to the Problem of 'Gesture'
In Heinrich von Kleist and His Works,"
Tues., May 12, 1072 Frieze.Bldg, 3:30,
p.m. Chairman, H. W. Nordmeyer.
Doctoral Examination for Joanne
Iweita Moore, Pharmacology: thesis:
"The Mechanism of Sensitization of the
Heart to Ventricular Fibrillation by a
Substituted Propiophenone and by
Amarin," Mon., May 11. M6314 Med.
Science Bldg. 10:00 a.m. Chairman,
H. H. Swain.
Placement Notices
Mon., May 11:
Harvard University, Graduate School
of Bus. Admin., Boston, Mass. June
grads. Women with a degree in Liberal
Arts for Assistant in the course, "Writ-
ten Analysis of Cases."
Personnel Requests:
Union Carbide Chemicals Co., S.
Charleston, W. Va. Paper Chemicals
Group in Research Dept. in S. Charles-
ton for a man with a Bach.'s or Mas-
ter'shdegree in Chem2, Chem. Engrg.
or the equivalent, and 2-5 yrs. exper-
ience in a paper mill.
Empire Crafts, Newark, N. Y. Three
men for the Michigan area. Eight
months training program under the
director of Co. executives, then per-
manent appointment. Immediate in-
come good and opportunities for ad-
vancement. .25 yrs. or older, married,
college training, military service fin-
ished, background which includes work
with groups, school, church, service
or organizations, and good health.
Hubbard and Co., Chicago, Ill. Ap-
paratus Engrs. with B.S.E.E. (Atlanta);
Test Engr. with B.S.E.E. (Suburb of
Chicago); Electrical Engr. with B.S.E.E.
and Engrg. Sales Trainee.

For further information concerning
any of the above positions, contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 4001 Admin.,
Ext. 3371.
Summer Placement:
Information on the following may be
found at the Summer Placement Serv-
ice:
Camp Conestoga, Mich. Man for dish-
washing nachine operator.
Rockin R Ranch, Custer, Mich. Men
counselor and a waterfront director.
Hubbard & Co., Chicago, Ill. Summer
trainee program for Mech. Engrs, who
have completed Jr. year.
Trail Blazer Camps, New Jersey,
Dietitian.
Girl Scout Camp in Lake Tahoe;
Calif. Counselors.
Begining with Mon., May 11, the fol-
lowing schools will interview at the
Bureau of Appointments for the 1959-
1960 school year.

Mon., May 11:
Garden City, Mich. (Nankin Mills
Schools) - Elem.; Speech Corr.; Visit-
ing Teacher.
Highland Park, Mich. - Elem.; HS
and Jr. Coll: All fields except Social
Studies.
Tues., May 12:
Mt. Clemens, Mich. - Elem.; HS: SS/
Lang. Arts; Girls PE; Vocal; Science;
Gen. Arts.
Wayne County - 6th grade.
Wed., May 13:
Pontiac, Mich. (Avondale Schools)-
Elem.; IHS: Eng.; Eng./Vocal Music;
Mentally Retarded - Type A; Speech
Corr.
Thurs., May 14:
Coloma, Mich. - Eng.; Spanish;
Speech/Dramatics; Latin; JHS Eng./
Spelling/Reading.
Niles, Mich. - Elem.
For any additional information and
appointments contact the Bureau of
Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg., NO
3-1511, Ext. '489.

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with rosebud lace and
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SLIP, cover-bra bodice, front and bak
shadow panels. White, sizes 32-42, short,
average and tall, $5.95.
PETTICOAT, back shadow panel and
walking slit. White, waist sizes 24-32,
short, overage and tall, $3.95.
irw an Lwren Sop
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Just one of many pretty new cottons we have for
you in sizes 5-15 and 8-20-also women's sizes
10/2 to 24Y2. Priced from $10.95.
MAIN SHOP
ON FOREST
off corner
of South University
Opposite Campus Theatre

1
Classified Advertising Number
Is Now NO 2-4786

-J

1

Fr

.
I, -.1 - -.

C)

iL

Awrwl-l

Poor George,
It was cold and all his men had to keep warm, were their blankets. Now these blankets were far from perfect and considering the winters
which brewed at Valley Forge those men were damn cold, so cold that many of them would have frozen if it were not for those snuggly
hunks of Blankets. But, somehow, a certain few managed to survive that fierce winter and George mustered the hardies that remained for
spring practice. After some tramping around New England these blanket-carrying ruffians managed to squelch the Britishers and Hes-
sians which composed the ranks of the Redcoats.
These events were the end of the first part of the American heritage and it is quite evident that without the said blankets the
United States might not be here today. However minor these individual items seem we must not neglect their importance.
We feel that blankets can play just as an important role here at Michigan, perhaps on a smaller scale, but necessary for the
morale of the Student body. Let us elaborate. For those few rough and ready individuals who have found that Spring is here we offer an
item of interest; The Blanket. Now all of you certainly indulge, by indulge we mean in those innocent activities such as picnics and swim-
ming outings which take one's mind off of one's laborious work in the classroom. There are no more appealing places than Silver Lake or
Portage Lake or the Arboretum. When on a picnic it's suave to serve on a fuzzy blanket rather than on the grass since the grass can
stain your white ducks or your dates' knees. While you sit around the festive blanket heaped with sandwiches and more important, beer
cans; remember that even though you are in the greenwood, Montgomery Ward has not forgotten you. We can supply most any of
your party needs.
The point of this tirade is to inform you that Montgomery Ward is advertising blankets and accessories. Just because George
WIL....f^19... _ .L. £...l -in b ,v ta.. :.. . . : i.nt me nmthat ou h eave to. but consider the relative

A wonderful match

Another wonderful match is: you, and
a job where you-can put to good use
vntir iit aend enll4 edatsion.

perience is necessary. You'll be paid
a fine salary while learning. You'll meet
exciting new friends. You'll be working

I

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