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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 23, 1958 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-09-23

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

I

CHIGAN DAILY TI

I

What a 'Site for Sore Eyes!

I

i

I

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

PARK HERE-As the influx of student cars came to a halt this weekend, one stopped a moment
to reconnoiter his position and to check the traffic situation. Happy was the student who happened
along at this time looking for a parking space. However, the motorcycle policeman wanted to make
sure his client saw this opening between the autos so that, with every space taken, he could leave
his post and go home to a much needed rest.
URSTENBERG PRESENTS AWARDS:
Medical School Honors 13 on Staff

(Continued from Page 4)
final examination period. For detailed
procedures see University Regulations
Concerning Student Affairs, Conduct,
and Discipline.
Students who expect to receive edu-
cation and training allowance for the
first time at the University of Michi-
gan under Public Law 550 (Korea G.I.
Bill) or Public Law 634 (Orphans' Bill)
must report to Office of Veterans' Af-
fairs, 555 Admin. Bldg. the week of
Sept. 22. Office hours: 8:30-11:30 a.m.;
1:30-3:30 p.m.
The next "Polio Shot" Clinic will be
held Thurs., -Sept. 25 only from 8:00
a.m.-11:45 a.m. and 1:00 p.m.-4:45 p.m.
in the Health Service. Students are
reminded that it is notinecessary to
obtain their regular clinic cards. Pro-
ceed to Rm. 58 in the basement- where
forms are available and cashier's rep-
resentatives are present. The fee for
infection is $1.00.
The U. of M. Student Debaters, spon-
sored by the Dept. of Speech, will hold
their first meeting of the fall semester
in Rin. 2040 Frieze Bldg. on .Thurs.,
Oct. 25, 4:00 p.m. and 7:00 p.m. These
two meeting hours are designed so that
most students wishing to participate
in varsity debating this fall may sign
up at one or the other of the meetings.
All interested students are welcome.
Academic Notices
There will be an organizational meet-
ing for a seminar (Math. 346) on Mag-
neto-Hydrodynamics on Tues., Sept. 23,
at 4:30 pm. in Rm. 246 W. Eng.
Elementary Computer Course Offered
A one-hour course on Elementary Com-
puter Techniques will be offered on a
non-credit basis by Prof. Bernard A.
taller, Dept. of Math. The students
will learn to communicate with com-
puters using ordinary algebraic lan-

guage. The machine will accept this
language and generate its own set of
instructions. Students will have the
opportunity to solve problems of their
own choosing by means of this lan-
guage. The course is. open to anyone
with at least one year of college mathe-
matics, but is designed primarily for
undergraduates. It will meet at 4 p.m.
Wed., 311 W. Eng. Bldg., starting on
Sept. 24. No registration is necessary.
Political Science 63 (MWP 1:00) will
meet in Rm. 25 Angell Hall instead of
2402 Mason Hall.
The Extension Service announces the
following courses to be held in Ann
Arbor beginning Wed., Sept. 24:n
Creative Drawing and Color Sketch-
ing: 7:30 p.m. 415 Arch. Bldg. 16 weeks,
$27.00. Assoc. Prof. Gerome Kamrowski,
instruc.

Elementary General Psychology (Psy-
chology 31, two hours of undergraduate
credit) 7:30 p.m. 165 School of Bus.
Adrmin. 16 weeks. $27.00 Assoc. Prof.
Robert A. McCleary, instruc.
Money and Banking (Business Ad-
ministration F100, three hours of un-
dergraduate credit) 7:00 p.m. 170
School of Bus. Admin. 16 weeks. $40.50
Peter Rosko, instruc.
Registration for these classes may be
made in the Extension Service office at
1610 Washtenaw during University of-
fice hours or in Rm. 164 of the School
of Bus. Admin. from 6:30 to 9:30 the
night of the class, and at 1610 Wash-
tenaw from 9:00 to 12:00 noon on Sat.,
Sept. 27.
Placement Notices
Personnel Requests:.
United States Civil Service Commis-

sion announces an examinatalon for
Geodesist. Applicants must have de-
gree in Civil or Electrical Engineering
or in Mathematics, and a minimum of
6 semester hours of geodesy, astrono-
my, physics, and/or engineering sci-
ences. Applications will be accepted
until further notice.
Cook Electric Company, Chicago, Ill.
is in need of an Electrical Engineer or.
Physicist.
U.S. Department of Interior, Albu-
querque, N. M., needs Architects- of
the Government rating 08-9 and
GS-11. This position requires a degree
plus 2 yrs. exp., and 3 yrs. exp. re-
spectively. This officesin Mexico is the
central office of construction for the
Bureau of Indian Affairs.
National Security Agency, Ft. Meade,
Md.; announces they will be in Ann
Arbor on Dec. 6, 1958 to give the Pro-
fessional Qualification Test for Liberal

