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July 01, 1964 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1964-07-01

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WEDNESDAY, JULY 1, 1964

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I PAGE THREE

WEDNESDAY, JULY 1, 1964 TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREE

Install Centrex
For Autumn Use
System To Affect Over 11,000
Telephones, Replace Central Board
There'll be no more waiting for an operator on any calls to or
from the University after August. On that date, the University's new
Centrex system will go into operation, according to University Comp-
troller Gilbert L. Lee.
The system will involve more than 11,000 telephone numbers. A
caller will be able to dial any of the phones without going through
the University switchboard. Residence halls will be included in Cen-
trex. Local calls will be able to

EMPHASIS ON NEW SIDEWALKS
Brinkerhoff Describes Summer Building
fll nnrl ffrom Pacrn 1')

DIAL 2-6264
. Mi A Trn IIIIIMK
-C~ - -

ENDS TODAY
"ZULU"

P-= -- ,

. TA N Shown at 1 :05-3:45-6:15 & 8:50
* STARTING THURSDAY

sidewalks will be widened before
redesign sidewalks. workers landscape the entire area.
The department currently has There are several other main
two main road-paving projects on sites of sidewalk renovation and}
the slate. The asphalt and base redesign:
are, being replaced on the section -The department will widen
of North Campus Bldv. Just south the street in front of Inglis house'
of the Phoenix Center. And there to 18 feet to accommodate heavief
are plan.s to construct a new traffic, as well as replace curbs
avenue from Route T, near the and asphalt in the area,
music school on North Campus,:
north to Hubbard Rd. -Workers will concentrate on
The cyclotron will be the area the East Quad area later this
where the department will prob- summer. Motorcycle and bicycle
ably do the most extensive side- parking facilities will be improv-
walk and parking work this sum- ed, and much of the old, brokenJ
mer, Brinkerhoff commented. A sidewalk in that area will be re-1
parking lot will be paved and the placed.

-The Museum Annex will be
the site of extensive sidewalk con-
struction and landscaping work to
be completed by the fall.
The sidewalk work which was
just completed in the front area of
South Quadrangle was not under
the jurisdiction of the Plant Ex-
tension 'Department, Brinkerhoff
said. This was done by the Plant
Department independently.
Brinkerhoff noted that all work
done through his department is
handled through three channels:
the Office of Student Affairs, the
contractor being employed on a

particular project and the Plant'
Extension Department itself.
Other repairs that have gone
on recently in the Central Cam-
pus area have included repair and
redesign of the sidewalks in front
of both Angell Hall and the
Alumni Memorial Hall, and side-
walk repairs near the side en-
trance of the Union.
The latter repairs enabled a
system of heating tubes to be in-
stalled which de-ice the walk dur-
ing the winter.
The Plant Extension Depart-
ment serves to repair and develop
a campus system which has grown
from the original 40-acre Central
Campus area to over 1400 total
acres today.
The most recent addition to the
campus system was the establish-
ment of North Campus in 1952.

unthinkable to miss
r'Md

A

P'

GILBERT LEE
Report Backs
Multi-Dutied
Researcher
The scientist or engineer who
puts his entire effort into re-
search is likely to be less pro-
ductive than one who has some
exposure to administrative or
teaching duties, a pair of Univer-
sity investigators report in the
July issue of "International
Science and Technology."
Prof. Donald C. Pelz of the psy-
chology department and Frank
M. Andrews of the Survey Re-
search Center add that a diver-
sity of tasks-allowing people to
develop a variety of different
skills-appears to stimulate the
individual's performance. To a
certain extent, the more kinds of
research and development func-
tions the scientist is engaged in,
the better his performance is.
Pelz and Andrews are seeking
-to find the requirements for a
stimulating atmosphere in re-
search and development organiza-
tions through a five-year study,
involving 1311 scientists and en-
gineers in 11 such organizations.

be placed directly at any time, and
callers will likewise be able to
reach room telephones directly at
all hours.
All Seven Numbers
All Centrex numbers have seven
digits and will begin with 764.
A central University number, 764-
1817, will be available for infor-
mation or general assistance.
All phones on Central Campus,
the Medical Center, North Campus
and the residence halls will be
part of the system. Only Wil-
low Run, Martha Cook residence,
the Michigan Union, the Michigan
League and intercollegiate athletic
offices will be excluded, Lee ex-
plained.
Two new Centrex directories are
being prepared. The first, available
after Aug. 1, will include faculty
and staff numbers. The second
will be the student directory, which
will become available after the
residence halls have been reopen-
ed in the fall.
Planned for a Year
Planning and construction work
has been going on for more than
a year. At present a team of 80
installers is working around the
clock to install the intricate
switching equipment that will be
necessary for the Centrex system.
Lee points out that the Direc-
tory of Faculty and Staff will in-
clude more than 10,000 depart-
mental and individual listings.
Once this installation work has
been completed-sometime in July
--technicians from Michigan Bell
will conduct elaborate tests on
each telephone line and other parts
of the system, according to Nich-
olas J. Prakken, Ann Arbor man-
ager of the company.
He said that the entire Centrex
project represents an investment
by the Michigan Bell Telephone
Co. of $2.5 million.
The Centrex installations should
alleviate the current problems of
conducting phone calls through
the University number, 663-1511.
The overloads cause numerous
busy signals and delayed calls.
Editorialists have repeatedly
chided in The Daily that the Uni-
versity is the only institution in
the country "where you can call
up and find nobody home."

