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August 08, 1961 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1961-08-08

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TUESDAY, AUGUST 8,1961

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

HALT AGING PROCESS:
'U' Biologists Study Evolution of Lakes

Denver Man Proposes Dam for Gulf of California

The natural aging process of
lakes is being studied at Lake
Douglas in Pellston, Mich. by the
University biological station there.
Prof. David G. Frey of the zo-
ology department is working with
students in collecting and analyz-
ing sediments from the bottom of
the lake.
Slow Process
Prof. Frey is studying the evo-
lution of lakes "in order to slow
the ageing process or reverse it."
"Many of our lakes already
Chen T s
Fa tories
Vice-president and prime min-
ister of Nationalist China Chen
Cheng visited Detroit and its auto
factories yesterday.
Accompanying Chen were his
wife, foreign affairs minister Shen
Chang-Huan and Chinese ambas-
sador to the United States George
K. C. Yeh. The group leaves De-
troit today for a tour of San
Francisco.
End-of-Sum
You'll find racks of bf
silks - blends kni
-- cottons. Orig. were
"Now '"2-""
Sizes for tall gc
10-18 12
medium gals 8-44
SPECIAL-- groups of
handbags -jewelry
girdles - bras - all
summer hats -
2 pr. reg. 1.65
sheer nylon hose -
198
You'll be
saying -
"I'm glad
1 shopped
before
I went
home" at--
GETPEIKE
. OPENING 1

8:00 P.M. Lydia M
with performances thr
School of Music (
and Dept. 9f Speec
pre
MOZART'S C
THE
MAR
OIF

have become extinct," he said. "In
another 10,000 to 20,000 most of
another 10,000 to 20,000 years most
of the others will be gone."
Describing this process, Prof.
Frey explained that primitive lakes
were formed by glacier movement
some 10,000 years ago. These lakes
were originally cool and clear, but
in time they are infested with life
-algae, weeds, fish and other
forms of life. As siltis deposited
at the bottom they become shal-
lower.
Exhausts Oxygen
Thus, as the lakes evolve, the
deep water oxygen is exhausted
and the cold water fish disappear.
"The process continues until the
lakes fill up and become extinct,"
he said. "We may then require
another glacial age to create a
whole new series of lakes."
People speed this process of
extinction, Frey said, when they
use the lakes. Their use increases
the nutrients on which algae are
fed, and speeds the decline of
deep water oxygen and the de-
posit of sediments.
Study History
Prof. Frey said it is possible to

reconstruct the past history of a
lake through study of organisms
and small animals preserved in.
the sediments and through physi-
cal and chemical analysis of de-
posited materials.
Such changes have been thor-
oughly documented in the past 50
years, according to Prof. Frey. He
cited Lake Zurich in Switzerland3
and Lake Washington near Seattle
as examples of this.
New System.
T'o Improve
Radio Signals
Engineers of the Institute of
Science and Technology Radar
Laboratory are studying a new
method of modulating radio sig-
nals.
The new system is expected to
overcome some of the inherent
limitations of the present methods
of radio communication. The
method currently being devised is
called "swept-frequency modula-
tion."
Space Use
The IST Electronic Information
Processing and Communications
Group is investigating the new
concept for possible use in the
communications systems of boost-
glide vehicles, missiles, satellites
and space probes.
The group is working under a
one year $100,000 contract from
the Air Force.
Reduce Effects
IST research engineer John
Dute said "If the study works out
as expected, we can reduce the
effects of interference and there-
fore open up more communica-
tions channels for special uses..
"Swept - frequency modulation"
promises to solve the multipath
transmission problem - the kind
of thing that causes "ghosts" in
TV images." Dute will head the
project.
The research is being sponsored
by the Communication Labora-
tory of the Air Force's Aeronauti-
cal Systems Division.

