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October 23, 1958 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-10-23

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-Daily-Robert Kanner
CROWDED CONDITIONS--The 70-year-old West Physics Build-
ing current being used for undergraduate teaching is described as
"antiquated and crowded" by Pro. David M. Dennison, department
chairman. A hallway containing equipment demonstrates this. A
seven-story addition to Randall Laboratory is planned to alleviate
this situation.
Physics Department Seeks
New Building, Laboratory

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.
General Notices
International Center Tea: Thurs.,
Oct. 23, 4:30-6:00 p.m.,at the Interna-
tional Center.
Disciplinary action in cases of stu-
dent misconduct: At meetingsheld on
Sept. 25, Oct. 2 and 9, cases involving
29 students were heard by the Joint
Judiciary Council. In all cases the ac-.
tion was approved by the Sub-Com-
mittee on Discipline.
1) Conduct unbecoming students in
that state laws and city ordinances re-
lating to the purchase, sale and use of
intoxicants were violated:
(a) Attempted to purchase intoxi-
cants, in violation of state law, with
false identification. One student
fined $35.00 with $20.00 suspended
and warned.
(b) Fined in Municipal Court for be-
ing a drunk and disorderly person in
a public place and resisted arrest.
One student fined $40.00 with $20.00
suspended and warned.
(c) Possessed and drank intoxicants
in a motor vehicle, in violation of
state law. Two students fined $20.00
each with $10.00 suspended.
(d) Used false identification in or-
der to purchase intoxicants and
possessed and drank intoxicants in
a motor vehicle, in violation of state
law. One student fined $30.00 with
$10.00 suspended.
(e) Used false identification in or-
der to purchase intoxicants and was
a drunk and disorderly person in
a public place. One student fined
$25.00 and warned.
(f) Fined in Municipal Court for
driving after drinking. One student
issued a written warning.
(g) Possessed intoxicants as a minor,
attempted to purchase intoxicants
with false identification and sup-
plied intoxicants to minors. One stu-
dent fined $50.00 with $20.00 sus-
pended and warned.
(h) Possessed intoxicants as a minor,
was driving after drinking and sup-
plied intoxicants to minors. One stu-
dent fined $50.00 with $25.00 sus-
pended and warned.,
2.. Violation of the Administrative
Code of the Student Automobile Regu-
(a) Failure to register automobile:
One student fined $25.00 with $10.00
suspended; . one student fined $20.00
with $15.00 suspended; one student
fined $20.00 with $10.00 suspended;
one student fined $20.00; one student
fined $15.00; one student fined $10.00;
three students issued written let-
ters of warning.
(b) Driving without authorization:
One student fined $50.00; one student'
fined $50.00 with $20.00 suspended;
one student fined $35.00 with $20.00
(c) Driving without authorization
and attempting to falsify informa-

One student fined $50:00.
3. Conduct unbecoming a student in
that he was fined In1 Municipal Court
for reckless driving. One student fined
$25.00 and warned.
4. Conduct unbecoming students in
that they travelled to East Lansing and
wilfully defaced Michigan State 'Uni-
versity property. Two students fined
$50.00 each and one student fined
$50.00 with $25.00 suspended. These
three students were placed on social
probation for the remainder of the
The following student-sponsored so-
cial events have been approved for the
coming weekend. Social chairmen are
reminded that requests for approval for
social events are due in the Office of
Student Affairs not later than 12
o'clock noon on the Tuesday prior to
the event.
Oct. 24: Phi Delta Phi, Tau Delta
Oct. 25: (one o'clock closing hour)
Alpha Delta Phi, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Al-
pha Kappa Kappa, Alpha Omega, Alpha
Phi Alpha, Alpha Sigma Phi, Alpha Tau
Omega, Alpha Chi Sigma, Beta Theta
Pi, Chi Phi, Chi Psi, Chicago House,
Delta Chi, Delta Gamma, Delta Phi,
Epsilon, Delta Sigma Delta, Delta Sig-
ma Pi, Delta Tau Delta, Delta Theta
Phi, Delta Upsilon, F.F., Friends Cen-
ter Cooperative, Gomberg - Wolverine
State Girls, Helen Newberry, Kappa
Delta, Lambda ChiAlpha, Nu Sigma
Nu, Phi Alpha Kappa, Phi Delta Epsi-
lon, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Delta Theta,
Phi Epsilon P1, Phi Kappa Psi, Phi
Kappa Sigma, Phi Rho Sigma, Phi
Sigma Delta, Phi Sigma Kappa, Psi
Omega, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma
Chi, Sigma Nu, Sigma Phi, Sigma Phi
Epsilon, Tau Delta Phi, Theta Chi,
Theta Delta Chi, Theta Xi, Triangle,
Trigon, Wenley House, Winchell, Zeta
Oct. 26: Adelia Cheever, Delta Theta
Phi, Phi Delta Phi.
The first meeting of the Political
Science Roundtable will be held on
Thurs., Oct. 23, W. Conf. Room, Rack-
ham Bldg., 8:00 p.m. The speaker will
be Prof. Robert C. Angell, Dept. of
Sociology, who will speak on "A So-
ciologist's View of International Rela-
Engineering Freshman Assembly:
"The Brain is FrLearning Machine,"
Dr. Donald E. P. Smith, Thurs., Oct.
23, 4:00 p.m. in Room 317 (multi-pur-
pose room), Undergraduate Library.
Interested upperclassmen and faculty
members welcome to attend.
Lecture : Dept. of Classical Studies
and Archaeological Institute (Ann Ar-
bor Chapter) Dorothy Burr Thompson
will speak on "Fact and Fancy at
Tanagra," Thurs., Oct. 23, Aud. B,
Angell Hall, 4:10 p.m. Illustrated.
Sydney Chapman Lecture: "Beyond
the Ionosphere." Thurs., Oct. 23, 4:00
p.m., Aud. C, Angell Hall.
Lecture: Mr. Mark Suino will speak
on the subject. "The Mind of the Rus-
sian Student," at the coffee-discussion
of the Office of Religious Affairs this
week. Lane Hall Library, Fri., Oct. 24,
4:15 p.m.
Carillon Concert: Sidney F. Giles,
Assist. Uuliv. Carillonneur will play a
carillon concert from the belltower on
Thurs., Oct. 23, 7:15 p.m. In addition
to "Preludium III for Carillon" by M.
Van den Gheyn, Mr. Giles will play
arrangements for the carillon of Music
of the 17th, 18th and 19th Qenturies
released by the Mechelen Carillon
School, Belgium.

