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August 11, 1961 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1961-08-11

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.



.. . .

Matinee, 7:30, and 9:00 shows daily; mid-nite show Sat.

Please Note
4 Shows Daily
at 1:00 - 3:30 - 6:15
and 9:05


NO 2-6264

30of FGR
Come to the festivities tonight, 8:00
in English, presented by the University
Players, Department of Speech, and the
Opera Dept., School of Music.
Tonighlt or tom~orrow - $2.00, 1.50
Special performane
Mon day - $1.75, 1.25
Readthe lassfied

Plan Unit
To House
'U' Grads
The Michigan Alumnus Asso-
ciation is now considering a plan
to provide cooperative apartment
housing for elderly alumni who
wish to live in Ann Arbor, general
secretary of the Association John
E. Tirrell said yesterday.
The group is now forming a
non-profit corporation to carry
through the scheme.
So far, no definite, plans have
been formulated as to a site for
the apartments or total costs,
though Tirrell noted the prelim-
inary discussions about the proj-
ect have set costs at roughly $20,-
000 per unit.
Small Units
He also commented that the
unit would be small, housing about
100 persons.
Additional units might be built
if there is demand.
'This is in no way intended to
be an old age home or institu-
tion of any sort.
"There will be some communal
facilities such as recreational
areas and lounge areas, but it
will still be basically an apart-
ment building," he said.
Tirrell commented that the idea
originally arose when he first took
the job of general secretary and
had to travel around the country
quite a bit.
Ran Article
"Eventually, we ran an article
in the 'Michigan Alumnus' maga-
zine and proposed to the Board
of Directors the idea of housing
in Ann Arbor for, alumnus over
about 55.
"We received around 40 very en-
thusiastic letters from alumnus
and the national board of direc-
tors appointed a committee to look
into the possibilities.
"Members of the committee
went to the White House Confer-
ence on the Aged and we con-
sulted .a number of geriatric and
architectural experts on the pos-
sibilities of such a project."
The earliest possible completion
date is the spring of 1963, Tirrell

New Guinea Leaves Stone Age for New Battles

Associated Press Newsfeatures Writer
New Guinea, the second biggest
island in the world, has been aw-
fully quiet back there in the last
pages of the history and geogra-
phy books.
. More will be heard about it from
now on.
It's already not far from being
the center of small hot war be-
tween two bitter antagonists-the
Netherlands and Indonesia. And
the United States is trying to be
a friend of both sides, could end
up making both mad.
Problem's Nub
Nub of the problem is Nether-
lands New Guinea, the western
half of the island that stretches.
for 1,500 miles and is a tenth the
size of the United States includ-
ing Alaska. The Dutch have claim-
ed the western part of New Gui-
nea since their East India Com-
pany signed a treaty with three
tribes in 1660.

Little was done with the vast
jungleland. The Dutch didn't
even make a settlement until 1828
at Ft. de Bus.
Not much more was done for the
next century but now the Dutch
are spending over $27 million a
year to build ports, roads, schools,
water systems and other basic de-
Won't Stay
The Dutch have said they have
no intention of staying in New
Guinea. But they want to get out
on their own time, which is when
they feel the territory (called also
West Irian) can maintain inde-
pendence. They insist it not be-
come prey of Indonesia.
Indonesia claims West Irian is
part of the Dutch island empire
it took over in 1949. The Dutch
claim it's a separate territory and
that's the friction.
Several months ago a small
boatfull of Indonesians made a

landing on Vogelkop peninsula (see
map) but were rounded up by
Dutch marines with the help of
New Guinean natives. Indonesia,
now armed with Soviet jets and
its armed forces freed by the sur-
render of rebel forces in Celebes
earlier this month, presents a for-
midable military force against the
Dutch who have few soldiers and
a couple of warships in ; the area.
Seeks Good Will
The United States, trying to stay
on the good side of Indonesia,
landed on the bad side of the
Netherlands by not sending a rep-
resentative to the inauguration of
Dutch New Guinea's first Legisla-
tive Council April 5 at Hollandia.
The United States was the only
member of the South Pacific Com-
mission (France, Britain, New
Zealand, Austria and the Nether-
lands) not to attend.
This caused Netherlands For-
, eig-n Minister Joseph M. A. H.