By GORDON G. GAUSS
DENVER OP)-A dream to build
a series of dams across Mexico's
Gulf of California and use them
to generate power from sea water
has been evolved by a Denver
man.
. Collectively, the dams would be
27 miles long and at one place
the structure would have to rise
3,000 feet from the floor of the
gulf.
The man with the idea is Roy
Batchler, 53, who describes him-
self as an inventor forced by cir-
cumstances to spend years earn-
ing a living in the worker place-
ment field.
His concept dwarfs existing
dams. Hoover Dam on the Colo-
rado River, for example, is 726
feet high and 1,244 feet long.
Grand Coulee Dam on the Co-
lumbia River, the nation's larg-
est concrete dam, is 550 feet high
and 4.173 feet long.
Uses Charts
Batchler says he conceived the
idea in 1954 and has developed
it since, working from detailed
geological maps and, charts of the
area-which he has never seen.
The office he maintains in his
Denver home is lined with maps
of the area, books about the re-
'U' Increases
Parking Space
The University is tearing down
seven houses on Forest, across
from Palmer Field, in order to
create additional parking space.
Vice-President for business and
finance Wilbur K. Pierpont com-
mented that plans for the use of
the area are now tentative.
"There is quite an elevation
problem there," he commented,
noting that a survey is now tak-
ing place to evaluate what sort
of paving or construction, if any
would make best use of the area.
Pierpont also said that the lot
would be for the use of both stu-'
dent and faculty. It is expected
that it will be cleared by this fall.
Pierpont also said that the cost
of the lot so far is "only several
hundred dollars" that it will cost
the University for demolition fees.

gion and blueprints of preliminary
drawings. Pending core drilling
and surveys, development of de-
tailed engineering plans is not
possible.
Right now Batchler is trying to
interest officials of Mexico's gov-
ernment in the project and he
hopes to have it placed soon before
President Adolfo Lopez Mateos.
Twice this year Batchler has
made trips to Mexico for prelimi-
nary negotiations. He presented
the plan to the Commission Fed-
eral de Electricidad in January and
on a recent trip engaged an. at-
torney in Mexico City.
Sells Power
He hopes to sell vast amounts
of power to be generated for use
in the booming southern Calif or-
nia area of the United States but
says 35 per cent of the power
should remain in Mexico to pump
underground water for irrigation
in the Colorado River delta and
the Gran Desierto of Sonora, ad-
jacent to the project. He estimates
that perhaps two and a half to
three million potentially rich
acres could be brought under cul-
tivation.
The power sales to southern
California, Batchler says, should
bring in $65 million a year and
service a $500 million loan which
he suggests would build the proj-
ect. Batchler thinks the United
States government might be asked
by Mexico to underwrite the fi-
nancing.
The series of dams the Denver
man envisions would extend from
the east coast of Baja, (Lower)
California, about a third of the
way toward the south from the
northern end of the peninsula, to
To Consider
New Nations.
Prof. Preston W. Siosson of the
history department and Prof.
Harold K. Jacobson of the politi-
cal science department will speak
at a meeting of the Greater Ann
Arbor Chapter of the American
Association for the United Nations
at 8 p.m. today in a private home,
at 2429 Nottingham.
They will discuss 'New Member
Nations" of the UN.

the mainland at a point some 85
miles west of the city of Hermo-
sille. (See map.)
Plans Length
One dam would be 9 miles long,
from the southeast edge of the
Bay of San Rafael on Lower Cali-
fornia to San Lorenzo Island. The
next, from the east side of San
Lorenzo, would extend 9 miles to
San Esteban Island. A third dam
would extend 6 miles from the
eastern tip of San Esteban to Ti-
buron Island. The fourth dam'
would extend from the northeast
tip of Tiburon Island across the
Canal del Infiernillo to the main-
land. Power generating equipment
probably would be located in the
Punta Sargento area.
The gulf has a depth of 3,000
feet at the western side, Batch-
ler says, and the average depth
is 1,166 feet.
He estimates the dams would
require 113 million cubic feet of
concrete and would weigh in ex-
cess of 226 million tons. He thinks
he can reduce the thickness of the
dams by an invention he has
worked out-but which he declines
to discuss until he obtains world-

