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October 07, 1958 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-10-07

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Tumbling...

THlE MICHIGAN DAILY
'C.
.r . . . ....t/V. . ' n m r'~w . ....

-Daily-Allan Winder
PHARMACOLOGY BUILDING-The razing of the 102-year-old
pharmacology wing of the Economics-Pharmacology Building is
now well under way. The building, located near the General
Library on central campus, was the first college building to be
used exclusively. for chemical laboratories. It was originally built
at a cost of $4,500, but has been many times enlarged.
PROF. HUET SAYS:
Fish Important Food Source
In Indonesia, Belgian ongo

By KATHLEEN MOOREh
In the tropics, "when they men-{
tion fish they mean 'food," Prof.
Marcel Huet, director Hof the re-
search station for forests and'
waters in Belgium and lecturer at
the University of Louvain, said
yesterday.
Prof. Huet spoke on the "Propa-'
gation of Fish for Food in Indo-
nesia and Africa," comparing
methods and results in the Fa
East and the Belgian Congo.. I
He: explained that the diet in
these, places is lacking in protein,
especially animal products,,. so
much is being done to increase the
annual yield of fish.'
Illustrating his discussion with
slides taken while he was in the:
Belgian Congo and Indonesia, Prof.
Huet demonstrated the varying
techniques used to promote the
increase of fish which dwell in
fresh water ponds, brackish water
ponds and rice fields.
Most important fish, he pointedy
out, are carefully nursed from the
time- they are hatched until they'
reach maturity and can be con-

sumed by the natives. Their
growth is controlled by catching
the newly-hatched "small fry".
and placing them in a series of
"nursery" and "growing" ponds.
Fish culture is not purely a com-
mercial enterprise, Prof. Huet said.
"There exists a market for fry"
where natives may buy the young
fish to restock their rice fields and
ponds, he continued.
By using the rice fields as fish
ponds, individuals suppfy their
families with two important
sources of food at once, he said.
He stressed that the main pur-,
pose of fish culture was not to
make a profit, but to "give food to
the native." With this goal in
mind, government research and
public demonstration of techniques
are equally important to the citi-
zens of Central Africa and South-
east Asia.
With demonstrations of methods
developed by research, Prof. Huet
said the people could more effec-
tively protect fish until maturity,
increasing the fish yield and im-
proving their diets.

(Continued from Page 4)
Program: "IGY in the Antarctic."
James H. Zumberge, Geology, and
"Control of Radiation Exposure In Di-
agnostic Radiology." Walter M. White-
house, Radiology. Dues for 1958-59 ac-
cepted after 7:10 p.m.
Lecture: Prof. Hans Boesch, Director
Institute of Geography, Univ. of Zu-
rich, will speak on "Some Geomorpho-
logical Problems of the Swiss Alpine
Area." Thurs., Oct. 9, 4:15 p.m., Aud.
A, Angell Hall.
University Lecture, sponsored by the
Dept. of Fisheries and Zoology. Dr. A.-
F. DeBont, Prof. of Zoology, Lovanium
Univ., Belgian Congo, will speak on
"Experiments on fish production in the
Belgian Congo," Wed., Oct. 8, 4:00 p.m.,
Rm. 2054 Nat. S,
Academic Notices
School of Business Administration:
Students seeking admission to this
School as graduate degree candidates
in the summer session or spring semes-
ter must take the Admission Test for
Graduate Study in Business on Nov. 1.
Each individual must make his own
application to the Educational Testing
Service, Princeton, N.J., to be received
in that office not later than Oct. 25,
1958. Applications for the test and test
general information bulletins are avail-
able in Room 150, School of Bus.
Admin.
Applicat'ions for Phoenix Project Re-
search Grants: Faculty members who
wish to apply for grants from the
Michigan . MemorialPhoenix Project
Research Funds to support research in
peacetime applications and implica-
tions of nuclear energy should file ap-
plications in thePhoenix Research Of-
fice, 118 Rackham Bldg., by Fri., Oct.
10.' 1958. Application forms will be
mailed on request or can be obtained
at 3034 Rackham Bldg., Ext. 2560.
Make-up examinations for History fi-
nals will be Sat., Oct. 11, 912 a.m. In
Rm. 429 Mason Hall. Please see your in-
structor and then sign the list in the
History Office, Rm. 3602 Haven Hall.
Mathematics Colloquium: will meet
Tues., Oct. 7, in Rm. 3011 Angell Hall
at 4:00 pm. Prof. George Piranian will
speak on'"The Solution of a Problem of
Caratheodory". Refreshments: 3:30 p.m.
in 3212 Angell Hall, the Commons Rm.
Makeup Examinations in Economics
51, 52, 53, 54 and 153 will be given on
Mon., Oct. 13, 3:00 p.m., Rm. 207 Econ.
Bldg.
Graduate Students expecting to re-
ceive the master's degree in Jan., 1959,
must file a diploma application with
the Recorder of the Graduate School
by Friday, Oct. 10. A .student will not
be recommended for a degree unless he
has filled formal application in the.of-
fice of the Graduate School.
Rhodes Scholarships: Qualified men
students interested in applying for
Rhode 'scholarships are invited to an
informational meeting to be held on
Thurs., -Oct. 9, Rm. 451 .Masn Hall,
4:00 p.m. Further information can be
secured from the chairman of the lo-
cal selection committee, Prof. Lionel H.
Laing, Polit.' So. Dept., Rm. 4636 Ha-
ven" Hall
Schools of Bus. Admin., Educ., Music,
Nat. Res., Nursing and Public. Health:
Students who received marks of I, X, or
'no report' at the end of their last
Subscribe
to
The-
michigan
Daily