Luns to charge Washington has
taken the Dutch "for granted.
Particularly in regard to Indo-
nesia America has slighted our
views again and again.
"We have been treated by In-
donesia far worse than the United
States has been treated by Cuba--
our property confiscated, hun-
dreds of thousands of our citizens
forced to leave . . . in massive
violations of the rights of Dutch
Avoids Dispute
Washington said tersely that it
did not send a delegate because
it did not want to get involved
in the Dutch-Indonesian dispute.
It was a topic of conversation,
however, when Luns visited Wash-
ington last week and will most
likely crop up again.
Luns, unsmiling, gave no de-
tails of his talk with Kennedy.
On the other hand, the. White
House denied a report a "top ad-


viser" had said the U.S. 7th Fleet
would defend the island against
any invasion.
It's hard to see why there's so
much ado over New Guinea. De-
spite its central location, little
more is known about the world's
second biggest island than is about
the largest, Greenland. Large
areas of the interiors of both are
sketchily mapped if at all. And
oddly, although New Guinea is
near the Equator, it, like Green-
land, has glaciers. Mts. Carstens
and Idenburg, which tower up to
16,000 feet, both have glaciers.
Many Mountains
Much of the country is moun-
tainous-and hot. Temperatures
in the lowlands average up to 92
degrees at noon.
The Dutch have already told the
n e w l y inaugurated Legislative
Council to advise within a year on
methods to achieve self-determi-
nation. The eastern half of the
island is divided between the Aus-
tralian territory of Papua and the
Trust Territory of New Guinea.
The latter is administered under
a United Nations trusteeship by
Australia and includes the major
islands of the Bismarck Archi-
The Dutch claim they get along
splendidly -with their New Guin-
ean subjects. During the elections
for the Council numbers of na-
tive Papuans voted for white
candidates and vice versa.

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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
General Notices
Hopwood Awards: All manuscripts
must be in the Hopwood Room, 1006

Angell Hall, by 4:30 p.m., Fri.,

Aug. 11.1

Events Today
Student Recital: Robert Blasch, pian-
ist, will present a recital on Fri., Aug.
11, 4:15 p.m., in Aud. A. He will play
the compositions of Scarlatti, Schubert
and Ravel. Open to the general pub-
Student Recital: Katherine Scott,
violinist, will present a recital in lieu
of a thesis for the degree Master of
Music (Music Literature) on Fri., Aug.

I _______________________________________

NOW { ±1J12i

NO 8-6416

The baby-sitter with the French TouchI
p" im $1YL ENS
The RANK ORGANIZAitON presents
q"w'mSr:s::::::::: #

11, 8:30 p.m., Aud. A. She will perform
works of Handel, Brahms, Saint-Saens
and Bartok, and will be open to the
general public.
Doctoral Examination for William Al-
fred Little, Germanic Languages &
Literatures; thesis: "The Eye-Complex
in the Dramas of Franz Grillparzer,"
Fri., Aug. 11, 1080 Frieze Bldg., at 3:00
p.m. Chairman,. W. A. Reichart.
Doctoral Examination for Marshall
Gary Greenberg, Psychology; thesis:
"Response Latency as a Test of Mathe-
matical Models for Preference Behavior,"
Friday, Aug. 11, 7615 Haven Hall, at
10:00 a.m. Chairman, W. L. Hays.
Events Saturday
Student Recital: James Sharp, or-
ganist, will present a recital in partial
fulfillment of the requirements for the
degree Master of Music on Saturday,
Aug. 12, 8:30 p.m. in Hill Aud. Com-
positions he will play are by Lubeck,
Scheidt, Buxtehude, Bach and Franck.
Open to the general public.
Student Recital: Martha Rearick,
pianist, will present a recital on Sat.,
Aug. 12, 4:15 p.m., in Rackham Assem-
bly Hall. She will perform the compo-
sitions of Bach Beethoven and Pro-
kofieff. This recital is presented in
partial fulfillment of the requirements
for the degree Master of Music. Open
to the general public.
The following schools have listed
teaching vacancies for the 1961-
62 school year.
Birch Run, Mich - HS Eng./Girl's
Clinton, Mich. - Elem. Vocal; Girl's
Clio, Mich. - Elem.; Elem. Vocal, Jr.
HS Math, Set.