wide patents-and because water
pressure against them will be al-
most equal on both sides, thus
helping to hold them in place.
Could Carry Tracks
Even so, the dams would be
wide enough to carry railroad
tracks and a two-lane highway.
Created to the north of the dams
would be a 20,000-square mile salt
water lake, now the northern part
of the gulf. Hot sun in the area
would evaporate this salt water
lake until its surface is 100 feet,
below that of the remainder of
the Gulf of California.
Then water would be allowed
to rush into the "lake" through
the strait-the Canal del Infier-
nillo-turning generators as it
goes.
Evaporation would reduce the
level in the captive part of the
gulf at the rate of eight and a
half feet a year, Batchler com-
putes.
This would mean, he says, that
no power at all could be generat-
ed for at least five years after
completion, then partial operation
could begin.
A 353-mile transmission line

would be necessary to reach the
southern California power mar-
ket, perhaps tying in with lines
from Hoover Dam.
Erect Spa
As a by-product of the develop-
ment, he foresees Tiburon Island
being turned into a swank spa
area, eventually like the Riviera.
The Denver man has discussed
his plan with some engineers of
the United States Bureau of Rec-
lamation-which has its princi-
pal engineering offices in Denver
-and he says some have express-
ed interest in serving as con-
sultants.
There would be no additional
drain on the Colorado River waters
available to the United States and
Mexico if the project becomes a
reality, Batchler says, and lower-
ing the elevation of the northern
part of the Gulf of California
would have the effect of gradual-
ly draining salt out of some pos-
sibly usable lands along the shore.
For his own part, he would like
to become general manager of the
project and receive a royalty on
power development.

TRANSPORTATION
RIDE WANTED to Atlanta, Georgia, on
August 17. Wil share driving and gas
costs. Phone 663-7024. G5

Av/.s 5 -r

mer School,
eautiful Dresses - pure
ts - laces -- Dacrons
14.95 to 49.95.
many below!
ls --shorter gals
12 to 261/2
1-tiny gals 5-15
Special group
Dresses -
Better Handbags-
all shorts -
Strapless Bras -

..r

.".. }:4}R "v." }}"{Cy~::L:".".:."...r.}:..v: .:r":{ ytW 55..... ...... ..ss......T . f.«::R"..w{:.v.,...v S . >F}" , ..L. . .: ..L.. .:: r. "'
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN$
Y": "r.v " " v r"v: :.Lv""T::.f . ...V ::v:;{ .}« .S:il" %::{?:{;.;v?"L'F .{r~:};}{{::t."{ ".} ?.C

ON FOREST
off S. University
opposite
Campus Theatre

'TS TODAY
TOMORROW
Aendelssohn Theatre
u Sat., and on Monday
Opera Department
h University Players
sent
:OMIC OPERA
1

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 8, 1961
General Notices
OPENING TOMORROW, 8:00 p.m.
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, with per-
formances through Saturday: "The
Marriage of Figaro" presented by the
Opera Dept., School of Music, and the
University Players, Dept. of, Speech.
Wednesday and Thursday: $1.50, 1:00
Friday and Saturday: $1.75, 1.25
Mendelssohn Theatre box office open
daily from 10 a.m.
Doctoral Recital: Gordon Wilson, or-
ganist, will present in partial fulfill-
ment of the requirements for the de-
gree of Doctor of Musical Arts on Tues.,
Aug. 8, 8:30 p.m. in Hill Aud. He has
selected the compositions of Bruhns,
Bach, Roberts, Bassett, Maleingreau,
and Dupre. Open to the general public.
Events Today
Linguistic Forum Lecture: Prof. Erica
Reiner, Oriental Institute, The Uni-
versity of Chicago, will speak on "The
Akkadian Verb System: A Structural
Restatement" on Tues., Aug. 8 at 7:30
p.m. in the Rackham Amphitheatre.
Doctoral Examinatin for Joachim
Rainer Sinek, Chemical Engineering;
thesis: 'Heat Transfer in Falling-Film
LTV Evaporators", Tues., Aug. 8, 4219
E. Engineering Bldg., Chairman, E. H.
Young.
Doctoral Examination for Robin Bar-
low, Economics; thesis: "Intersectoral'
Income-Redistributions," Tues., Aug.
8, 105 Economics Bldg., at 10:00 a.m.
Chairman, H. E. Brazer.
Doctoral Examination for Donald
Philip Duclos, English Language and
Literature; Thesis: "Son of Sorrow:
The Life, Works, and Influence of
Colonel William C. Faulkner, 1825-
1889." Tues., Aug. 8, at 3:30 p.m. in
2601 Haven Hall. Chairman, J. L. Davis.
Events Wednesday'
German Coffee Hour: Wed., Aug. 9 at
2 p.m. in 4072 Frieze Bldg. All persons
interested in speaking German are wel-
come.
BILLIARDS
and
SWIMMING
daily except Sunday
at theU
MIC HIGAN UN ION

