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August 01, 1961 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1961-08-01

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i. TUESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1961

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

TUESDAY, AUGUST 1,1961 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREE

SAFER SPACE SHIPS:
Moon Fragments Aid Space Research

Stress Symphonic Work
At Summer Conference

Newly arrived group of Rubbings
Taken from Brass Plaques
of
Medieval English Churches
$1 2.50-$202'00

BLACKSBURG, Va (AP) - New!
studies of "jewels" that fell to the
Earth from the Moon may help
scientists develop safer space shipsI
for manned interplanetary flight,
a space agency researcher report-
ed yesterday.
Dr. Dean R. Chapman of the
Ames Research Center of the Na-
tional Aeronautics and Space Ad-
ministration, Moffett Field, Calif.,
said so in describing new research
on "tektites." These are glassy,
jewel-like materials which Chap-
man said fell to the Earth from
the Moon at different times rang-
ing from 300 million years to 600,-
000 years ago as a result of me-
teors striking the Moon's surface
and releasing debris in the direc-
tion of the Earth.
He told about it at the opening
of a two-week conference of

American and Canadian defense-
research space scientists being
held on the campus of Virginia
Polytechnic Institute under the
joint sponsorship of VPI, the Na-
tional Science Foundation and
the Langley (Va.) Research Cen-
ter of NASA.
Chapman said the new findings
rule out some previous theories
thatrthe "tektites" originated on
the Earth itself, or came from
space far beyond the solar sys-
tem.
He said that the world yielded
improved understanding of glassy
materials already used as heat
shields for space vehicles such as
the Mercury astronaut capsules,
and conceivably might lead to im-
proved shields for lunar and oth-
er manned space ships of the fu-
ture.

Asked by a reporter if NASA
is planning to make new type heat
shields employing the Moon de-
bris, which has been found in
copious quantities in different
parts of the world-and can also
be synthesized in the laboratory-
Chapman declined direct com-
ment. But he declared:
"We obviously are studying the
tektites."
He said NASA scientists at the
Ames laboratory, using frozen
chemicals resembling "popsicles,"
and exposing them to high veloci-
ties and heat in wind tunnels, had
duplicated the external and in-
ternal configurations of "tek-
tites" found naturally in such
places as Australia, the Philip-
pines, Java, Indonesia, Czechoslo-
vakia and Texas.

K.

201 Nickels Arcade

Over Post Office

Prof. Elizabeth Green of the
music school stressed the impor-
tance of preparing children for
an adult understanding of music'
at the University's Summer String
Conference.
She referred to "our whole lop-
sided approach" to public music
instruction, pointing out that
children are more attracted to the
study of band instruments. "There
is much more fanfare and glamor
attached to the band. Baton twirl-
ing, however, is not music; the
uniform is not music," she said.
Mature Repertoire
Children must learn, she said,
that a mature repertoire is a sym-
phonic repertoire.
Also speaking at the conference,
Prof. Gilbert Ross of the music
school suggested that the music'
itself might be to blame. He noted
that other centuries have been
better than the present one in!
providing good string music for
performers.
He termed the first half of the!
18th Century "the golden age" of
string music. "It was a period of
extemporization where the com-!
poser expected the performer to
contribute something- as contrast-
ed to present day composition
allows the interpreter no freedom
at all."
Successful Students
Miss. Green divided successful
music students into two basic
catagories. "The first are those
with an innate musical ability,",
she said. The second category in-
volved those students who "achieve
a satisfactory result through a

Report Cites
Competitive
Job Offers
Dean Roger W. Heyns of the
literary college reported that more
than 20 per cent of its faculty
has received specific job offers
from other institutions this year,
His annual report to University
President Harlan Hatcher stated
that the salaries offered exceed
present salaries by $2,000 to $3,000
per year.
Although at least four out of
five of these offers are from col-
leges and universities, the report
said that some come from founda-
tions, government and industry.
The most competitive offers were
often from the private schools.
DIAL NO 2-6264