Arts students only. It is not necessary
for students anticipating degrees in
mathematics, physics, and engineering
to take this test.
Arthur D. Little, Inc., Cambridge,
Mass. is looking for the following per-
sonnel: Junior Chemical Engineer, Or-
ganic Chemist, Senior Chemical or Me-
chanical Engineer, Junior Chemical cr
Mechanical Engineer, Chemical Engi-
neer - Thermodynamics, Chemical En-
gineer - Date Processing, Mechanical
Engineer, Sales Engineer, Junior Elec-
trical Engineer, Electrical ' Engineer,
Industrial Engineer, Statistical Engi-
neer, Regional Planner, Corporate
Planner, Machine Design Erighieer,
Physicist, ;olid State MetalluP Iet,
Physical Metallurgist, Junior Biologist.
Forf urther information concern-
ing job information,, contact the Bu-
reau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.,
Ext. 3371.

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0 BLACK SUEDE
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Citations to four nurses, an.
honorary award to Dr. Christoph-
er Parnall, former, director of
University Hospital, and presen-
tation of the Senior Award to Dr.
Hsi-Yen Liu were among the
many awards given yesterday at
the annual Medical School Hon-
ors Convocation.
Preceded by an address by Uni-
versity President Harlan Hatcher
and an introductory note by Re-
gent Charles S. Kennedy, the
awards were given in Rackham
Auditorium by Dean Albert C.
F u r s t e nb e r g of the Medical
School.I
The nurses, all anesthetists,
were Lillian G. Baird, Anne M.
Coller, Frances Fanning and
Mary S. Martin, allrof the Univer-
sity Medical Center.
Long Service Cited
They' were c i t e d for their
"unique participation" to the de-
velopment of an anesthesia train-
ing program. Their comnbined ser-
vice totaled nearly 100 years.
Since the start of the Univer-
sity's nurse-anesthetist ,program
in 1920, 240 women have gradu-
ated and served throughout the
United States, the Near East and
Latin America.
Laid Groundwork
Dr. Parnall, director of the
University Hospital from 1918 to
1924, was honored for his vision
in laying the grounds for the
Medical Center and for his pion-
eering concepts in hospital ad-
ministration.,

Given each year by the gradu-
ating medical class to the instruc-
tor below the rank of associate
professor, the Senior Award went
to Dr. Liu for the second straight
time. This is the first ,time the
same person has ever received the,
award twice.
The Senior Award is given on
the basis of the person who has
"best filled the role of teacher.. .
and upheld, in the highest degree,
the ideals of medical education."
Seven other awards went to
medical students and instructors:
The Roche Award went to Gary
R. Nobel as the student who best
exemplifies the ideals of the mod-
ern American physician after suc-
cessfully completing two years of
Medical School.
First Scholastically
Phi Delta Epsilon Award went
to Douglas D. Sherk, who ranked!
first, scholastically, in anatomy.
Patrick A. Carrier received the
McCotter Scholarship Award of
$250 for the freshman medical
student with the highest academic
record.
Dr. Lawrence A. Frohman, a
June graduate, received the
Sternberg Award for outstanding
student performance in the field
of preventive medicine.
The Weller Award, the $150
Galen presentation to the sopho-
more with the highest scholastic
rating in the field of pathology,
was given to William Heston, I.

The Borden Award, $500 for the
best work in undergraduate re-
search, went to Dr. Walter Baird,
a June graduate.
Prof. Russell T. Woodburne,
newly appointed chairman of the
ana omy department, -received the
Crosby Award for the basic sci-
ence teacher who best upheld the
ideals of a good instructor.

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