Les Enfants Terribles, the last in the
series of foul films will be shown
Wed., Aug. 9 at 7:30 in the Multipur-
pose, Room of the Undergraduate Li-
brary. Those who wish to join may
purchase their membership cards at
2076 Frieze Bldg., from 9:00 to 5:00,
or at the door for $.50.
Student Recital: Edith Miller Gilbert-
son, organist, will present a recital in
partial fulfillment of the requirements
for the degree Master of Music on
Wed., Aug. 9, 8:30 p.m., in Hill Aud.
Compositions are by Bohm, Pachelbel,
Bach, Liszt, Langlais, and Sowerby,
Open to the general public.
Summer Session Lecture: "Commu-
nist China and the USSR" will be dis-
cuss'd by Dr. Allen S. Whiting of the
Rand Corp., on Wed., Aug. ,9 at 4 p.m.
in Aud. A.
Doctoral Examination for Ilona Maria
Engel, Psychology; thesis: "A Factor
Analytic Study of Items from Five
Masculinity-Feminity Tests," Wed.,
Aug. 9, 7615 Haven Hall, at 9:00 a.m.
Chairman, E. S. Bordin.
Placement
The following schools have listed
teaching vacancies for the 1961-62
school year.
Albion, Mich. - Elem.,; Elem. Vocal;
Jr. HS Vocal Mus.
Eaton Rapids,.Mich - Elem. Voc.
Mus.; English; Sp. Corr.
Erie, Mich. (Mason Consolidated) -
Elem. Voc. Mus.; Elem. Librarian.
Hesperia, Mich - Elem; Band, HS
English, Sci.; Girl's P.E.
Enkster, Mich. (Dearborn No. 8) -
Girl's P.E./Sci.
Memphis, Mich. - Elem.; HS English,
Commercial; Sp. Educ.
Roseville, Mich. - Jr. HS Math, En-
glish; HS Librarian.
Fort Lee, N. J. - HS Girl's P.E.
Westfield,sN. J. - Elem.; HS French
or Fr./English, Girl's P.E.; Elem. Instr.
Mus.; Jr. HS & HS Read. Spec.; HS
& Jr. HS Guid. Couns.
Talimadge - HS Math.
* * s
For any additional information, con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3200
SAB, NO 3-1511, Ext. 3547.
PERSONNEL REQUESTS:
NBell AerosysteCs Co., Buffalo, N. Y.-
Human Factors Engineers-MS or PhD
in Psychology with 2 yrs. pertinent ex-
perience. Operations Research Analyst
-advanced degree in Math., Physics,
or Economics with 2 yrs. related ex-
perience.
Monsanto Chemical Co., Trenton,
Mich. - Experienced Chemist for Eon-
trol lab. Also, 2 experienced Engineers-
Ch.E. or ME for Plant Engrg. & Process
Group. MS not essential, but helpful.
Hotel Corp. of America, Hotel Div.,
Boston, Mass. - Management Training
Programs-Several openings at various
locations in major U.S. cities, Carib-
bean, etc., for mature young men with
BA in Lib'l Arts, Bus. Ad., & Hotel
Admin. Programs in Food & Beverage
Mgmt., Budget & Control. Auditing &
Sales.
U.S. Army Chemical Corps, Fort De-
trick, Frederick, Md. - Grads with
pertinent degree and experience as Di-
rector of Medical Research; Medical
Entomologist; Chemists, Bacteriologists,