Isoft

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GOLF DRIVING RANGE
MINIATURE GOLF
GOLF LESSONS
PRO SHOP
10 AM.-1 1 P.M. Fri. and Sat.
10 A.M.-10 P.M. Daily
1 mile south of campus-2455 S State
662-7307

-r ^
!g 1 D B B IG R @ Y fO L DS *H 8R V @e n e L T ^R'Wn

-Daily-David Lambert
THIS IS THE SCENE at the construction site of the new building for the Institute for Social Re-
search. It is part of the campus construction plans program to be completed this summer. The
Plant Extension Department has plans to extend the steam tunnel heating facilities from the
north side of the Student Activities Building to this new building by fall. The other large construc-
tion going on this summer is the incinerator structure on North Campus.
ACROSS CAMPUS
Foster OpensNegro Series

7

I

Luther H. Foster, president of
the Tuskegee Institute, will discuss
"The American Negro in Tran-
sition, 1964: An Overview" at 4:10
p.m. today in Aud. A. This is the
first in a series of special summer
session lectures on the Negro.
Subsequent speakers will in-
clude Hobart Taylor, Jr., executive
vice-chairman of the President's
Committee on Equal Employment
Opportunity and Bayard Rustin,
deputy director of the 1963 March
on Washington.
* * *
The first in a linquistics depart-
ment forum lecture series will be
given by Arthur Burks of the
philosophy department at 7:30
p.m. today in the Rackham
Amphitheatre. The subject of his
talk will be "Philosophy and Lan-
guage."

The Reverend Paul R. Dotson
of the National Council of

A preview showing of "True
Story of an Election," a film

SERVICES
FORT %U!

Churches will speak on "Southern showing the behind-the-scenes

Hospitality: Mississippi Style" at
7:30 p.m. today in the Brasley
Lounge of the Hillel Foundation.
His remarks will be based on his
recent experiences while assisting
in a voter registration drive in
that state.
The Baroque Trio consisting of
Nelson Hausenstein, flute; Florian
Mueller, oboe and Marilyn Mason,,
harpsicord, assisted by Lawrence
Hurst, double bass, will give a
program at 8:30 p.m. today in
Rackham Lecture Hall.
(This event was erroneously list-
ed for tomorrow in Sunday's
Daily.)
ro..'I

working of a typical congressional
district in California, will be held
at 1:30 p.m. today in the Multi-
purpose Room of the UGLI.

FOLK DANCE
Thiurs., July 2
8:00 50C
Basement of Hillel
EVERYONE WELCOME

s

at the Ijticiyan

Wtn

mmmmm

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..........

DAILY OFFICIAL BULL

FIAT
Soles and Service
Herb Estes

Eh iN

T:;

services for Sumrr
Students and
(thru Augus-
Main Dining Room
-Monday thru Friday
Breakfast-7:0'
Lunch-i 1:45 i
Dinner-5:45 P
Closed Saturday and
Cafeteria

ner

Session

Faculty

t

22)

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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 editorial
responsibility. Notices should be sent
in TYPEWRITTEN form to Room
3564 Administration Building before
2 p.m. of the day preceding publica-
tion, and by 2 p.m. Friday for Satur-
day and Sunday.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 1
Day Calendar
Conference on Aging-Michigan Un-
ion, 7:45 a.m.
High School Journalism Workshop-
Journalism Department, 10 a.m.
Summer Session Special Program -
tuther H. Foster, president of the Tus-
kegee Institute. "The American Negro
in Transition, 1964: An Overview": Aud.
A, Angell Hall, 4:10 p.m.
Audio-Visual Education Center Sum-
mner Session Film Previews: "True Story
of an Election," today at 1:30 p.m.
in the Undergrad Library Multipurpose
Room.
Doctoral Examination for James Paul
Bennett, Economics; thesis: "An Em-
pirical Study of Investment in the
United States Steel Industry," Wed.,
July 1, 6 Economics Bldg., at 10 a.m.
Chairman, D. B. Suits.
Doctoral Examination for George
Nicholas Stanciu, Physics; thesis: "Neu-
trino Production of Lepton Pairsfi"
Wed., July 1, 629 Physics Astronomy
Bldg., at 2 p.m.
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
USE OF THiS COLUMN FOR AN-
NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially
recognized and registered organiza-
tions only. Organizations who are plan-
ning to be active for the Summer
Term should be registered by July 3,
1964. Forms available, 1031 Sturent Ac-
tivities Bldg.
Michigan Christian Fellowship, Lec-
ture, Norman Geisler, "The Christian.
Philosophy of the Spiritual Life." July
1, 7:30 -p~m., Michigan Union. Third
Floor.