PROF. GILBERT ROSS
... no freedom

, 'Vt M

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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 editorial
responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Building
before 2 p.m., two days preceding
publication.
TUESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1961
General Notices
Regents' Meeting: Fri., Sept. 29. Com-
munications forconsiderationat.this
meeting must be in the President's
hands not later than Sept. 19. Please
submit twenty-one copies of each com-
munication.
August Teacher's Certificate Candi-
dates: All requirements, for the teach-
er's certificate must be completed by
August 4th. These requirements in-
clude the teacher's oath, the health
statement, and the Bureau of Appoint-
ments material. The oath should be
taken as soon as possible in room 1203
University High School. The office is.
open from 8-12 and 1-5.
Book Sale to University Staff and
Students at the Undergraduate Li-
brary, Fourth Floor, August 2, 3, and
4, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
Opening Tomorrow: 8:00 p.m. Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatreay and Michael
Kanin's oriental drama "RASHOMON"
Performance through Saturday evening.
Wed. and Thur.: $1.50, 1.00. Fri. and
Sat.: $1.75,.1.25. Box Office open today
19-5, 10-8 remainder of week. Tickets
also available for "The Marriage of
Figaro," Wed., through Sat., Aug. 9-12.
Events Tuesday
Faculty Piano Recital: Charles Fisher
and Eugene Bossart will present a two
piano recital Tues., Aug. 1, 8:30 p.m.,
in Rackham Lecture Hall. They will
perform the compositions of Zipoli,
Mozart, Rachmaninoff, Poulenc, Rahms,
Rieti, and Berlioz-Liszt. Open to the
general public without charge.
Les. Amants de Verone, French film
will be shown Tues., Aug. 7, at 7:30
p.m. in the Multipurpose Room, Un-
dergraduate Library. Those who wish
to join the French Club for the rest
of the Summer Session may purchase
membership cards at 2075 Frieze Bldg.
or at the door for $1.00.
Summer Session Lecture Series: On
Tues., Aug. 1 at 4:15 p.m. in Aud. A,
Prof. of History, Dwight L. Dumond
will present "The Great Betrayal."
Linguistics Forum Lecture: Prof, Al-
bert Marckwardt, wil ispeak on "Much

and Many: The History of a Modern
English Distributional Pattern" on
Tues., Aug. 1 at 7:30 p.m. in the Rack-
ham Amphitheatre.
Speech Colloquium: Student reading
hour under the direction of Prof. L.
LaMont Okey at 3 p.m. Tues., Aug. 1
in the West Conference Room, Rack-
ham Bldg.
Events Wednesday
German Coffee Hour: Wed., Aug. 2 at
2 p.m. in 4072 Frieze Bldg. All persons
interested in speaking German are wel-
come.
Lecture: by Robert L. Politzer, Prof.
of Romance Linguistics, on "Auditory
Discrimination of French by speakers
of English," Aug. 2, at 7:30 p.m. in
3003, North University Bldg.
Doctoral Examination for Hamilton
West Marshall, Jr., Physics; thesis: "A
Multipass Vacuum Grading Ebert Spec-
trometer." Wed., Aug. 2, 2038 Randall
Lab., Chairman, C. W. Peters
Doctoral Examination for Howard
Martin Wolowitz, Psychology; thesis:
"Attraction and Aversion to Power: A
Conflict Theory of Homosexuality in
Male Paranoids," Wed., Aug. 2, 6625
Haven Hall, at 10:00 a.m. Chairman,
J. B. Adelson.
Placement
AUG. 1-3:
U. S. Naval Air Station, Grossse Ile,
Mich. - Navator Information Team in-
terviewing at Michigan Union today
through Thursday, 9:00 A.M. to 4:00
p.m. Interested in qualified men who
want to earn officer's commission and
fly with the fleet. Information on all
officer programs, including WAVE pro-
grams, will be available. Appointment
not essential.
PERSONNEL REQUESTS:
Ralston Purina Co., St. Louis, Mo.-
Research Bacteriologist-Desire WOMAN
grad, although man would be consid-
ered. Prefer MS but would also con-
sider BS. Seniors or recent grads.
Boston Public Library, Boston, Mass.
-Curator of Education Dept. of Di-
vision of Reference and Research Ser-
vices. Require degree in Social Sciences
or the equivalent; Master of Library
Science or equivalent. Reference li-
brary experience as well as administra-
tive exper. in secondary school or
college essential.
Thyroid Research Lab., Kresge Medi-
cal Research Bldg., Ann Arbor-Lab.
Assistant to care for animals for re-
search projects. Man or woman with
college background. No specialized
traininig necessary.
Interstate Tubing Co., Dearborn,