Engineers, Statisticians (2 each); Li-
brarian; Publications Writer; etc. for
Biological Laboratories.
Oregon Civil Service - Management
Analyst to work with State Board of
Control in either Salem or Portland.
BA in Public Admin., Bus. Ad., Acctg.,
or social sciences & 4 yrs. progressively
responsible experience in public or
private administrative work. Must have
1 yr. exper. involving budget prepara-
tion and presentation, preferably in
govt. jurisdiction. Grad. work in above
fields may be substituted for gen'1
admin. experi. on yr. for yr. basis.
* * *
Please contact Bureau of Appoint-
ments, Gen'l Divl( 3200 SAB, Ext. 3544
for further information.
Part-Time
Employment
The following part-time jobs are
available. Applications for these jobs
can be made in the Part-time Place-
ment Office, 2200 Student Activities
Building, during the following hours:
Monday thru Friday 8 a.m. til 12
noon and 1:30 til 5 p.m.
Employers desirous of hiring stu-
dents for part-time or full-time tem-
porary work, should contact Jack Lar-
die, Part-time Interviewer, at NO 3-1511
extension 3553.
Students desiring miscellaneous odd
jobs should consult the bulletin board
in Room 2200, daily.
MALE
1-Athletic instructor, Phys. Educ.
major, 2 hours every afternoon.
Start Aug. 25, til end of first se-
mester.
2-Japanese translators, part-time til
November.
1-Janitor, must be at least 21 years
of age. 2-6 p.m. Monday thru Fri-
day, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. Saturday.
Start September.
3-Salesmen, commission basis, must
have car.
1-Reliable person with car, to pick
up boy from school at 11:30 a.m.,
other odd jobs til 1 p.m., Monday
thru Friday.
27-Psychological subjects, several one
hour experiments.
3-Salesmen, commission or salary ba-
sis.
3-Salesmen, commission or salary
basis.
FEMALE
1-Stenographer, 20 hours per week
flexible for one month.
1-Stenographer, 2-3 afternoons per
week, permanent position.
1-Reliable person with car, to pick
up boy from school at 11:30 a.m.
other odd jobs til 1 p.m., Monday
thru Friday.
1-Ful-time clerk-typist, temporary
position until. October.
i-Technical typist/dental assistant.
Start September; 2 afternoons per
week.
1-Secretary, Library or Teaching
background, 20 hours per week,
permanent position.
15-Psychological subjects, two 1-hour
experiments.

Call NO 3-4156
Special weekend rates from 5 p.m.
Friday till 9 a.m. Monday . .
$12.00 plus 8c a mile. Rates
include gas, oil, insurance.
514E . WASHINGTON ST.
" TRUCKS AVAILABLE
01
BUSINESS SERVICES
LATE, LATE SNACKS?
RALPH'S MARKET
IS OPEN EVERY NIGHT
TILL MIDNIGHT!
Anything your little stomach desires
709 Packard
34
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
C-TED STANDARD SERVICE
Friendly service is our business.
Atlas tires, batteries and accessories
Complete Automotive Service-All
products and services guaranteed.
Road Service
"You expect more from Standard
and you get it."
1220 South University
NO 8-9168
Si
REAL ESTATE
INCOME PROPERTY for, sale. $1500
down. Student, apartments for rent.
Call 5-9114.
RBOR
SSOCI ATES,
REALTORS
303 S. Div. 5-9114 Eves. 3-8424 or 3-0434
R1
MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS
A-1 New and Used Instruments
BANJOS, GUITARS and BONGOS
Rental Purchase Plan
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
119 W. Washington NO 2-1834
X3
Preview of Grinnell's
PIANO FESTIVAL SALE
Come in any day
and see these tremendous
values from $399 up.
GRINNELL'S
323 S. Main NO 2-5667