semester or summer session of attend-
ance will receive a grade of "E" in the
course unless this work is made-up. In
the Schools of Music and Nursing this
date is by Oct. 20. In the Schools of
Bus. Admin. Educ., Nat. Set. and Pub.
Health this date is by Oct. 22. In the
School of Nursing this refers only to
their Non-Nursing courses. Students
wishing an extension of time beyond
these dates should file a petition with
the appropriate official of their school.
Foreign Visitors
Following are the foreign visitors who
will be on the campus this week on the
dates indicated. Program arrangements
are being made by the. International
Center: Mrs. Clifford R. Miller.
Mr. Shih Yu Fu, Editorial & Press As-
sistant, USIS, Hong Kong, Oct. 6-9; Mr.
B. C. Asthana, Officer on Special Duty,
Examinations Research Project & Exe-
cutive Secretary, Psychometric Unit,
Muslim University (Aligarh) India, Oct.
12-19; Mr. R. Prasad, Prof. & Head of
Dept. of Education, Patna. University,
Patna, India, Oct. 12-19; Mr. L. B. Desh-
pande, Controller of Examinations, Os-
mania University, Hyderbad, India, Oct.
12-19; and Mr. V. K. Kothurkar, Head
of Dept. of Experimental Psychology,
Poona University, Poona, India, Oct.
12-19.
Following are the foreign visitors
who will be on the campus this week
on the dates indicated. Program ar-
rangements are being made by Dr.
Donald Smith; School of Public Health.
Dr. D. Poesponegoro Soedjono, Dean,
Medical School, i University Indonesia,
of Indonesia, Oct. 8-11; and Dr. Jacobus
C. Capitan, Dean, Medical School, Uni-
versity of Airlangga, Surabaja, Indo-
nesia, Oct. 8-11.

Placement Notices V E _T U MP
Teacher Exchange Program: Teach- L E G P U L L E R S P A
ing opportunities abroad exist in ele T R R RE F R E S H E D
,mentary, secondary, and junior 3col A--ETU
leges in all subjects for' the 1959-1960 E D N A E T U
school year. R OA R K S?' T A P E S
r Applications and irNformation for the 'LCR
Teacher Exchange Program must be,
secured by Oct. 15, 1958 from: U.S. De- A C H E A D 0 R
partment of Health, Education, and S H U N R U P E E
Welfare, Office of Education, Division T 0 G E T H E R S E T A
of International Education, Teacher G R E G ( S T R A R
Exchange Section, Washington 25, D.C. IG REGISTRAR
Qualifications include; A bachelor's A C E A B A S E A I L
degree, preferably the master's degree. L E D M EL E E S L Y
three years of successful teaching ex-
perience, U.S. citizenship, good health SwtchR-m ots
and moral character, emotional stabil-
ity, and adaptability. Other' qualifica- to Snow Fresh KDL
tions being equal, persons under 50

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Please Print

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