Academic Notices
401 Interdisciplinary Seminar on the
Application of Mathematics to Social
Science, 3217 Angell Hall 4:10 to 5:15
p.m. Oct. 23. William K. Estes, Indiana
Univ., Bloomington, Ind., will speak on
"A Model for Choice Behavior." Cof-
fee will be served before the seminar
in the math commons room,
Applied Mathematics Seminar: John
S. Klein will continue his talk on
"Hankel Transforms," Thurs., Oct. 23,
4:00 p.m., 246 W. Eng. Refreshments
will be served at 3:30 p.m. in 274 W.
Preliminary Examinations in Eng-
lish: Applicants for the Ph.D. inEng-
lish who expect to take the prelim-
inary examinations this fall are re-
quested to leave their names with Dr.
Ogden, 1634 Haven Hall. The exami-
nations will be given as follows: Eng-
lish Literature,15501660, Tues., Nov.
18; English and American Literature,
1660-1790, Nov. 22; 1790-1870, Tues., Nov.
25; and 1870-1950, Sat., Nov. 29. The
examinations will be given in the
School of Bus. Admin. Bldg. Pm. 372
from 9:00 a.m. to 12:00m.
Aeronautical Engineering Seminar:
Dr. C-S Yih, Prof. of Engineering Me-
chanics, will speak on "The Effect of
Body Forces on Fluid Flow," Fri., Oct.
24, 4:00 p.m. 1508 E. Eng. Bldg.
Doctoral Examination for Sister Mary
Marguerite Butler, Speech; thesis:
"Hrotsvitha: The Theatricality of Her
Plays," Fri., Oct. 24, East Council Rm.,
Rackham Bldg., 3:30 p.m. Chairman,
W. P. Halstead.
Placement Notices

Contact the Bureau of Appointments
for information on any interview or
personnel request. Our address is 3528
Administration Bldg. and the phone is
Ext. 3371.
Personnel Interviews:
The following companies will be in-
terviewing at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments. Appointments must be made by
4 p.m. of the day before the interview.
Mon., Oct. 27:
U.S. Marine Corps., Detroit Marine
Officer Procurement Office, Detroit,
Mich. Men between 17-26, be a member
of an accredited college or university
and majoring in a subject other than
medicine, dentistry, pharmacy, music,
art, or theology, be in sound physical
and mental health, maintain at least a
"C" average in college, agree to serve
on active duty, once commissioned, for
a period of three years, be a U.S. citi-
zen for Platoon Leaders Class-Ground,
or Platoon Leaders Class-Aviation.
You will be eligible for Platoon Leaders
Class if yon are a freshman, sopho-
more or junior. Training consists of
two six-week training sessions attended
during summer vacations from college
then after you have received your col-
lege degree you will be commissioned
a second lieutenant and attend the
Marine Officer Basic Course for eight
months in Quantico, Va. An exhibit
will be held opposite the cafeteria in
the Michigan Union. Interested candi-
dates may talk with personnel at the
exhibit and men who are familiar with
the requirements may make a definite
appointment in our office.
U. S. Marine' Corps., Detroit, Mich.
Location of work: U.S. and foreign. Wo-
men between 18-27, maintaining an
overall "C" average or better in regu-
lar college work, degree from accred-
ited institution. in a field other than
pre-medicine, pre-dentistry, pharma-
cy or theology for Women Officer train-
ing program. The U.S. Marine Women