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
SPECIAL
SIX-DAY
LINES ONE-DAY RATE
2 .70 .58
3 f85 .70
4 11.00 .83
Figure 5 average words to a I ne
Call Classified between 1 :00 and 3:00 Mon. thru Fri.
Phone NO 2-4786

11

PERSONAL
DISPOSING of my large library at pri-
vate sale. Rare opportunity for stu-
dents to build up a library of good
books at low prices. Special low prices
on sets of books. Showings at 617
Packard St. (near State) from 12
P.M. to 4 P.M. every day except Sun-
day. P8
MISCELLANEOUS
STUDENTSI
For Summertime Breaks Visit the
SCHWABEN

215 Ashley
We feature the largest burger in town
also
the Poor Boy Sandwich

NN

FOR RENT
ON CAMPUS furnished apartments for
rent. NO 2-1443. 017
ON CAMPUS garage and lot parking
available for summer and fall semes-
ters. NO 2-1443. 016
REDECORATED APARTMENTS -Two
blocks from campus. Newly furnished
and painted. For 1, 2, 3, or 4 girls.
NO 3-7268. C32'
APARTMENT FOR 5 MEN, very well
furnished, innercoil spring mat-
tresses, 2 baths. Nice location, near
campus, street parking. Phone NO
2-5152. 030
ROOMS FOR BOYS. Young couple has
two clean attractive rooms for rent.
In quiet neighborhood near campus.
Also one garage space. Recreation
room in basement. NO 5-7507. C33
RANCH BRICK HOME - first floor:
large living room, dining room, kit-
chen, bath, one bedroom, private
entrance, unfurnished except stove,
refrigerator, and drapes. $110, which
includes utilities. Couples only. Call
2-2982 after 4 p.m. C31
HELP WANTED
TYPIST two afternoons per week. In-
dependent real estate office. $1.75 per
hour. Sales people also needed. Com-
mission only. Prefer experienced per-
son. Call NO 3-9373. H14
TWO WOMEN NEEDED for telephone
work in downtown office of local dry
cleaners. Interesting work. Guaran-
teed salary. Two shifts available. Tel.
NO 2-9546. H1$
BARGAIN CORNER
THE MOST INTERESTING, friendliest
store in town-come and see us! The
Treasure Mart, 529 Detroit Street, NO
2-1363. Open Monday and Friday
nights till 9:00. W1
SUMMER SPECIALS: Men's Wear: short
sleeve sport shirts 99c &' $1.50; knit
sport shirts $1.44; wash-n-wear slacks
2.77; many other big buys-Sam's
Store, 122 E. Washington. W2
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Sealpoint Siambse, approx. 15
months old, vicinity of Church-S.
Universtiy. Call 3-3854 after 5:30 p.m.
A?

MlI

FOR SALE
WIDE-ANGLE and telephoto lenses for
a Contaflex II camera. GR 9-3702, toll
free. B14
CRUISEAIRE SCOOTER, good shape,
$100. Cheap, reliable transportation.
Must sell. See anytime. Phone NO
3-6597. B15
1956 SPORTSMAN mobile home, 33 ft.
by 8 ft. $1600. Ideal for couple. Full
bath. Clean. NO 3-4016 or HIckory 9-
2306. B13
BY OWNER, will sacrifice: 2-bedroom
ranch, oak floors, storms and screens.
garage, fenced yard. Located at 1126
Hawthorne, Ypsilanti. Key at 1040
Olivia, Ann Arbor. Terms available.
No reasonable offer will be refused.
Reply Box 104, Michigan Daily. B12

the home of Steinway

pianos
X2

Read
Daily
Class if ieds

s ,.
- - : .:.

...I

IRMA THE BODY,
appearing
TOWN HALL THEATRE
TOLEDO, OHIO
Matinee, 7:30, and 9:00 shows daily; mid-nite show Sat.
AUGUST 11 THRU 17

HELD OVER!

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ENDING

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4~1 I~ TONIGHT
' ~ _I_-

Dial NO 5-6290
*

COUMBIA PCUS pments

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-1 n .. 1. 1 t//'__._..-- - -- -- -..- -!--.

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