(~4

Mich. - Sales Representative to handle
sales of industrial rubber products to
mfgers. in Michigan-lower peninsula.
Very little overnight travel-away ap-
prox. 1 night once or twice a month.
Car furnished. Three week initial trng.
program in Pa. Man with gen'l college
background. Exper. not essential.
Libby-Owens-Ford Glass Co., Toledo,
Ohio - Physics graduate - any degree,
level - with concentration in optics
field. Optical experience desired but
not essential. Work involves various
optical development assignments re-
lated to glass manufacture.
Local Research Administration - Per-
sonnel Assistant to assist with student,
graduate and academic employment;
salary surveys, etc. Some office man-
agement involved. Male grad. - BBA
preferred, but other degree would be
considered. Prefer 1-2 yrs. exper., but
not essential.
* * *
Please contact Gen'1Div. of Bureau of
Appointments, 3200 &.A.B., Ext. 3544,
for further information.
Part-Time
Em l oyment
The -following part-time jobs are
available. Applications can be made in
3200 SAB Monday through Friday, 8:00
a m. to 12:30 p.m.
Fmployers desirous of hiring part-
time or temporary employes should con-
tact Jack Lardie at NO 3-1511, Ext.
3553.
Students desiring miscellaneous jobs
should consult the bulletin board in
Rm. 3200, daily.
MALE
1 Lifeguard, permanent position, af-
ternoons & evenings in the fall.)
3 Salesmen, selling magazine sub-
scriptions, commission basis.
4 Japanese translators, for library re-
search, part-time until November.
19 Psychological subjects, several one-
hour experiments.
2 Salesmen, commission or salary
basis.
4 Salesmen, commission basis, must
have car.
1 Travel with family on vacation, care
for children during the day, swim-
ming and driving helpful.
1 Reliable person, to pick up boy from
school at 11:30 a.m. Monday thru
Friday, other odd jobs til 1 p.m.,
must have car.
FEMALE
1 Travel with family on vacation,
care for children during the day,
swimming and driving helpful.
1 Reliable person, to pick up boy
from school at 11:30 a.m. Monday
thru Friday, ither odd jobs til 1
p.m. Must have car.
1 Stenographer, 2-3 afternoons per
week, permanent position.
2 Japanese translators, for library re-
search, part-time until November.
1 Read questions to blind Law stu-
dent taking Bar Exam first week of
September.
1 Manuscript typist, full-time for two
weeks.
1 Technical typist, electric type-
writer.
1 Stenographer, 20 hours per week,
for one month.
2 Excellent typists, full-time for two
weeks, maybe longer. Use dicta-
phones.
I Good typist, ability to work with
figures full-time rest of summer,
then 20 hours per week permanent.

love for the art and a diligent
aplication of a brilliant mind."
"The first type of student will
add new beauties to the musical
rendition- apparently quite un-
consciously. The second has to
be taught how to do this."
"Looking for a
Good Haircut"
* 10 Haircutters
* No Waiting
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near Michigan Theatre

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19.98

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"ALL DRY" Laundry Service
5 POUNDS OF LAUNDRY
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All of your LAUNDRY, white and colors,
clothing and flat work, or just clothing
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REGULAR SHIRTS FINISHED UPON REQUEST.
23c EACH ADDITIONAL

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