Corps provides officer training for col-!
lege sophomores and juniors with two
week programs in the summer or after
graduation training. Once commis-
sioned, Women Officers remain at
Quantico in an advanced six week
training course. Administrative Officers
serve in staff assignment similar to
positions held by leading women in
business Capt. Beaumont will be locat-
ed in the lobby of the Michigan
Tues. Oct. 28:

U.S. Marine Corps - Men, See Mon-
day's listing.
U.S. Marine Corps - Women, see
Monday's listing.
Wed., Oct. 29:
The Procter &$ Gamble Co., Cincin-
nati, Ohio. Location of work: Midwest,
or other locations if the man desires.
Men with any degree in Liberal Arte
or Business Administration for Sales
Management Training which includes
Territory Sales and Sales Promotion.
(Continued on Page 4)

invites HOCKEY FANS to see
Montreal Canadiens
Detroit Red Wings
Sunday evening, October 26
Hockey ticket & round trip bus fare $2.25-$2.75
Available at International Center
5-7 P.M. Thursday, October 23
5-10 P.M. Friday, October 24
You've seen thousands around the campus.
Come in for a trial ride. Hear the Royce story.

(Continued from Page 1)

Cyclotron Building would solve
this problem, he added.
The new structure would pro-
vide for students working on their
doctorate and the released space
in Randall "will make it possible
to do a much better Job of, under-
graduate teaching on central
campus," Prof. Crane declared.
Propose Randall Addition
Prof. David M. Dennison, chair-
man of the physics department,,
said the proposed seven-story ad-
dition to Randall would replace
the "very inadequate, cramped"
space now provided by the 70-
year-old West Physics Building.
Randall, built in 1924, was "al-
ways built as half of a total build-
ing. The other half was to house
the undergraduate teaching of
physics. We have already waited
24 years for the second half,"
Prof. Dennison explained,
The addition will house all uhn-
dergraduate instruction, freeing
West Physics Building for other
uses, he said.
Contain Lecture Rooms

sion on the present site," Prof.1
Freeman Miller of the department'
said in explaining the need for
new quarters.
The department would occupy
two floors of the Randall addi-
tion. The Observaotry is voer 100
years old and is prevented from
expanding by Couzens Hall and
Alice Lloyd dormitories.
Modern astronomy has a basic
link with physics and it is natur-
al that they should occupy the
same building, Prof. Miller noted.
Astro-physics, for example, com-
bines both fields. The two depart-
ments could utilize the same. li-
brary, shops and some of the same
equipment, he said.
Need Equipment
The observatory does not pro-
vide enough space for needed aux-
iliary equipment such as elec-
tronic or photographic equipment
utilized in astronomy, Prof. Mil-
ler said.,
The astronomy staff has greatly
increased recently because of the
newly-built radio-telescope at
Peach Mountain northwest of Ann
Arbor, he said. Thus "expanded
space for staff" is necessary as
well as "more and ' adequate"
space for graduate student re-
search, Prof. Miller explained.

Another Note on Extracurricular Competence .. .
Parents have an odd habit of asking questions. And they
always zero in on money. You know ...
"What happened to the $25 from Aunt Kate?"
"How could your allowance be gone already?"
The best way to transform these inquisitions into amiable
chats about the high cost if living is to have records.
Cancelled checks are very fine records indeed. They are
proof positive that you did have a big cleaning bill, wine out
suspicion that you were taken'to the cleaners.
Either of Ann Arbor Bank's two near-campus branches
can set you up with a Special Checking Account in a jiffy.
Only $2.00 for a book of 20 checks. No additional fees, and


41 95

Rocket missile 4.95

Chess 1.25

no minimum balance required.
Ann Arbor Bank is part of the
Very useful, too.

"Michigan Tradition.'

Shop all day Saturday and Monday Eve.
campus BIKE & Toy
514-16 E. William St.

The new wing will contain two
lecture rooms, each seating about
250 students, nine or 10 class-
rooms and undergraduate labora,
tories. Two floors of the wing will
house the astronomy department.
The Ming will be built at the
west end of Randall, extending
toward the Economics Building. A
ground-floor shop area will be
built to connect the wing to the
present Randall Laboratory.,
"The quality of teaching will be
very much improved because pres-
ent*space is so inadequate for un-
dergraduate teaching," Prof. ,Den-
nison commented. The new wing
will also provide office and re-
search space for the department,
he added.
Use Quonset Hut
At present Randall is "crowd-
ed," Prof. Dennison pointed out.
"Sorne of our very best research
work with the bubble chamber is
now housed in a quonset hut,
which is quite unsatisfactory for
good work."
The new structure will "take
care of our present and imme-
diately foreseeable needs," Prof.
Dennison commented. The addi-
tion will cost about $3 million, he
"The students and staff who
have struggled with the problem
of presenting physics in the an-
tiquated and crowded conditions
of West Physics will appreciate
the necessity of a new building
with modern facilities," he de-
No Expansion Room
The astronomy department is
now "crowded" in I'"ts present
quarters in the Observatory on the
Hill an dhas "no room for expan-
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

f M
I +


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