Grand Rapids, Mich. - HS Band &
Saginaw, Mich. - Jr. HS Engl.; Elem.;
HS Journ., Engl./German.
Wayne, Mich. - HS Set. (Male).
Arlington Hgts., Cook County, Ill.
(Township HS Dist 214) - HS Guid.,
Librar., Math.
Elmwood Park, 1l. - Elem. Voc. Mus.
Hoopeston, Ill. - Girl's P.E.
Winnebago, Ill. - (Community Unit
Dist. 323) - Elem.; Jr. HS Set.
Fargo,. N. D., - Jr. HS .Music.
Maumee, O. - Guid. (Women)
Dexter, Mich. - HS Engl., Math.
Alpena, Mich., HS Engl., Journ.; Coll.
Hist., Engl., Math.
Gainsville, Ga. (Riverside Milit. Acad.)
Coa.; Set. Soc. Sci.; Ameri. Hist. &
For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3200 S A B
NO 3-1511, Ext. 3547.
U. S. Naval Radiological Defense Lab-
oratory, San Francisco, Calif. - Physi-
cist for Military Evaluations Div.; Bio-
chemists, Physiologists for Biol. & Med.
Set. Div.; and Physicists for Nucleonics
Div. Grads with pertinent professional
U. S. Naval Air Turbine Test Station,
Trenton, N. J. - Opening for Tech. Di-
rector of the Aeronautical Turbine Lab.
To be chief tech. advisor to Director.
PhD in Engineering desirable. Exper. in
jet propulsion field and management.
Closing Date: Sept. 29.
U. S. Industries, Inc., Training Sys-
tems Div., Goleta, Calif. - Writers to
prepare programmed courses in school
and lower college subjects. Prefer PhD
or MA with exper. Require understand-
ing of schools and teaching methods.
U. S. Navy, Naval Civil Engrg. Lab.,
Port Hueneme, Calif. - Openings for
Mech., Hydraulic & Electronic Engin-
eers. Require BS & Exper. Also, Math
Statistician - knowledge of statistics
essential; and Physicist with BA and
YWCA,.National Board, New York,
N. Y. - Women-for openings though-

out country as Directors in YWCA. BA
-any field.
Pittsburgh Coke & Chemical Co.,
Pittsburgh, Pa. - Sales Rep. for In-
dustrial Chemical Div. BS in Chem. or1
Chem. Engrg. Age 35 or under with 3E
years. exper. in Industrial Chemical
New York Civil Service - Senior Me-
teorologist for Dept. of Health at Al-
bany. Grad with either MA in Meteor.
and 2 yrs. exper., or 3 yrs. exper. N. Y.
residency not required. Apply before
Sept. 5.
Anchor Hocking Glass Corp., Lancas-
ter, O. - Machine Design Engnr. for
position in Package Engrg. & Research
Labs. ME with 5 yrs. machine design
Please contact General Division, Bu-
reau of Appts., 3200 S A B, Ext. 3544
for further information.
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.
3-Gas station attendants. Start Sep-
tember, every other weekend, and one
night per week.
2-Salesmen, commission or salary
26-Psychological subjects, several one
hour experiments.
1-Reliable person with car, to pick
up boy from school at 11:30 a.m.,
other odd jobs til 1 p.m., Monday-
Friday, (Start September.)
1-Janitor, must be at least 21 years
of age. 2-6 p.m. Monday thru Fri-
day, 10 a m.-6 p.m. Saturdays. Start
2-Japanese translators, part-time til
1-Athletic instructor, Phys. Educ. ma-
jor, 2 hours every day. Start August
25, thru February.
1-Experienced lifeguard afternoon and
evening hours, continued thru first
2-Meal jobs, August 10 til August 18,
2 meals per day.
1-Lifeguard, eveniing hours, prefer
graduate, student.
14-Psychological subjects, one hour ex-
1-Reliable person with car, to pick
up boy from school at 11:30 a.m.,
other odd jobs til 1 p.m., Monday-
Friday (Start September)
4-Good typists, 20 hours per week,
part time permanent.
1-Secretary, library or teaching back-
ground, 20 hours per week, per-
manent position.
1-Technical-typist, dental assistant.
Start September, two afternoons
per week, and all day Thursday.
1-Clerk- typist, full-time for 3-5
m-Stenographer, 2-3 afternoons per
week, permanent position.
1-Couple, care for 4 children while
parents are on vacation, October 9
til October 21, live in.



SHOWS AT 1, 3, 5, 7, 9 P.M.

NO 5-6290

Off corner of South Univ.
opposite Campus Theatre.
at rear of shop.
for those
You never saw such
beautiful dresses-for so
little--pick a closet full
for what you'd normally
expect to pay for 2 or 3.
Sizes from tiny 5-15, tall-
er 8-20, tall 10-18, short-
er 121/2-261/2.
$7 49 & $10
orig. were 2 and 3 times
+a cl n t1

as i
"parisienne panel

joy.. as in the most wonderful panty-girdle in all the
world, Jantzen "parisienne panel," a positively revolu-
tionary shaping technique based on the use of conniving
panels that really flatten the tummy, lift to firm the
derriere and make you, feel very young and very new.
All is light,... no bones, no pressures, merely genius at
work, even to a brand new very comfortable garter

I IIfIIIII1Z at thel lfIN I

I E E 1 iIllsuiid7'Ii I IlUtI i lW'In I+.'I@A flR I'.A. Niii~2ii

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