Placeentet

POSITION OPENINGS:
A. 0. Smith Corp., Milwaukee-Open-
ings for Economic Analyst, advanced
degree with 2 yrs. indus. exper. Sr.
Analyst-Marketing Research, BSME, BS-
EE or BS ChE, plus 2 yrs. exper. Com-
mercial Programmer-Bus. Ad. or Math
and 0-3 yrs. exper. Personnel Man-
ager, man in early 30's, BS or MS
Bus. Ad. 5-8 yrs. exper. Harvestore Area
Sales Mgr. ME or CE with agriculture
and exper. Consumer Products Div.
Kanakee. Ill. Supervisor Financial Plan-
ning, accounting grad. 3-5 yrs. exper.
Patent Atty. EE and LLB.'

Brown & Sharpe Manufacturing Co. Detrick, Frederick, Md.-Chemical En- AU
-Plant Engineer, Engnr. grad for train- gineer serving as prodict engr. for
cess engineer, CE, for long range plan-3 319
Cornell Public Library, Ithaca, N.Y. ning. Mechanical and Industrial engi-
-Reference Librarian, grad degree, not neers; Research Mathematician. Fort!
civil service. Detrick is primarily a bacteriological
The State of Michigan-Administra- laboratory needing supporting engi-
tive Analysts, BA, prefer major in busi- neers.
ness or public administration. Library
Administrator, MA library science, pre-
fer exper.

TOMART
West Huron
65-3688

0 A.M.-9:30 A.M.
A.M.-1 :30 P.M.
).M.-7:45 P.M.
Sunday thru August 23rd.

'
+

International Labor Office, Washing-
ton, D.C.-Russian Language Interpre-
ter/Translator. Age 23-45. Excellent
Russian and thorough knowledge of
Eng. and French. Simultaneous inter-
pretations into Russian of Eng. and

Lis

TONIGHT at HILLEL,
at 7:30

Hughes Plastics, Inc., St. Joseph,P
-Sales Trainee: Prefer ME also
Tool Engineer. Quality Control:a
degree, age 22-28. All service exempt.

Mo.
for
any

The Jewish Comimunity Center, Kan-
sas City, Mo.Swimming Director, men
or women qualified water safety in-
structor to assume administrative and
promotional responsibilities.
I I--MWW

French. Written exam.
HQ, Defense Subsistence Supply Cen-
ter, Chicago, I1.-Contract Specialist,
exper. in food items, legal practice,
indus. production, etc. Procurement
agent and analyst. Exper. in dairy
products and poultry or meats or food
selling. May substitute Bus. Ad., Law,
Engr. degrees for years of exper.
U.S. Army Biological Laboratories, Ft.

11

REV. PAUL R. DOTSON
Dir., Protestant Fdn. for International Students
speaks on
"SOUTHERN HOSPITALITY:
MISSISSIPPI STYLE"

-Monday thru Saturday
Lunch-i11 :30 A.M.-1 :00 P.M.
Dinner-5:00 P.M.-7:00 P.M.
-Sunday
Noon Dinner- 1:30 A.M.-2:00 P.M.
Evening Dinner-5:00 P.M.-7:00 P.M.

All Are Welcome

1429 H ill St.

Admission Is Free

I o e ®

DIAL ENDS
8-6416 . ,TONIGHT
COOLED BY REFRIGERATION
r thy rainpesents LGMNWGiD
the J. Arthur Rank AAA
Organut~o prn~nlNO WOMAN WOULD
l .1TOUCH!
ROME
Con ing Thursday: "HUD" and
"LOVE WITH THE PROPER STRANGER"

MUG (Snack Bar)
-Monday thru Thursday
7:00 A.M.-10:00 P.M.
-Friday thru Sunday
7:00OA.M.-8:00 P.M.

18-Hole Par-3 Golf Course Now Open
N O W 'T IL L JU LY 1 3I
JOSh WVHITE JRt. t
DOORS OPEN 8:00
FIRST SHOW 9:00
Cover Charge:
Monday-Thursday 1.00

Barber Shop
-Monday thru Saturday (closed Sunday)
8:30 A.M.-5:30 P.M.
Closed Saturday, July 4th
Bowling Alley
-Monday thru Friday
1 :00 P.M.-11:00 P.M.
Closed Saturday and Sunday
Billiard Room
-Monday thru Friday (closed Sunday)
12:00 Noon-9:00 P.M.

-& 4G~

Please Note Schecule
SHOWS AT
2-5 and 8 O'CLOCK

ii

.72 ejecititm 1fodrn 9jlng

r._:

--J.. - ---- - - - --

Ending
Thursday

A towering triumph of ad-
venture and excitement!
The Winner of 27 Inter.
national Awards...'
7 Academy Awards!l

i

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